Title: Guyana chronicle
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00088915/00026
 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 24, 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: VID00026
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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Machel Montano
energises Xchange crowd
IN this Delano Williams composite, Machel Montano
energises the crowd at the Sophia Exhibition Complex
Friday evening at the United Nations Children's Fund
Change programme launch here.
The Xchange Movement aims to promote non-violence
and harmony in the country and in the Caribbean region.
There were several educational and entertainment booths
at the mini-expo and concert where children and adults learned
about positive attitudes to adopt. They were also apprised
of the ways they could help those in need of assistance.
Among the other artistes who performed on Friday
evening were Timeka Marshall, Charmaine Blackman,
Courtney Noel, the Congo Nya drummers, and members
of the National School of Dance.


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2 SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 24, 2005


Mazaruni River tragedy ...



Teams still searching




for missing mechanic


By Delana Isles
RESCUE teams, deployed in
the Mazaruni-River in search
of Osmond Mortley who has
been missing and is feared
drowned, have come up
empty-handed, the Police re-
ported yesterday evening.
Mortley, 27, was missing
after an Evergreen Tours jet boat
sank in the Mazaruni River Fri-
day morning. He was on the jet
boat which sprang a leak and
went down in the vicinity of
' Tibuko Falls, near Issano settle-
ment
A Brazilian woman, 33-
year-old Eugenice Hendes Lima
perished in the accident. Re-
ports are that she drowned af-
ter she jumped into the river.
No other fatalities have been re-
ported. Up to press time yes-
terday, other passengers on the
vessel were receiving medical
treatment in the City.
Mortley, a father of two and
a resident of Den Amstel, West


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Coast Demerara, disappeared
after he, along with other pas-
sengers most.of them Brazil-
ians were forced to jump into
the river when the. boat began
taking in water.
Lima was travelling with her
two nieces, one of whom has
been admitted to a city hospi-
tal with severe blood-streaked
vomiting, which is suspected to
have been caused by the inges-
tion of too much river water,
sources said.
Lima recently arrived in
Guyana and was living at
Enmore, on the East Coast
Demerara, with other Brazil-
ians. Occupants of the home
said the woman had come to
Guyana to take care of business
on her husband's behalf and to
find ajob.
The doomed vessel, owned
by the Correia Mining Com-
pany, was making. drop-offs
along the river when tragedy
struck, the Sunday Chronicle
learnt.
When contacted by this
newspaper, Human Resources
Manager of the mining com-
pany, Ms. Leslyn Wilkinson-
Bryan, said the company is do-
ing everything possible to find
the missing man, who is also
employed by CMC as a me-
chanic.
She said shortly after the
incident occurred a team was as-
sembled to rescue the passen-
gers. She added that the com-
pany yesterday also sent an-
other rescue team from Baganara
Resort, a subsidiary of CMC,-
to'assist in finding Mortley.
Wilkinson-BrNan srjaed
that they are not sure if the man


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DROWNED: Brazilian woman Eugenice Hendes Lima


has survived the accident as he
had been last spotted by other
passengers near the, rapids of'
the Tibuko Falls.
Mortley's distraught
mother, Joan Mortley yester-
day told the Chronicle that she
continues to cling to the hope
that he is alive.
She said she would appre-
ciate any assistance in rescuing
her son and had asked CMC to
assist her in chartering a helicop-
ter to help the search, but they
had denied her that request.
The Human Resource
Manager, however, refuted this
claim saying the company .
which also owns Trans Guyana
Airways, is doing e\ er\ thing '
po--.ible to find Mortle) and
rescue workers are working to


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achieve that goal.
She said the man's father
was flown to the site early
yesterday morning to help in
the search. She added that
they were advised by Coast
Guards, who are also scouring
the rivet for Mortley, that an
aerial view of the river is not
necessary.
She said all of the persons
who were aboard the boat have
received medical attention from.
the company's doctors and
there are no reports of serious
injuries.
Wilkinson-Bryan stated-
that no attempts have been
made to salvage the sunken
vessel and her company has
not: made that a priority as
one life has been lost and an-
other passenger's fate is yet.
.unknown. She added that the
company is prepared to help
in any way.


Public Works


Ministry


clears bushy


Embankment
THE Ministry of Public Works and Conununication has un-
dertaken to clear the Railway Embankment between Sher-
iff Street and Industry. East Coast Demerara, of the bushes
that have sprung up there.
The cleaning exercise began on Fnday after residents raised
concerns about the danger the bushes posed, especially at
nights. the Government Information Agency (GINAi said yes-
terday.
According to GINA. the Ministr is sourcing six pieces of
equipment to the tune of $1.6M to boost the pace of work.
GINA said Supenntendent of Works in the Ministry. Mr.
Lloyd Rollns also visited lMcDoom, East Bank Demerara yes-
terday \\here repairs are ongoing on Middle Street. The Minis-
try started the project there three weeks ago.
In April, while on a walkabout at McDoom. President
Bharrat Jagdeo discussed problems the residents faced, and prom-
ised that government would assist in the road repairs.
Rollins said the $14.4M project would have been com-
pleted had it not been for the inclement weather. The roads
are now being paved, and residents have expressed their
gratitude at the major improvements.


Persons already

identified for

Cuba-eye care

programme


SIXTEEN Guyanese have al-
ready been identified for the
first batch to travel to Cuba
for surgical intervention gun-
der a special eye care
programme that will give
hope to many who have been
visually impaired, the Gov-
ernment Information Agency
(GINAI has said.
,Cuban ophthalmologists,
Dr. Zamorg Grana and Dr.
Mariano Torres Martinez, on a
humanitarian mission here, be-
Sgan eye screening on Friday at


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8RAHMA MARIS


the Georgetown Public Hospi-
tal Corporation (GPHC) Low
Vision Centre.
The first batch will leave as
soon as 40 persons have been
identified to undergo surgery.
"The Cuban Government
has made this humanitarian
venture to assist the Govern-
ment of Guyana with their
special eye-care backlog of
cataract and glaucoma cases,"
Health Minister Dr. Leslie
Ramsammy said.
According to GINA, the
Minister explained that the e e-
care programme is a significant
one that will help about eight
thousand Guyanese.
He said Guyana has the
capacity to offer interventions
for those persons suffering
from cataract and terigium.
but that the process is slow
towards eliminating the back-
log.


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE Julv 24. 2005


..v


THE administration of Region
Three (West Demerara/
Essequibo Islands) has pledged to
follow the progress of the region's top
performers and has urged them to
remain industrious and exercise
diligence in their quest for academic


excellence.
THE administration of
Region Three (West
Demerara/Essequibo Islands)
has pledged to follow the
progress of the region's top
performers and has urged
them to remain industrious
and exercise diligence in their
quest for academic excellence.
A release from the Regional
Administration Office said the
promise and charge were
delivered Friday by Regional
Chairman, Esau Dookie when he
addressed parents, teachers and
pupils at the Leonora Primary
School.
"As of now, it would be
different. Gone are the days
when our students graduated to
schools outside of our region and
we forgot to look at their
performances in other
environments. The Regional
Administration would be
following your progress closely
as you seek to enhance your
scholastic career," Dookie told


the students.
The school is credited
with the most outstanding
overall performance at this
year's Secondary Schools
Entrance Examinations
(Common Entrance). The
school had an unmatched 15
students in the top 100 SSEE
students. One student, Saieed
Khalil copped the second spot
in the top 10. Another,
Mahendra Ramgobin also
placed in the top 10. They
were followed by St.
Margaret's, West Ruimveldt,
Graham's Hall which all had
eight each, and the New
Guyana School with seven in
the top 100.
Of the 185 students from the
school who sat the examinations,
33 received places at President's
College, 21 at Queen's College,
six at Bishops' High and six at
St. Stanislaus College.
"Our pride must not be
short-lived. We need to build


BAA

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SARGCRSA A
EA NI
STARLITE DRIVE-IN


SAIEED KHAUL


on our present achievement
so that our future can be
bright. You have made the
first step in showing us that
you are the leaders of
tomorrow. And for that we are
indeed grateful," Dookie
added.
He said the students made
not only themselves, parents
and teachers proud, but also the
entire Region. The Regional


Chairman urged the students to
stay on their course, remain
industrious, and exercise the
same diligence in their quest for
academic excellence
Dookie paid tribute to the
teachers and Headmaster
Mohamed F. Khan, who was a
"model" and was worthy of
emulation. He also congratulated
the parents who he said stuck to
their guns and gave invaluable


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Executive Office Services
82 Albert Street & Regent Road
Bourda, Georgetown, Guyana
(Opposite Daddy's Enterprise)
Tel: 223-8176, 225-7444.


MAHENDRA RAMGOBIN


support to their children and the
school in general.
Over the past ten years, the
school has performed well,
holding the top spot once, and


the second place three times.
In one year, there were four
Leonora Primary students in
the top ten, according to
Headmaster Khan.


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'We will follow your progress'



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"'





SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 24, 2005


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6 SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 24, 2005


Editorial )




OF CRIME



AND POLITICS

AT A TIME when criminals continue to make life
*such a misery for peopledin various communities,
urban and rural, it is encouraging that the main
Opposition Party, PNOR, has decided to express
iits' dwrn "grave condemn" about escalating armed
Robberies.
SAfter all, while the. Government .has a lead
; role in ensuring an environment of law and order,
Battling criminals is a shared responsibility that
:als involves:the Guyana. Police Force, the
S.parlidmentary Oppbsition and civil societyy
Sorganisations. i
.:i Comparisons cou)d be odious, .so there's no
point in saying, for..irstance, that fortiall the
threats posed locally, crime. and violence in.
Guyana are not as serious as in Jariaica or
Trinidad and Tobago. Or, that armed robberies
and killings also occurred during previous
governments.
The fact is that a single armed robbery, or
im rider resulting from criminal violence,, should
- distress us all, instead of being indifferent until


confronted with a criminal rampage as
happened in recent years.
Across our Caribbean Community, plagued by
crime and violence, often linked to narco-
trafficking, gun-running and money laundering,
the need seems great for a bi-partisan approach,
involving governments and opposition parties, to
help: deal with the challenges from criminal
Networks.
The PNCR,. in underscoring its own concerns,
has pointed to data that reveals approximately
645 reported armed robberies in jist five and a
half months for this ,year, or an average of 100
such cases every month..
This is quite a serious situation. However,
hard, cold statistics do not by themselves tell us
anything of the extent of losses and the trauma
of victims who survive attacks from' armed
criminals.
Worse, when politicians and their parties link
their concerns over rising crime and violence to
criticisms of the Police for deaths that occur.in
anti-crime activities, they should be aware of the
message they are also telegraphing to the
,criminals at large.
SWe accept that the Police must carry out their
battle against criminality with respect for due'
'process and not to be trigger happy. At the same
time, it is hardly helpful when a political Party, and
especially one like the PNCR, chooses to speak
out against rising incidents of crime only to use
it as another opportunity to cast doubts on the
integrity of the Police .
As noted earlier, the killing of anyone- must
worry us all by lawmen or criminals. But for a


CARICOM'S DISTURBING
Health financing: On this is- 6.1 and 6.4 per cent for Jamaica
sue, the message from the com- Nursing exodus: The con
missioners is that the practice tinuing exodus of nurses from
by governments to charge "user CARICOM particularly to th
fees" to supplement health bud- United States of America
-.ets or to discourage use of ser- United Kingdom and Canada. i


r


Challenes of A f- ne- Cmmsson9


TjHE people ofte ~ iaribbi-ea Comm~unity 'i he Co~nmuniti Heads of
(CARICOM) would owe a good deal of Government recommended that
the Alleyne Commission's
gratitude to the 'George Alleyne Commission on report, whih i s e eneo on
report, which includes a dozen
Health and Development' once our major presentations and some
governments bieg the i-mplemenidnbon6i- presses 15 "iiissages", be wiely
o o oprp redistributed and discussed.
on a most comprehensive, 139-page report now


in their possession. The region's health chart is
disturbing.


Anchored in the
philosophical concept that "the
health of the region is the
wealth of the region", the
challenge to implement the
wide-ranging and imaginative
recommendations, resulting.
from intense research,
interviews, consultations and
findings over a two-year
period, may be daunting for
some administrations but
unavoidable.
Overwhelmed by the
dreaded, costly HIV/AIDS
pandemic, the region's people
would come to learn much
'more, through planned public
education campaigns of the
critical importance to upgrade
financing of the health systems
to deal with major challenges:
These include responses
to seriously expanding chronic
non-communicable diseases,
such as: diabetes, obesity;
hypertension and mental illness
that combine to pose a heavy
burden for CARICOM states -
among them Jamaica, Barbados,
Guyana and Trinidad and
Tobago.
The 13-member
'Caribbbean Commission on
Health and Development'
was established in 2003 under


the chairmanship of Sir George
Alleyne, the first Caribbean
national to head the Pan
American Health Organisation
(PAHO), and current Chancellor


of the University of the West
Indies. His colleagues comprised
some of the finest intellectual
minds and-public servants of
the region.
At the recent
annual CARICOM Summit in
St. Lucia, Heads of Government
acknowledged their appreciation
for what they recognized as "a
very informative-report" from
the George Alleyne-led
Commission. They also
commended the efforts of Prime
Minister Denzil Douglas of St.
Kitts and Nevis who has
portfolio responsibility for
CARICOM's health sector
with a special focus on HIV/
AIDS.


MAIN MESSAGES
An encouraging aspect of
their work mood in St. Lucia
was the CARICOM leaders'
decision to authorise the
Community's Council. for
Human and Social
Development (COSHOD) to


'k.

)H PR r




establish a realistic agenda for
implementation of the
recommendations of the
Commission's report in time for
their 17th Inter-Sessional
Meeting scheduled for the first
quarter of 2006.
We can, therefore, expect in
the coming months a series of
consultations and strategy
meetings, at the national and
regional level, involving Health
Ministers, technocrats and
senior officials, sharing ideas on
prioritising practical
implementation approaches to
major recommendations outlined
in the Commission's report:
The "main
messages" outlined by the


.coi emniissioners as guidance efor
action, include:
Regard and treat health as a
"productive asset", bearing in
mind that investment in public
-lieililh-With aniiappropiiate tiie
lag, could enhance economic
growth factors, such as "foreign
direct investment and tourism".
Re-examine the business
case for "development of health
services targeted to foreign
consumers (health tourism) -for
example surgery: rehabilitation
and long-term care.
Face squarely the problem
of obesity that constitutes "a
major threat". A public health
approach to preventing this
disease must be pursued "with
vigour" since, it is felt, that it
belongs to a family of chronic
non-communicable diseases
with "huge
economic consequences".
Evolve a new public health
approach to "intentional
violence and injuries", among
them domestic violence and
those resulting from criminality,
and representing what is now
recognized as "a huge burden to
the health services with major
economic costs to society as a
whole".
USER FEES
Invest in better surveillance
and health information systems
and the institutions for
maintaining them. Periodic
national "living standards
surveys" are, said the
commissioners, "a rich source of
social data" and appropriate
health-related data should be
part of such surveys.


vices, "is regressive". It is likely
to be particularly damaging to
the very poor as well as those
mostly in need of the required_
health'services: ..
If, however, user fees must
be charged, it is recommended
that they should be "carefully
targeted, while other options, as
'pursued :by-'inT-dtrfsialised
countries, are considered, such
as making greater use of taxes
and social security contributions
for the health sector.
Overall financing of the
health systems is recognized as
a challenge for all CARICOM
countries. With the exception of
Suriname, which spends
approximately 9.8 per cent of
Gross Domestic Product (GDP)
on health, all others range
between 4.:3 per cent for
Trinidad and Tobago;
Guyana five per cent; Barbados


a.
L
l-
n
m
e
a,
S


a major focus of attention by
the commissioners whose
findings 'disclose that
approximately 3000 (three
S:th'romrsand)- vacancies-in ttre--
region's nursing services, or
'equivalent to a 35 percent
Vacancy rate.
With expected nursing
v- acanciesrishig- o-betweenr
800,000 and one million
in the U.S.A. alone in
another five
years, CA RTC-OM
governments are currently
seeking to formulate
a common policy of
"managed migration" for
professionals, including
nurses, aware as they are,
that introducing strictures
against permanent migration
of any professional is not a
practical option.


SIR GEORGE ALLEYNE


political Party to' be selective, as the PNCR tias
been, in citing examples of those recently killed
in circumstances involving the Police, and
ignoring other cases and factors of national
distress, could bring its motive into question and
give unintended comfort for those bent,on
poisoning the environment with their criminal'
deeds.
Coroners' inquests into deaths used to be a"!
regular feature 'of our Justice administration
system. It must become ithe norm as lthe.
message goes out that.eriforcers of the law also
would be held, responsible' for deaths that occur
in their line of duty.
For their part, politicians and parties must
watch how they seek to satisfy self-serving,
partisan agendas while expressing "concerns"
about.armed robberies and/or violence. How
about some unqualified denunciations of the.
criminals,- and pledges to work for a better, safer
environment?





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





NDAY CHlR N2- 05.---------- ....7


KICF






FRO


ED


AIETEUR


T APPEARS that the
Kaieteur gang just
does not like me and I
am sooooooo down.
I just love that place it to
me is one of the most awe-in-
spiring spots in the world.
I have climbed the Great
Wall of China, rambled around
some hot spots in New York,
London, Miami, Atlanta, plod-
ded through the snow on an Or-
egon mountain, cavorted on
beaches in the Caribbean and
sampled several other delights in
other places.
There is a string of other
wonders of the world that I have
yet to see but nothing beats the
Kaieteur lure.
Its awesome splendour
speaks to the soul and one can
never have too much of this
wondrous nectar of nature.
And that's why I was
thrilled last week at the pros-
pect of once again visiting that
wonder of nature, of including
it on my list of places to visit
here while on vacation.
To their credit, the Tourism
Ministry, the Guyana Tourism
Authority and the Kaieteur Na-
tional Park have come up with
a subsidized package to pro-
mote the Kaieteur Falls as a site
for Guyanese living here to
visit, instead of vacationing in
other countries.
I have always considered
myself lucky that I have been
able to see Kaieteur several
times and to visit a fair bit of
our wonderful country.
.In spite of its immense
problems, Guyana is still a
beautiful place and it is the only
home for me. It has been through
hell but I am convinced that
Guyanese for whom there is no
better place they would call
home would persevere and help
it one day realise its true poten-


tial.
A visitor, years ago, re-
marked that this was God's
own country but that some-
body had made a mess of it and
I sadly had to nod in agreement.
Life is still tough but we can
make it and we can always take"
inspiration from God's chosen
spots on earth here, like
Kaieteur.
There are so many other
treasures here in the
Rupununi, the Pakaraimas,
Berbice, Demerara and the
sprawling Essequibo that it is
a pity that so many living in
Guyana feel compelled to
sample nature's delights in other
countries.
I feel sorry for those
Guyanese I meet who have
sought better fortunes over-
seas and who take pride in
talking about their trips to
the Grand Canyon, Niagara
Falls and other spots in the
United States, for example,
but who have not yet seen
the Kaieteur or sipped the
other intoxicating brews in
the land of their birth.
One factor against most
Guyanese not being able to visit
local beauty spots is, of course,
the almost prohibitive costs
tour operators impose. Some
who want to visit have com-
plained that it is often cheaper
to take vacations overseas than
to try to take in the top spots
at home.
The problem is that tour
operators here cater almost ex-
clusively for the foreign tourists
and it may not be as profitable
for them to try to lure locals to
their offerings.
And it is in this regard
that the Kaieteur promotional
venture the Tourism Minis-
try, the Tourism Authority
and the Kaieteur National


Park have launched should
be lauded. Making it afford-
able for people living here to
visit places like Kaieteur can
pay huge dividends, as gov-
ernments and state authori-
ties in other countries where
local tourists are a great
source of revenue have
learned.
So I was among those who
last week warmly embraced this
ready reaching out by the Tour-
ism Ministry and its partners.
Way to go, I applauded.
As I am on vacation, and not
wanting to miss out on a bar-
gain to see Kaieteur again, I on
Monday called up the Tourism
Authority to book a seat on one
of the flights on offer to
Kaieteur.
The officers there were
warm and pleasant on the
phone (what a blessed con-
trast to the rude and uncouth
people who answer the
phones at so many other
state and government agen-
cies) and Marketing Man-
ager, Mr Indranauth
Haralsingh, was accommodat-
ing in getting me on the flight
for this Wednesday.
He informed me when I
spoke to him on Monday that
the response to the promotion
was overwhelming and book-
ings for the 90 seats on the 10
flights put on for the five weeks
were going fast.
I met the requirements for
the package I live and work
here and am not an overseas-
based Guyanese home on holi-
day in disguise.
Believe me, I was happy
when I got my seat booked for
this Wednesday and was ea-
gerly looking forward to re-
newing my acquaintance

Please turn to page 14


SGraceKennedy

The Information Services Division of Grace,
Kennedy & Co. Ltd. invites applications from
focused and performance-driven individuals for the
positions of:
1. FINANCIALACCOUNTANT

SPECIAL REQUIREMENTS:

Reporting to the Chief Accountant, of the division's subsidiary, GraceKennedy
Remittance Services [Guyana] Limited, the ideal candidate will have:

/ A Bachelor of Science Degree in Accounting/Finance or completed
ACCA Level Il.
/ A minimum of five (5) years working experience preferably in a
financial services environment, with three (3) years at a supervisory
management level.
V Working knowledge of computer-based accounting software.
V Experience in budget planning and management.
V Sound financial analysis, decision-making and problem solving skills.
V Strong customer orientation and the ability to work as a team,
managerial and team development capabilities.
V Effective time management skills and the ability to work under
pressure.
V A keen sense of responsibility and confidentiality and a meticulous
approach to work.
Proficiency in Microsoft suite of applications, especially Excel.
V Knowledge of Oracle Financial Accounting Software is an asset.

MAIN RESPONSIBILITY

Responsible for the company's funds by ensuring its effective use through timely
and accurate information on the administration of Agents Bank Accounts, and
through the monitoring, analyzing and co-ordination of its distribution.


2. INTERNALAUDITOR

SPECIAL REQUIREMENTS:

Reporting to the Country Director (Administratively) and to the Divisional Audit
Manager (Functionally), the ideal candidate will have:

V ACCALevel II
V A minimum of three (3) years auditing experience preferably in a
financial services environment, with one (1) year at a senior level.
/ Experience in budget preparation and analysis.
/ Sound financial analysis, decision-making and problem solving skills
V Good inter-personal skills.
V Effective time management skills and the ability to work under
pressure
V Unquestionable integrity.
V Proficiency in Microsoft suite of applications, especially Excel, Word
and Access.
V Excellent report writing skills.
V Knowledge of internal control systems and Risk Management.
V Knowledge ofACL and PWC Teammate would be an asset.

KEYRESPONSIBILITIES

/ Reviewing internal control systems and generating corresponding
reports.
S Risk Management.
Budgetary preparation and conducting Audit plans and Internal Audit
activities.
V Ensuring that required reports are accurately produced to meet
reporting deadlines.
V Participating in the company's strategic planning and implementation
process


Qualified applicants are invited to submit their resumes in confidence by
Tuesday, August 2nd, 2005 to:
The Human Resources Officer
"Applications"
GraceKennedy Remittance Services (Guy) Ltd.
19C Water Street, Georgetown
Guyana
Fax: 227-5137
E-mail: camille.liladri@gkco.com


Dy haie Kan





8 SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 24, 2005



DON'T FOLLOW THE LIZARDS


Luis Carpio
THUS Clarke describes the
biggest "documented"
disaster to take place in the
Greater Caribbean (65
million B.C. approx), last call
at the salad bar for the
dinosaurs and the beginning
of the "countdown to Man".
The former reptilian tenants
of the Earth had neither
warning nor say over their
eviction.
However, though our


region continues to suffer the
devastating effects of disasters.
today we can count on early
warning systems which should
continue to receive attention on
the part of national and regional
authorities.
Be that as it may, there has
recently been an upsurge in
emphasis on this technology on
the part of sundry pundits in
our region, most alarmingly
after the tsunami in South-East
Asia, as it has instilled in the


populace what amounts to a
phantom menace, when
confronted with the very real
need to tackle the very real
reoccurrence of the disasters
which no one doubts will
continue to affect the Greater
Caribbean with growing vigour
and frequency: Hurricanes,
earthquakes, mudslides and
flooding, volcanoes, drought,
etc.
Recently, a healthy cross-
section of the insular and


N
















BL
A



LEIi..,










Lr-i
t -


continental ACS and the United
Nations and Pan American
Systems, as well as the main
disaster agencies of the ACS
sub-groups, met at an ACS
workshop for National
Authorities on Risk
Management held in Havana, in
a regional effort to implement
the Hyogo Framework for
Action adopted at the World
Conference on Disaster
Reduction held in Japan in .
January 2005. The Meeting was
sponsored by Turkey and the
United Kingdom as well as the
United Nations System and the
ACS.
The Meeting aimed at
strengthening exchange and
cooperation and developing
further alliances among ACS


countries and institutions with
support from the United
Nations, regional initiatives such
as the ACS and other
cooperation agencies. Though
participants engaged in hale and
hearty debate, there was
widespread consensus on the
basics.
Though most countries
in the region are particularly
vulnerable to the effects of
hazards, some are better
prepared and are ready to
offer .cooperation.
Furthermore, as proven most


recently by Ivan last year,
two or more ACS Members
can be impacted by a single
event, which only serves to


information on hazard risk
reduction, lessons learned and
best practices during the whole
disaster cycle (preparedness-
response-recovery), which
begins before early warning,
cannot be overstated and neither
can the suitability of the ACS
to this purpose. For example,
the urgency of strengthening
regional capacities for early
recovery in the aftermath of a
disaster, which effectively
integrate risk reduction into the
recovery process and prevent
reconstruction at pre-disaster


levels, has been addressed in the
ACS CD-ROM on building
codes against earthquakes and
hurricanes.

"he Greater


Caribbean This Week


strengthen the argument for
the need to support regional
disaster mechanisms and
capacities as well as those of
the UN, in order to enable
them to respond effectively
to various disasters
simultaneously.
To this effect, the need to
enhance the exchange of


Whilst not dismissing
the importance of early
warning, we must recognize
that, until we are able to
physically stop natural
phenomena in their tracks
(not anytime soon), as long as
unprepared humanity is in
harm's way, the wages of
complacency will continue to
be suffering and stunted
development.


LUIS CARPIO
Mr. Luis Carpio is thi
Director of Natural Disaster.
and Transport of th
Association of Caribbea
States. The views expressed ar
not necessarily the official
views ofthe ACS. Feedback car
be sent to mail@acs-aec.org


Ministry of Health
Vector control Services

On the use of insecticide -
impregnated mosquito nets (ITNs)

Vector Control Services in conjunction with the Regional Health Services, Ministry of
Health and the Ministry of Amerindian Affairs is in the process of distributing ITNs to
residents in Regions # 1, 7, 8 and 9.

The Ministry of Health hereby advises on the use of the ITNs as follows:

(1) These ITNs are special nets which offer protection from the bites of mosquitoes by
reducing/preventing host (human) vector (mosquito) contact. This type of net also
kills/keeps away insects such as bedbugs, fleas, lice, etc.

(2) Everyone should sleep under a treated mosquito net, especially high risk groups like
children under 5 years and pregnant women, who are at greatest risk of infection with
malaria and its serious manifestations.

(3) The treated nets must be used every time you wish to rest/sleep (day/night), even if
you do not hear/see mosquitoes. Nets must be properly secured, especially tucking
under the mattress/sleeping material.

(4) Avoid frequent washing of treated nets since washing removes the insecticide from
the nets. Also keep out of sunlight.

(5) The nets are distributed at no cost to residents (free).

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


PROPERTY

& RICE MILLING EQUIPMENT


FOR SALE
ALLEN'S ENTERPRISES LIMITED (IN RECEIVERSHIP)
Land (approx. 44 acres)
with one (1)complete 10 tons Rice Mill including:-
Fairbank 40 tons Electronic Scale
Kelper Weber Dryer 40 tons
Kelper Weber Dryer 22 tons
Satake Rice Whitening Machine
Satake Paddy Cleaner
Rimac Paddy Separator
Rimac Paddy Husker
Two (2) portable dryers
Diesel generator 440V / 165KVA 3 PH
Rotary Sifter with Motor and Switch Box

Located at Coffee Grove, Essequibo Coast

For serious offers please contact:
1 The Receiver
78 Church & Carmichael Streets,
Georgetown

Or telephone: 227-5568/226-2119


"It came in vertically, punching a hole ten km
wide through the atmosphere, generating
temperatures so high that the air itself started
to burn. When it hit the ground near the Gulf
of Mexico, rock turned to liquid and spread
outward in mountainous waves, not freezing
until it had formed a crater two hundred km
across. That was only the beginning of
disaster... "Arthur C. Clarke: The Hammer of
God


-r ------ -r


I Hr U:4,.,1 4





SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 24, 2005


i I


By Citizen Kampta Karran

(continued from last week)

HE plantation provided the
lain source of employment
nd those who laboured on
he plantation provided a
market for goods. Thus, not
nly the workers depended
n the plantation for their
ivelihood but so did the
retailers and by extension
he merchants. Importantly
Iso, British manufacturers
nd other businesses
enefited not only from the
aw materials, e.g. cane sugar
produced by the plantation,
ut they also benefited from
he market provided by the
population living there.
The wealthy-planters and
attorneys, representing
rincipals residing abroad,
nominated the society. They
ad political power because
hey sat in the Court of Policy
which allowed them to influence
vhat was to be done in the
olony. They dominated the
college of Financial
representatives which gave
em control over local public
revenue. They had the power to
ecide on taxation and on the
ages of public officials.
The managers, though less
influential than the planters and
attorneys, were also very
powerful. Their role as Justices
f the Peace and also their day-
o-day administration of the
plantations gave them direct
control over hundreds of
workers of different races and
ultures. Highlighting the


importance of the managers and
the influence they wield, one
writer of that period noted:
"The word manager means
a whole pageful of such words
as favours, conveniences, power
and autocracy. All kinds of
privileges and things desirable
are in his gift... At his word,
hundreds laugh or cry, from his
dictum there is no appeal. A
benevolent providence has
placed labour, homes,
surroundings, and life moral,
social and otherwise of
hundreds in his hands." [see B.
Moore 1987: 53].
The planters, attorneys and
managers seem to have spread
their influence far and wide, and
so the interest of the plantation
system they represented seem
to have dominated all other
concerns. Their "supreme
authority... was reflected in
their social per-eminence...
(which)... is parallelled by the
concentration of state power in
them as a class' [ibid.].
This all-pervasive nature of
the plantation and the
plantocracy no doubt led R. T.
Smith and Beckford to employ
Goffman's "total institution" to
problematise it. Its dependence
on the metropolitan centre led
scholars like Thomas [1984] and
Best [1968] to see it as an
appendage of the European and
later American capitalist
enterprise. Beckford also
recognized that cultural plurality
is one of its characteristic
features and that internal social
tensions are likely to involve
racial divisions. Padilla [1960]
presented it as "a kind of class


structured society." It is this
multi-dimensional manner in
which the plantation society is
conceptualised that makes it
useful to the present study. The
all-encompassing and eclectic
nature of the plantation theory
of the Caribbean and, by
extension, Guianese society,
allows for the various levels of
analysis the present study
would like to pursue.

3.THE RACIALISED
GROUPS
Historically, the Spanish, the
Dutch, the French and the
British all had interests in
Essequibo, Demerara and
Berbice. The Europeans fought
each other in open rivalry for
these colonies which changed
hands many times. Eventually,
in 1831, Essequibo, Demerara
and Berbice, previously three
separate colonies, were united
under British rule and given the
name British Guiana (now
Guyana)*. 'Land of many
waters,' eulogising the many
rivers and creeks, is one of the
most widely accepted
translations of Guiana which is
rooted in the language of one of
the native peoples whom the
Europeans encountered on their
arrival.
Synthesising existing
evidence, Rouse concluded that
human beings occupied this
space sometime before A.D. 900
which was long before the 15th-
century maritime activities of
the West. The present-day
Warraus are among the
descendants of those ancient
peoples [see Menezes 1979].


The original inhabitants of
Guiana (* In this study, the old
spelling Guiana would be
maintained when referring to
events that had occurred
between 1831 and 1905) did
not constitute a homogenous
population. Judging from their
present-day descendants,
differentiation existed at various
levels. These include languages,
customs, methods of
worshipping and so on. It
would appear that inter-group
rivalry and conflicts were not
unknown. Thus, even before the
arrival of the Europeans, there
existed in these parts,
antagonistic relations between
different peoples. While they
were more nomadic than settled,
there is evidence of sustained
habitation of specific areas by
specific groups. Therefore,
residential segregation was
practised before the coming of
the Europeans. There is also
evidence of organised
community life, a commitment
to which they were willing to
defend.
The advent of the
Europeans increased the
complexity of inter-group
relations. A new and strange
human grouping, as defined by
phenotype (in terms of eye
colour, skin colour, hair texture
and hair colour, body structure
and so on) and also by cultural
qualities (in terms of language,
dress, technology and so on)
came with the multiple
intentions of exploration,
adventurism, conquest, trade,
Christian proselytisation,
plantation exploitation and


settlement.
While we are unable to
specify the nature of the belief
systems that informed
relationships among the natives,
it would be safe to assume that
the Europeans, on their arrival,
operated on the assumption that
they were superior and.the
natives were inferior. Evidence
of this superiority/inferiority
paradigm is exemplified by the
umbrella name Amerindians by
which these original inhabitants
are today known. The
Europeans ignored local
differentiation and centuries of
tradition and 'created' a new
racial category, the Amerindians.
They were dehumanised into
savages and heathens who, like
other animals of the jungle,
lacked the ethic of systematic
industry. As savages they had
to be made civilised, and as
heathens they had to be
Christianised, and to correct
their lack of industry they had
to be forced to work.
The advance. of the
European explorers,
adventurers, traders, planters,
clerics and settlers provoked
retaliation. Attempts at
Amerindian enslavement called
forth hostilities that the
Europeans could not afford thus
leading to the abandonment of
this strategy. By the mid-17th
century, the Dutch in Essequibo
and Berbice realized that "all the
settlers depended a great deal on
the goodwill of the Amerindian
population not only for trade,
but for their very survival." [R.
T. Smith 1962: 14].
There is a body of opinion


which suggests that the
Amerindians could be cast in the
role of the first defenders of
Guiana's territorial integrity, the
first grouping to enter into
international relations,
negotiating with foreign powers,
and the first group to engage in
international trade. This aspect
of the Amerindian/European
encounter is often ignored.
Probably this is because it is felt
that the Amerindians, operating
-within the ambit of their native
culture, were contributing to
their ultimate disadvantage.
Their success was short-lived.
However, a. race relations
discourse that fails to capture
this .moment of native
assertiveness will not only do an
injustice to these original
inhabitants of Guyana but to all
its citizens.
The European planter class
established tobacco, cotton,
coffee and sugar plantations.
The Amerindians proved
unsuitable for plantation work
because they were
unaccustomed to forced labour
and also because in their native
environment they could engage
the Europeans in open warfare.
The Amerindians were
succeeded by .'poor whites'.
However, they were not
numerous nor robust enough
and after their contracts
expired, they sought a livelihood
independent of manual
plantation employment.
The plantation-system
needed a cheap, an abundant
and a reliable source of

(Please turn to page 18)


^C, ISA Islamic


School of Excellence



Congratulates ,00% p"e


allpupils on their outstanding performance in the SSEE 2005


ISA Top Ten


Salma AIN c, FerlOLu,










knarvam I Lick
Aneesa 1-lanild
Shuniesa Ratitideen
Saiah Dean


Standing from left: Maryam Hack, A iflbrahim, Rashad Hussain,
Fiaaz Hassan, Sabiya Bacchus.
Sitting from left: Shaneise Rafiudeen, Maryam Bacchus, Aneesa Hamid.


542 marks. 97.3%0, Queen's
L(-'llee I#( 10 in the nation)
53 marks, 96.2",,. Queen's College
Iin the top (10_)
533 marks., 95"."o. Queen's ( ollege
(in the top I(100)
525 inuk., 4.3.,,, Bis'hops' 1-1ilgh
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$1May Allah increase you in knowledge R

Special thanks to their teachers Sir Jhonny Muongal and Sister
Prayimatie Persaud (Aisha) for their dedication and hard work.


With the ComplirfehofuHadi's Bargain Store, Ahmad Itwas
Scholarship Fund, Twins Mfg. Chemists, Saara S Travel Srvice


D i


I I


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'I





10' SUNDAY CHRONICLE ,July,24, 2005


NATIONAL RELEVANCE


Weeklyviewpot111
byRbr es Id


HE days of the
infamous 1974
Sophia Declaration
decreeing the Party to be
paramount to the State and
Government are now in the
dustbins of our history. That
being said it would be naive
to ignore the impact of the
deliberations of any ruling
Party on Government's
po iies and programmes.
iEven in enlightened
democracies, important


national policy positions
emanate from within the walls
of the governing Party's
headquarters and/or
conventions. Many of the
deliberations of ruling arid
even opposition Parties are
followed closely by the mai4-
stream media. Also, they do
at times generate widespread
public interest for obvious
reasons.
And Guyana is rto
different! There is one very
important upcoming political


Expression of Interest

IAn International Organisation is seeking
expression of interest from consulting
engineering firms and professional
engineering teams in Georgetown, Guyana to
provide professional engineering flood studies
and flood protection of various US Embassy
properties. This drainage study will help lis
decide which properties need protection from
flooded conditions and to what extent they
need to be protected.
The serviceswill be required in two Phases as
described in the attached scope of work. A cost
proposal is only required for Phase 1. Once
Phase 1 is completed, then a proposal for
Phase II will be required. The Phase II scope
of work will be modified based on the results on
the Phase 1 study. Interested persons/firms
should contact Tel: 224-4900 for further
information.


event which will have great
impact on the national life of
the country. For this reason,
the local and international
media will be paying close
attention to the deliberations
of the 28th Congress of the
governing People's
Progressive Party.
The history of Guyana
shows that the PPP is the
mother of all political parties
in Guyana. Nearly every
political movement since the
1950s was born out of the
PPP. The political, economic
and social fortunes of every
Guyanese have been linked to
the struggles and successes of
the. PPP. Periods of peace,
prosperity and social
development have been
associated with the PPP being
at the helm of the country.
The country's major positive
strides have taken place
mainly during the period of the
PPP government of the
country.
What impact or bearing would
this 28th Congress have on national
policies and programmes? The
answer is: there are many.
The PPP as the major
partner in the governing
PPP/Civic alliance would
be able to assess its
performance in
government, especially at-
this critical juncture one
year before the next general
elections. The agenda
would be far reaching,
covering nearly all
important issues relevant
to the unity, progress and
.development of the


country.
The PPP, as a Party and a
major partner in Government,
has always been more about
substance than form. It has
always pursued issues and
policies which can have a.
direct beneficial impact on the


making forums to all parts of
the country. This not only
shows the national reach of
the Party but is indicative of
a policy of treating all
communities equally. The
policies of the PPP/C, during
the past decade, have been



_


Mr. Robert Persaud


lives of all our people. That
the Essequibo Coast was
again chosen as the venue for
this gathering after 35 years
signals renewed focus on this
county as well as the
continuing connection with
one of the stronger bases of
this national political
movement.
The PPP has been the
only political Party which
takes its highest decision


about equitable development
for all regions and groups. The
aggressive approach of
ensuring that every village and
town benefits from its fair
share of progress is quite
evident. The days. of
discrimination are over!
As will be anticipated,
the public can expect the
PPP to present its long-
awaited Programme. This
document will ensure that


the Party is now better
understood for what it has
stood for and its renewed
commitment to the people
of Guyana for the future.
An examination of the
theme of the Congress
"Strengthen National Unity,
Expand Democracy and Social
Progress" points to the areas
of emphasis of those expected
to be in attendance. The nexus
between democracy and
progress cannot be
overstated. The Congress
would no doubt resolve to
repel all those elements who
undermine democracy,
thereby trying to deny the
country and its people of
continued progress and
opportunity.
i Another important aspect
is! the Party's internal
democratic procedures. Any
Party which lacks internal
democratic credentials would
br incapable of promoting
democracy in the wider
population. As such, there
was no surprise about the
undemocratic rule of the PNC
regime. The Congress would
consolidate the democratic
features of the PPP, allowing
it to further enhance the
democratic structure of our
national body politic.
On August 1, an
auspicious day in Guyana's
history and struggle for total
freedom, the nation would be
further advised on the
outcomes and certainly be
more informed about the
issues concerning the role(s)
being played by this national
movement and its
commitment to further,
improve the lives of all
Guyanese.


p GUYANA POWER & LIGHT INC.


UNSERVED AREAS
ELECTRIFICATION PROGRAMME

NETWORK CONSTRUCTION
NEAR-ING; COMPLETION

EAST BANK BERBICE

Residents who wish to receive electricity must go the GPL Commercial Office
at Lot 3 Strand New Amsterdam to:

* PAY THE CAPITAL CONTRIBUTION OF $10,000, and
* APPLY FOR CONNECTION TO THE GRID.
The fee is $5,000


HAVE YOU HAD YOUR HOUSE
PROFESSIONALLY WIRED?


Make sure that the wiring for the meter is placed at the front
of the building, at a height of 6 to 7 feet from the floor.
The meter interface must be done using the new modem design.


II
L' ~ TV.* IND'I., A .: 'I]


National Industrial & Commercial Investments Ltd. (NICIL)
Invites proposals from interested companies or individuals for the former Guyana Rice Development
Board Wharf property, located'at Mudlots 1 & 2 & a portion of 3 Water Street, North Cummingsburg,
Georgetown.

PROCEDURE for SUBMISSION OF PROPOSALS

Interested persons must register with NICIL and pay a Registration fee of $1,000. Upon registration,
the following will be provided:
A Letter of Authority to visit the premises
An Information Memorandum: containing details of the property
A Request for Proposals (RFP Document)
Copy of Advertisement

Parties responding to the Request for Proposals will be expected to include the following in their
Proposals.

A Business'Plan including plans for employment and investment
A Financial Proposal

Proposals must be submitted to the NICIL no later than Monday 8th AUGUST 2005, at 14:00 hours.

Proposals should be placed in a sealed envelope and titled ("Proposal for The former Guyana Rice
Development Board Wharf"). Proposals must be deposited at NICIL,126 Barrack Street, Kingston,
Georgetown and addressed to:

The Executive Director
NICIL
126 Barrack Street
Kingston
Georgetown
Tel. 592-225-6339
Fax: 592-226-6426
Email: punit2@guyana.net.gy

For additional information, please write to the contact information above.
NICL i no bond o a -,eptanyProosa


c
,s


i





SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 24, 2005 "


*,. ` f l, b*#
5.,


_.._.~______


Bh'


By Frederick Halley
TORONTO Organisers of
the 38th Caribana North
America's largest Street Fes-
tival are promising that this
years's taging will be the best
ever,. surpassing that of 2004
which was deemed a tremen-
dous, success.
The annual two-week festi-
val kicked off with a media
launch at Nathan Philips Square
here last Tuesday. The. general
public also got a glimpse of
what to expect next weekend
when several bands took the
stage last Friday at the same
venue.
The event featured live en-
tertainment from several top
calypsonians, Pan Fantasy Steel
Orchestra, the Muthadi Drum-
mers! the Unity Band, 'and the
Martin Scott Pascall Dancers,
among others. -


A big children's parade, a
junior version of the July 30
street carnival, was staged the
following day in the North York
community.
Other festival events are the
King and Queen Extravaganza
on July 28, the Pan Alive on
July 29, Grand Parade on July
30 and the Arts and Culture
Festival on Olympic Island on
July 31 and August 1.
The massive parade on July
30 will feature several costumed
bands as well as steel and guests
bands and takes place along the.
Lakeshore Boulevard from
10.00 hrs to 18.00 hrs.
Now in its 38th year,
Caribana was created as a com-
munity heritage project for'
Canada's. Centennial year..
Rooted in Trinidad and Tobago
Carnival, the festival now also
includes the music, dance, food-
and costumes of Jamaica,


Guyana, the Bahamas, Brazil
and other cultures represented
in Toronto the world's most
culturally diverse city.
Every summer, Toronto
blazes with the excitement of
calypso, steel pan and elaborate
.masquerade costumes during the
annual festival.
Presented by the Caribbean
Cultural Committee, the two-
week festival attracts over a mil-
lion participants annually, in-
cluding hundreds of thousands
of American tourists.
The main highlight is
usually the Caribana Parade,
one of the largest in North
America. Thousands of bril-
liantly costumed masquerad-
ers and dozens of trucks car-
rying live soca; calypso, steel
pan, reggae and salsa artistsjam
the 1.5 km parade route all day,
to the delight of hundreds of
thousands of onlookers. -_


GEORGETOWN PUBLIC
Care HOSPITAL CORPORATION
WelCare
NOTICE

All Medical Practitioners
GPHC presents a CME Lecture as follows:

Date: Wednesday July 27, 2005
i .. .
TopiC: Proteomic Fingerprinting -aa novel
id: iagnostic approach for Infectiouts Diseases
Presenter: Dr. Dan Agranoff MA, PhD, MRCP
S.. SenioirLecturer/ Hon. Consultant in Infectious
S ; : Diseases, Imperial College, London
Time: 1800 hrs

Ver:; .Eye Cinic Waiting Area, : ,
Georgetown Public Hospital Corioratin .

1 CME Credit will he awarded

'Dr. MadanRambaran
.Director, Medical & Professional Services
Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation


e L F.TEXAS OIL COMPANY
Seeks success-oriented individual or company to
represent high performance industrial, commercial &
agricultural oils, greases & special purpose lubricants.
uLionl M Outstanding earnings .& growth opportunity. No prior
Experience needed. Complete training. We're
professionals with 72 years experience. Contact: S. A.
SThomas, Senior VP, Southwestern Petroleum, Box
961005, Ft Worth, Texas 76161-0005 USA. Phone: 817-
348-7259, Fax: 817-877-4047, www.swepcolube.com
SC srPlease respond in English with your complete mailing
address.


INSTITUTE OF PRIVATE ENTERPRISE DEVELOPMENT
"Promoting Development e Growth ofMicro,
Small &d Medium Businesses)
PED A National Development Institution
The Institute of Private Enterprise Development has for sale by tender the
following goldsmith's equipment:

1. One Set Casting Kit
2. One Mold'Vulcanizer
3. One Wax Injector
4. One Mold Frame
5. One Mold Cutting Knife
6. One Box Blade
7. Ten Boxes Mold Rubber .
8. One Air Compressor
9. One Wax Pen
10. Five Pounds Wax
11. One Wax carvers
12. Five Pounds Wax Pole
13. One Set Regulator Gas
14. One Mold Spray.
15. Two Flasks
.16. Two Sleeves
17. One Ultrasonic Cleaner
18. One Cleaning Machine
19. One Torch, Two Gas Bottles & Twd Gauges

These items can be inspected Monday to Friday within the hours of
8:00 am to 4:30 pm at IPED's Head Office, 253 South Road, BolUrda,
Georgetown.:

Sealed tenders can be submitted to:. .
S The Admin Manager Institute of private Enterprise
. Development: ,;
'253 South Road i;.' '. .<
S Bourda. ..
Georgetowri

Closing date for submission of tenders is Monday, August 8, 2005.

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


Organisers promise


best ever Caribana,


aIr gi ar~B lW




pei office orghe.'et -iscl
a. ~ .I 66a S
yer ip ee oyhl tte,


rx,,w ,.' .- ,^
'. "-.


A-


Avak",L

T11





12 SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 24, 2005




THE DOMESTIC VIOLENCE ACT

DoeiwokA rewea 9lplayin


By Help & Shelter
SEVERAL weeks ago, criti-
cisms of the Domestic Vio-
lence Act appeared in a
Stabroek News editorial and
article. The following is an
attempt to shed some light on
the Domestic Violence Act,
including the way in which it
is at present being applied in
Guyana, its relevance and.
some recommendations for its
improvement.
In 1995, Guyana signed the
Inter-American Convention on
the Prevention and Punishment
and Eradication of Violence
Against Women. Part and par-
cel of what this accession meant


was that Guyana undertook to
put in place a number of mea-
sures to combat violence against
women, including legislation
that afforded protection for
women against the scourge of
domestic violence. In 1994, the
National Campaign for Women's
Rights, a Guyanese NGO,
drafted and presented to the
Government a draft Domestic
Violence Bill. It is this Bill,
which after two years of further
consultations and amendments,
was finally taken to Parliament
.and enacted in 1996.
The Domestic Violence Act
(DVA) in Guyana was, as else-
where in the Caribbean, one of
the results of many years of


agitation and campaigning by
women's groups for an end to
domestic violence and, in par-
ticular, violence against women
and children. It made domestic
violence a public issue, gave le-
gal recognition to its
unacceptability and had the ca-
pacity, if properly implemented,
to make a significant impact on
the prevention of all the forms
of physical, mental and emo-
tional abuse that were covered
by the Act and to afford effec-
tive protection to victims.
To answer questions about
the relevance and success or fail-
ure of the DVA, it is useful to
consider what evidence we have
in relation to the agencies and


d-d
S7 Guyana lands and

D SSurveys Commission



INVITATION TO TENDER
FOR THE EXECUTION OF CADASTRAL
SURVEYS AMERINDIAN BOUNDARIES

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

Block 2 Region No. 8- Paramakatoi Amerindian Village

Block 3 Region No. 8-Monkey Mountain

Block4 Region No. 8- KopinangAmerindian Village

Block 5 Region No. 9-KanashenAmerindian Village

Tender Documents can be obtained for a non-refundable fee of five thousand
dollars ($5,000.) each, from the cashier, Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission,
D'Urban Backlands, Georgetown, Monday to Friday between the hours of
08:30hrs and 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 Ministry 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, GEGEORGETOWN 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


organizations who have major
responsibility for implementing
the Act. These agencies and in-
dividuals are the Guyana Police
Force, the Director of Human
Services in the Ministry of
Labour, Human Services and
Social Security, the magistracy
and designated social workers.
In 1999 2000, the Guyana
Police Force implemented a one-
year pilot project supported by
the Canada-Caribbean Gender
Equality Programme (CIDA
Gender Fund), which included
domestic violence sensitisation
training programmes for officers
and ranks. A second follow-up
project, also funded by the
CIDA Gender Fund, is now in
progress and is geared towards
improving the system of
record-keeping of domestic vio-
lence cases, the establishment of
Domestic Violence Units within
police sub-divisions and the
implementing of a system to
monitor police responses to do-
mestic violence reports. In the
second phase of the project, the
force will be working with civil
society groups, NGOs and other
stakeholders. Domestic violence
training is also now an essential
part of the curriculum of the
Police Training College.
A recent informal survey
of 20 police stations by Help
& Shelter found that 12 had
at least one police officer who
had received training in do-
mestic violence issues. In
fact, the Stabroek News ar-
ticle of March 30, 2005, head-
lined 'Domestic Violence Act
not Working' was in fact a re-
port on a workshop on gen-
der-based violence organised
by the Guyana Police Force,
in an attempt to provide a
critical forum for stakehold-
ers involved in the imple-
mentation of the DVA.
The Guyana Police Force
has also, in compliance with the
section 43 (1) and (2) of the
Act, been recording all cases of
domestic violence reported to
police stations. According to


these records, there were 2,395
reports of domestic violence last
year, up form 1,295 in 2003 -
an.increase of approximately
1000 reports.
Help & Shelter's survey of
20 police stations indicated that
seven had places set aside for
interviewing persons reporting
domestic violence and that oth-
ers had an understanding of the
need for privacy, and said they
would try to find some private
space for interviews. This is an
aspect of the police's responsi-
bility under the Act that needs
to be improved upon and may
call for improved infrastructure
facilities.
The survey found that only
two stations out of the 20 had
filled out application forms for
protection orders under the
DVA, even though a police of-
ficer- is one of the parties
authorised to make applications
on behalf of victims. Applica-
tion forms were available in 16
out of the 20 stations surveyed.
Another key player in the
success of the DVA is the court
system. The Domestic Violence
Act was drafted specifically to
provide victims of domestic
violence with a relatively
simple, quick and cheap means
of obtaining protection from
further abuse through protection
orders and occupation and ten-
ancy orders if necessary. The
Act envisages an applicant sim-
ply going to the local
magistrate's court and filling in
an application form (with assis-
tance from the court staff, if nec-
essary) which will then be dealt
with by the court, without the
need for the applicant to have a
lawyer and with as much expe-
dition as the circumstances re-
quire. The definition of an ap-
plicant under the DVA may be
any of the following; (a) the vic-
tim; (b) the parent, guardian, and
approved social worker or a po-
lice officer if the victim is a child
under 16 or an adult suffering
from a mental illness; (c) a po-
lice officer or (d) a social worker


approved by the Minister by
notice published in the Gazette.
However, a visit to
Georgetown Magistrates'.
Courts 1-6 as part of Help &
Shelter's informal survey re-
vealed that since 1999 the courts
have required that all applicants
for protection order under the
DVA have the forms prepared
by a lawyer and that an affida-
vit accompany the application.
Those who cannot afford a
lawyer are referred to the
Georgetown Legal Aid Clinic.
Help & Shelter attempted to
obtain information about the
number of cases filed during the
previous year, but our represen-
tative was unable to meet with
the chief clerk. We plan to pur-
sue this matter as the informa-
tion requested should be a mat-
ter of public record and will
provide valuable insight into the
working of the DVA.
Help & Shelter's survey
also covered the availability of
DVA application forms and the
number of DVA cases in six of
the Georgetown magistrates'
courts. All had DVA application
forms available. At Providence
Magistrate's Court, 60 DVA
cases were filed in 2004; at No.
51 Village Magistrate's Court
less than 10; Cove and John
Magistrate's Court estimated
between 31-60 and Vreed-en-
Hoop, Sparendaam and Leonora
Magistrate's Court each re-
corded between 11 and 30. The
same survey found that 53 cases
of physical abuse of children
were filed in the same six courts
during 2004. We do not know
if the DVA was used in these
cases, but it certainly ought to
have been.
The Georgetown Legal
Aid Clinic, which offers free
or subsidized legal advice
and/ or representation to
people who cannot afford' to
pay a member of the private
bar, and to whom the
Georgetown courts refers per
Please see page 13


I ~Iji-~~


National Insurance Scheme is hereby requesting all
contributors who would be attaining the age of sixty
(60) years old in January and February, 2006 to
immediately submit your claims for Old Age Benefit
along with all other relevant documents such as
Birth Certificate, Affidavit, Deed Poll and Marriage
Certificate (where this is necessary) to the nearest
NIS office

You also need to state all the places you I
worked.

Help us, to help you. .

NIS, protecting the Guyanese Labour Force





SUNDAY CHRONIC MYSTIC VE A05



THE DOMESTIC VIOLENCE ACT


From page 7
sons for legal help with do-
mestic violence cases, has re-
ported that in 2004 they filed
and represented clients in 62
DVA applications and that
these cases accounted for
about half of all clients seen
in relation to domestic vio-
lence during that year. For
the period January to April
2005, the Legal Aid Clinic
handled 18 DVA matters. All-
of the applications handled by
the Clinic to date have been
successful. There is, however,
a problem with the serving of
protection orders on those re-
spondents who have opted to
go into hiding. The Legal Aid
Clinic has also reported that
the majority of respondents
who have been served with
orders made under the DVA
have complied with them.
Criticism about the working
of the Act by the Legal Aid
Clinic are that applications
are not being heard "in cam-
era" as is required under the
Act, and that victim support
services are inadequate.
Section 44 of the Act con-
fers considerable responsibilities
for proper implementation on
the Director of Human Services
in the Ministry of Labour, Hu-
man Services and Social Ser-
vices. These responsibilities in-
clude developing education
programmes for the prevention
of domestic violence; publishing
reports on domestic violence in
Guyana; raising public aware-
ness of the needs of victims; de-
veloping strategies to improve
response to victims' needs by
government agencies; establish-
ing support services in the ar-
eas of information, support and
counselling for victims of do-
mestic violence including chil-
dren living in homes where there
is domestic violence occurring;
providing training for police of-
ficers and education and retrain-
ing and rehabilitation for abus-
ers.
In addition, it is the respon-
sibility of the Minister of
Labour, Human Services and
Social Services to approve so-
cial workers for the purpose of


nuil.in, .app[li.1iill.,i under il t
Aci bh. rin..' i in ihc G cle
To date, one list of approved
social workers has been gazette.
Help & Shelter is currently
awaiting a response to its most
recent correspondence to the
Director of Social Services re-
garding the implementation of
the DVA and will follow up
with both the Director and
Ministry on these matters that
are fundamental to the success
of the Act.
The above information on
the actual working of the DVA
revealed by our research gives a
good idea of what is currently
happening on the ground. We
believe it safe to say that based
on the number of DVA applica-
tions being filed, the DVA is be-
ing used and with some measure
of success.
The police force's measures
for combating domestic vio-
lence, including further and on-
going training in appropriate in-
terventions, are also crucial for
increasing the effective imple-
mentation of the Act. The
specialised domestic violence
units, monitoring and improved
record keeping already men-
tioned will certainly help the
police in responding more effec-
tively to domestic violence re-
ports, as will close collabora-
tions with and support from
stakeholders.
Among the more than 5 000
domestic violence cases dealt
with by Help & Shelter since
November 1995, there are a
number of successes though
of course, these are never
enough. A typical success story
is as follows.
A 40-year-old mother of
three who suffered 15 years of
extreme physical, verbal and
emotional abuse at the hands of
a jealous, possessive and alco-
holic husband came to the cri-
sis centre after she finally
realized that it would probably
not be long before she would
end up dead, as the abuse was
becoming worse and even her
children had begun blaming her
for the situation. Her eldest son
had started to. copy the
behaviour of his father and be-
gun to abuse her and his sib-


Iln', \%\ taih .ll,.i';ci r .l ,nn-'

in the relationship was destroy-
ing her family rather than hold-
ing it together, and (with) the
help of the DVA, she got out of
the relationship and has dedicated
her life to assisting other women in
similar situations. She is now a
qualified counsellor in domestic
violence issues and continues to as-
pire to greater heights.
While there are considerable
shortcomings in relation to the
Domestic Violence Act, they are
very largely due not to the in-
adequacy of the Act itself, but
to the failure of those respon-
sible for its implementation.
Since the Act was passed, Help
& Shelter has, with support
mainly from the Canada-Carib-
bean Gender Equality
Programme (CIDA Gender
Fund), constantly strived to
have the Act implemented as in-
tended. We have, with varying
degrees of success, attempted to
work with the police, the mag-
istracy and the ministry, in ad-
dition to providing counselling
and other support to victims of
domestic abuse and to our on-
going public education and ad-
vocacy strategies. While the po-
lice force is moving in the right
direction, there is need for all
magistrates and magistrates' court
staff to be fully sensitised to the
issue of domestic violence and their
roles in ensuring the proper imple-
mentation of the Act (including
acknowledgement that an applicant
does not need to have a lawyer
and the hearing of all applica-
tions in camera)
And of course, while the ex-
istence and proper implementa-
tion of legislation is important,
it is not the be all and end all.
We believe, for example, that a
National Strategy on Domestic
Violence, which would address
the root causes of domestic vio-
lence, including cultural, social
and economic factors that affect
both victims and offenders, is
long overdue. In addition, gen-
der training, including child
abuse, must be part of the na-
tional skills for life schools cur-
riculum. The Family Court and
Children legislation should be
enacted without further delay


SPECIAL EYE CARE PROGRAM
Government of Guyana/Government of Cuba

Ministry of Health invites all persons with vision impairment to visit the Low Vision
Centre, Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation (GPHC) for screening under the
Special Eye Care Program.


Especially diabetes
Those in need of surgical intervention
Or diagnosed with cataract or glaucoma


Screening will be done Monday-Sunday, 08:OOHRS to 16:00HRS, until further
notice.


Three Cuban Ophthalmologists are currently in Guyana screening persons in
-need of surgical intervention to correct vision impairment.


Surgery will be done in Cuba and post operative care will be provided to patients.


Persons without passports please indicate to the Low Vision Centre.

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


' alr ~ U

II0 -II

D (D.

00 P'


a -l


I j,' 1 I <'h, l.jIAl .ind .up[i, ri
-,LCI' 101 i...In 'll-II olk'ni e
matters should be made avail-
able in all areas including the ru-
ral and hinterland districts and
regions.
Help & Shelter remains
committed to its vision to con-
tribute to bringing about a soci-
ety in which a life free of vio-
lence in our homes and commu-
nities is not only upheld as a
fundamental human right, but
becomes a living reality for all
women, children and men in
Guyana. In working towards the
realisation of this vision Help &
Shelter will continue to fulfill
its mandate to do all that it can
to both reduce the incidence of
domestic violence, assist those
who are its victim and in so do-
ing proactively play its part in
implementing the Domestic
Violence Act.


T76e Buines Sc&hoo
-13 Bi mck-.imi, Stabroek, Georgetown Tel:226-8906/ 225-5261 Fax:226-2319
e-mail:info@busineschool.com. Web: www.busineschool.com

Al... A .......

JOIN A WINNING TEAM!
The expansion in our curriculum and programmes has created a number of Part-Time
and Full-Time teaching/manaigement vacancies. We, therefore: invite applications for
the following positions:

FULL-TIME
(i)Programme Coordinator

As part of a new team. Coordinators will be responsible/accountable for the effective
and efficient delivery of courses.

Coordinators will interact directly with teachers and students and report directly to the
Director responsible for the college's evening and weekend academic programmes.

Applicants should possess a Bachelor's Degree in an appropriate discipline. Successful
candidates can expect an excellent remuneration package.


(ii)Information Technology Coordinator/Teacher

Duties include coordinating the day-to-day management of the Information Technology
Department and tutoring students in the theoretical and.practical aspects of Information
Technology. Applicants must be professional and possess good interpersonal skills.

The minimum qualification for the position is a Bachelor's Degree in Computer Science
and proficiency in Microsoft Office Software applications.

(iii)Computer Software Teacher

Applicants must be mature and professional in dispensing their duties of teaching and
iii.rraciniii. .- ill students and management. Applicants must have two years experience
teaching Microsoft Office software applications etc.

If you enjoy a flexible working situation and working with a great team then you should
apply.

(iv)Language Teachers to teach Spanish, English A and English B

Applicants must possess a Bachelor's Degree and/or a Trained Teacher's Certificate.
Successful candidates will receive an excellent remuneration package.

PART-TIMIE ACADEMIC~ C POSITIONS
(i) Accountancy Lecturers

We are looking for Accountancy lecturers who can lead students to success. Applicants
must be motivated individuals with a strong desire to teach Accounting. Successful
candidates will be able to determine the days and times most convenient for them.

(ii)CXC Teachers For:

(a) Business, Arts and Science Streams
(b) GCE O'Level Business, Economics, Physics. Chemistry and Biology

Applicants will receive an attractive hourly rate commensurate with qualifications and
experience. They can also expect bonus payments based on students' success at
examinations.
Applications should be addressed to The Directorand should be received by August 8" 2005
or e-mail: info@busineschool.com


7/23/2005, 7:57 PM


Friday 29, July

from 8:00 p.m.
In the Savannah Suite,
Le Meridien Pegasus

Admission: $1,000

Enjoy an exciting
evening of entertainment!

Tel: 225-0807


P`w 1


L-


1U TTc'
'~s~

~rej


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ii


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From page 7

with old Kaieteur. Mr
Haralsingh was also de-
lighted when I mentioned
that I would do a write-up on
my trip because I feel that*
such an initiative should be
encouraged. So I had my pen,
notebook and camera all
ready and packed to go.
My joy, however, did not
last long.
Tour operators were soon
up in arms about the govern-
ment-sponsored Kaieteur out-
ing. Bad timing, they screamed.
This was the peak tourism sea-
son and the government was
threatening to put them out of


business by taking 18 persons
a week for the next five weeks
to see Kaieteur, they bawled.
I was as astonished as if I
had turned up at Kaieteur to
find that Guyana Water Incor-
porated had taken it over and its
mighty flow was reduced to the
drip of water coming out of a
tap in a house in Georgetown
without a black plastic standby
overhead tank. Maybe my love
affair with Kaieteur had blinded
me and the bigger picture was
clouded, but I just couldn't un-
derstand how the trekking of a
total of 90 persons over a pe-
riod of five weeks to the
falls, could dry up the flow
of tourists for the tour opera-


tors.
Baffled, I phoned Mr
Haralsingh on Thursday only to
be told that the tour operators
had been at the Tourism Au-
thority to check the list of those
booked for the Kaieteur trips.
Imagine my further astonish-
ment when he told me that ob-
jections had been raised to me
being among the 90 persons
booked because I was in an in-
come bracket that could afford
to pay the tour operators to go
see Kaieteur!
Wow the Kaieteur Police
at work! Here I was'being made
to feel that I was a thief in the
night, trying to sneak onto a
flight to Kaieteur by pretending


GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA
MONITORING & EVALUATION SPECIALIST
MINISTRY OF AGRICULTURE
POOR RURAL COMMUNITIES SUPPORT SERVICES PROJECT (PRCSSP)

The Government of Guyana (GOG) has obtained assistance from the Caribbean Development
Bank (CDB) and the Interational Fund for Agricultural Development (IFAD) to finance the Poor
Rural Communities Support Services Project in Regions 2 & 3 of the country. The project which is
in the second year of a three-year extended period comprises five major components, Technical
Services to Rural Communities, Community Development, Credit Services, Drainage & Irrigation
Systems Rehabilitation and Project Coordination and Monitoring & Evaluation (M&E). It is
executed utilizing mechanisms that promote beneficiary participation and a demand driven
approach.

GOG intends to apply part of the loans' proceeds towards eligible payments under the contract for
which this invitation for competitive expressions of interest is issued. The Monitoring and
Evaluation Specialist (MES) is responsible for producing and coordinating all monitoring and
- impact reports for the project The MES will report to the Project Manager and work in collaboration
with the Project Accountant and members of the Project Management Unit

Consideration will be limited only to consultants who are citizens of bona fide residents of eligible
countries that are members of CDB and IFAD. Candidates should have a minimum of:

Sa First Degree in Sociology, Social Sciences, or Agricultural Sciences with specialized
training in project management of project M&E at least five (5) years practical experience
in project M&E, with the application of participatory M&E techniques;

Working knowledge of Rural Communities in Guyana, Regions 2 and 3 would be an
asset;

good leadership, interpersonal, management skills and fluency in written and oral
English is a requirement

Salary will be commensurate with qualifications and experience.

Detailed terms of reference for the position and further information on the project can be obtained
from the first address indicated below. Curriculum Vitae and three references must accompany
the application. All submissions are to be in the English Language and must be received by
August 12, 2005. Completed applications must be sent to the first address below and copied to
the second.

1. The Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Agriculture
Regent Street & Vlissengen Road
Georgetown
Guyana.
Tel. (592) 227-5527
Fax. (592) 227-338

2. Division Chief
Project Supervision Division
Caribbean Development Bank
P.O. Box 408
Widey
St Michael
Barbados.
Tel. (246) 431-1600
Fax. (246) 426-729
Government ads can be viewed on http //www gna.govgy


I was too poor to pay the prices
the tour operators charge for
the outing. Lord, here I was ex-
posed by the Kaieteur gang -
maybe Police Commissioner
Winston Felix and the Customs
Anti-Narcotic Unit (CANU)
can recruit their services to help
root out the drug barons mas-
querading as genuine business
people.
I was so flabbergasted at
what I was hearing that I
promptly told Mr Haralsingh
to cancel my booking because
I would not want to stand in
the way of a poor
hardworking soul who quali-
fies for a government-
subsidised trip to Kaieteur.
And I would not want to be
counted among those depriv-
ing those poor, poor tour op-
erators of money they so ob-
viously desperately need to be
able to make ends meet. They
are really in a bad way when
they feel threatened by a
package to ferry 90 people to
Kaieteur over five weeks.
I did not bother to ask Mr
Haralsingh what criteria are used
to select the other 89 people for
the venture. Would they have to
produce an income tax return
from the Guyana Revenue Au-
thority to prove they earn a cer-
tain sum of money a week/fort-
night/month before they are eli-
gible? How long would such a


process take and who deter- not be subject to the same kind
mines who qualifies and who of scrutiny that I was put un-
does not? der by the Kaieteur Police.
To ensure total transpar- I have opted out to make
ency, to protect the interests of way for the really deserving
the tour operators in such dire others living here Kaieteur re-
straits, and to prevent some ally is something to see but
people from sending their it sure would be interesting to
friends/relatives and others on find out who the Kaieteur Po-
the trips, shouldn't the Tourism lice clear for the subsidized
Ministry be required to take tours.
this initiative to Parliament? I'll prefer to wait on the
There, a sub-committee of all boat I am buying to cope with
parties would put the list of the next heavy floods in
people seeking bookings under Georgetown to take a trip up
a microscope, and then put the river to see the Kaieteur. .
approved list to a vote by all I hope to God that I would
Members of Parliament. All not have to seek clearance from
those in favour, say aye; all the Kaieteur Police for that out-
those against, say no. ing.
I see no reason why the That, I promise, would be
others going on this govern- another and a totally differ-
ment-sponsored outing should ent story.






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4 4 "n


GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA/BASIC NEEDS TRUST FUND
FIFTH PROGRAMME



INVITATION TO TENDER

The Basic Needs Trust Fund invites tenders for the;


S r Documents for this sub-project can be purchased from the
of the Basic Needs Trust Fund at 237 Camp Street, G\Town in
:form of a MANAGER'S CHEQUE payable to the BASIC
DS TRUST FUND. Tender Documents for can be
urchased for a non-refundable fee of five thousand dollars
000.

led tenders accompanied by valid N.I.S. and Tax Compliance
certificates (both of which should be in the name of individual or firm
Jbmitting the bid) should be addressed to the Project Manager,
Deposited in the Tender Box of the Basic Needs Trust Fund at
..7 Camp Street SIMAP's Building, Georgetown, on or before
p a.m. on Tuesday, August 2,2005.

Tenders must be placed in sealed envelopes with the name of
Nibe, sub-project clearly marked on the top, left-hand corner.
ihe 'envelope should in no way identify the tenderer.

6 Basic Needs Trust Fund does not bind itself to accept the
West or any other tender.

nderers or their representatives may be present at the opening of
l.tenders at 10:00 a.m. on Tuesday. August 2, 2005.

tManager
2005




J0
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.ad 7 ys p.rt r to Paradise
Castrol GTX HM
... the new oil formulated for vehicles over 100,000km


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7/123/n05 R-A4 PM


e~


















By Linda Rutherford
BY DAY, she's just a regular
school ma'am, teaching 'High
School' math at Christ the
King Regional High in Middle
Village, New York.
On. weekend nights,
however, she literally lets down
her jet-black medium-length
tresses to become the foxy 'Lady
Holly', a sobriquet she picked
up while doing the rounds of
Tri-State New York's jazz
circles as lead vocalist of the five-
piece jazz ensemble, 'Holly


Expression'.
Though touted locally as a
mezzo soloist, she's actually a
lyric with upper mezzo tendency,
which means that unlike the
mezzo, whose vocal range is on
the heavy side, she is able "to hit
the upper upper notes" without
much effort, Kendra
Hollingsworth told the Sunday
Chronicle, Thursday evening,
last during a break in rehearsals
at Christ Church, where the
Woodside .Choir was busy
practising for their grand concert
last night in tribute to Mr Billy


Pilgrim, who has led the group
for 30-odd years.
Here at the invitation of
David and Marilyn Dewar, both
members of the Woodside Choir,
Hollingsworth, who is as much
at home with the classics and
gospel as she is with jazz, was
part of the elaborate programme
put together by the chorale in
Pilgrim's honour, and was
scheduled to do a number of
solos and a duet with David
Dewar, in addition to performing
en masse with the choir.
She and David Dewar had


met in the States quite by
accident one Sunday some two
to three years ago during one of
her many gospel performances.
This was at the St
Bartholomew's Church in
Brooklyn where his sister-in-
law, Jocelyn Hunte, who is a
close friend of Hollingsworth's
and is also here for the concert,
plays the organ and directs the
choir.
Taken no doubt by what he
saw and heard, Hollingsworth
said he immediately approached
her after the service and said,


MATHEMATICIAN




SONGSTRESS B1


without so much as a by your
leave:
"You will sing with us in
Guyana with the Woodside
Choir."
Surprised, but not tongue-
tied, she immediately replied:
"Absolutely! Anytime!"
Born and raised in the U.S.
of mixed Caribbean parentage,
Hollingsworth, who has been
singing since the tender age of
three, got her early training in
music at St. John's University,


took voice lessons privately with
Despina Pestisi, a Rumanian
vocalist and vocal coach who is
considered by many to be one of
the best in the business in
Queens.
Just turned 38,
Hollingsworth, who celebrated
her birthday the day she arrived
here on 'Bastille Day',
Thursday July 14, says she has
now been singing professionally
for close to 12 years, and finds
it equally as rewarding as/her


'Heavenly. It's indescribable. People say
I leave where I am and go somewhere
else. It's a special feeling. I just enjoy it
so much.' Lady Holly on how she feels
when she sings


I.
.-. . I --


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one of the leading Catholic
universities in the United States,
and much later through a
programme at the equally
distinctive Queen's College, also
in the city of New York. She also


day-time job teaching math.
Here until Tuesday, she said
when asked to articulate how she
feels when she sings:
"Heavenly. It's indescribable.
People say I leave where I am


JOUIJE d&i'.i. ~l


BY D




( NIG


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d lift. Wi8 ~~ ll 1 1~~p





SUNDAY CHRONICLE. July 24. 2005 17


AY,




HT



and go somewhere else 1~ a
special feeling. I just enjo. it so
much," she said.
While some say she sounds
uncannily like Ella Fitzgerald.
she said, yet other's %\ear i's
more like Sarah Vaughan. both
jazz legends in their ume For
her, all she's ever \ anted to be
was another Leontine Price
"....the hea\iness...that
wonderful power ." she said.
clearly at a loss for words.
Her first time here, she said
she's enjoyed every minute she's
spent working out with the
Woodside Choir.
"The choir is so
fantastic...they're a wonderful
group of people...wonderful
vocals..." As for Dewar, she
said: "He's a fantastic bass."
She's also been having loads
of fun exploring Georgetown on
her own.
"I. have been enjoying
myself immensely...Guyana
is beautiful... with beautiful
people," she said.


,,
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~*-~cJ-ru~-
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_d~~PC~S;


-ftm 9 I Iw I)


Egyptian security personnel and forensic experts examine the rubble (Mona Sharaf/
Reuters)


Dharmic Sabha


organises decorative


bamboo structures


workshop

THE Guyana Hindu Dharmic Sabha has organised workshops in Decorative Bamboo
structures, especially for use during the Diwali festival, to be conducted by two skilled
craftsmen from Trinidad, Messrs Samaroo and Ramdass.
The Sabba is asking Mandirs within the various Praants to make contact with the persons
mentioned below so they can make optimum use of the workshops by Messrs Samaroo and Ramdass.
The first workshop will be held on the West Coast Demerara (W.C.D.) tomorrow and Tuesday.
The contact persons are Vice President of W.C.D. Praant, Bhai Krishna Samlall on telephone number
260-4212; and Secretary of W.C.D Praant Bahen Bena Ramnath on 277-3427.
The second workshop in Berbice will be held on Wednesday and Thursday. Contact persons are
Organising Secretary of Central Corentyne Praant, Bhai Benard Sankar, who is available on telephone
number 322-3317; and Secretary of East Berbice Praant, Bahen Jenny Bhookmohan on telephone
number 333-3927.
The third workshop is scheduled for the East Cpast Demerara on Friday and ..aitr..i:z, The focal
points for those sessions are Chairman of East Coast Demerara Praant, Pandit Rabindranath Persaud
270-4550 and Bhai Michael Seeram of the Better -lope Mandir on phone number 220-5956.
The final workshop will be held at the Dharmic:Sanskritik Kendra on July 31. Interested persons
for that session should contact the Guyana Hindu Dharmic Sabha.
The Sabha i:n the past introduced Rangoli Art which caught on tremendously and wth
the introduction i of the Decorative Bamboo structures, it hopes thai the art form~ ili dot tie
ui ai!! and v.irSP landscape at this year's Diwaii Festival.



.' -1-r
. .. ..- - - -, ,- .- ..,- -.. -- -- -,- --_ _ -. -.. ? ... ,- : -- .- .' -- j -


"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


51 ,


This luckc' young wvomarn g.': her f'-sn.r. aul"to3:'-?rop. t, r-' smIner. jiacn.: liCMotano Frid:.,
evening. (Picture by Delano Williams)


,,
r










(From page nine)
labour. Slaves, mainly from
West Africa, satisfied this
need. Again, cultural and
other differences were
ignored. The peoples of
Africa were racialised into
one group called Negroes (In
this study; African(s) is
preferred to Negro(es),
blackss, Afro-Guyanese or
Creole(s).
Another human type was
added to the population. The
texture of their hair, the colour
of their skin and their native
languages were among the
phenotypical and cultural
markers that called attention to
their difference from the rest of
the society. The imposed slave
status completed their
inferiority as defined by the
white dominated plantation
social order.
Unwilling to accept the
position into which they were
coerced, the peoples of Africa
continuously rebelled. Their
efforts to reclaim their status as
a free people and to assert their
humanity are now legends in
Guyana. One of the most
famous is the 1763 Rebellion
staged in the Dutch colony of
Berbice. Interestingly, the
Dutch, realising that their
numerical strength vis-h-vis that
of the slaves rendered them


vulnerable, employed the
Amerindians to subdue slave
rebellions and to track down
runaway slaves.
Race relations became more
complex. Those who could be
seen as the original guardians of
their ancestral homeland, the
Amerindians, were converted
into bounty. hunters, working
for the racial group that was
occupying their land and
gradually displacing them. The
foundation was established for
racial antagonisms between two
racial groups, meaning the
Amerindians and the Africans,
neither of whom initiated the
original act which caused them
to be cast in the roles of the
hunter and the hunted. Racial
antagonisms then existed among
the three racial types that
occupied the space.
It should be noted that the
.Dutch also employed the
Amerindians in their defence
against the Spanish (white/
European) encroachments.
Thus, while the Dutch may not
have seen the Amerindian/
African engagement in terms of
race, it does not diminish the
antagonism that their exercise
called forth long after they
ceased to rule.
The European planters,
merchants and their agents
fought each other for
Amerindian trade. Lands on


which the Amerindians lived,
hunted, farmed and occupied
generally, and the waterways
and fishing grounds that
contributed to the very
existence of the Amerindians all
became coveted resources for
which Europeans vigorously
competed with each other.
These resources were essential
for their plantations and also for
their mercantile activities. Sadly,
the Amerindians became a pawn
in the European struggle and
counter-struggle for supremacy.
Slavery ended with the
passing of the Abolition of
Slavery Act in 1834, but the
system dragged on for another
four years. Its abolition was
caused by several factors. These
include the constant struggles of
the Africans to free themselves,
the uneconomical nature of
plantation slavery as a viable
enterprise in the emerging
capitalist'era [Williams 1964]
and also through the
humanitarian endeavours of the
anti-slavery movement in
Britain [Ansley 1975].
The Africans must have had
a strong sense of thrift and
industry because immediately
after slavery they were able to
( collectively and individually
purchase lands that were
abandoned by the planters.
Brian Moore tells us "They
bought lands both as


communities and as individuals
and, by 1850, had spent over $1
million in acquiring 16,850 acres,
thus enabling about 80 per cent
of the ex-slave population to
relocate themselves off the
estates" [1998: 142].


The Africans realized
that the plantation system
needed their labour. As free
agents they sought to
negotiate their wages. The
decline in the price of sugar
on the world market, the


RACE RELATIONS IN PLANTATION GUIANA...I


R....m..........




S. . .........
.- .







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Syndicated Content

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k* .:.-
r*- *r* ~ I.a4


LINDEN ECONOMIC ADVANCEMENT FUND (LEAF)


VACANCIES

Vacancies exist at our Linden office of the Linden Economic
Advancement Fund to fill the following positions:

S1. Loan Officers
; Requirements:
Five (5) subjects at the CXC Exams, General Proficiency,
including Mathematics and English.
Previous experience as a Loan Officerwould be an asset.
,- Knowledge of computers Microsoft Word, Excel, Publisher &
S Quickbooks.
-Excellent communication, interpersonal and relationship skills.

2. Accountant
E ." -'"n Requirements:
S ACCA.or a Degree in Accounting.
S ,, Knowledge of computerised accounting packages including
i-J : ,_Quickbooks.
..- Excellent communication, interpersonal and relationship skills.
... Experience within a Financial Institution will be an asset.

3. Customer Representatives
Requirements
Five 5 subjects at the CXC E.ams. General Proficiency.
including IMathematics and English
,.no''ledge of computers Microsoft Word, E:.cel, Publisher &
Oi.iiclDooks
E..cellent commrunicaton interpersonal and relationship skills.

4. IT Technicians
Re.qulremlents
Five 15) subjects it the C.'XC E.jams. General Prohficency.
Including dI ial.emlaiiLc- and English.
S'..& t n'.ll.jdge 01 crimpulteir oflware Accounting packages
.- 1.noi leuj g, of coriIlputer t. i J'i'idV re
F-peelince in tre computer held would be in asset
F.,,elln'rt cornmrmun ca3tin interpersonal and relationship skills.

S: AppliCaion 'h-ould be submilled 10

S- The Human Resource Department
'.-, Guyana, Fire, Life & General Insurance Co.
O. Box 101666
SGPO Building
Georgetown


;;~.r* . a-L *F


n -- ..o


BOODHAN:
' In Everlasting memory of
Doodnauth,
late Properitor of
D. Boodlio, and Daughter,
who depuared this life
on July 237d 2001.

Time has passed since
you have gone
While in our solitude we sit
alone
SRecounting days of fun and glory
As each in turn would tell its story.
A husband yes a father too
A son-in law who cared for you.
:' Gone are the days that together we had
With joy and glory from a Husband and
t Dad.
j:i Such comfort was here with all your
presence
For you cared and loved without
l a resentment.


* *4
* .'


NDAY CHRONICLE July 24, 2005

absence of an appropriate
mechanism, to accommodate,
this new form of industrial
relations and the availability
of an alternative labour
supply all contributed to the
failure of the legitimate
aspirations of the former
slaves [see Rose 1998]. (To be
continued next week)





SUNDAY CHOiNilCE JuTiW ; 2;00O5 .19


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NOTICE
In accordance with section 6(2) of the
Financial Institutions Act 1995 (No. 1
of 1995), notice is hereby given that a
licence to carry on non-depository
financial business in Guyana with effect
from July 19, 2005, has been issued to
DFLSA Incorporated, by the Bank of
Guyana subject to the said institution
complying with all laws relating to non-
depository financial business now or
hereafter in force in Guyana.

L. T. Williams
Governor
Bank of Guyana


National Insurance Scheme is pleased to announce that employee's Contribution Statements for the year 2004 are
available for the employers listed below.
Persons whose statements have discrepancies are asked to make contact with the nearest NIS Office.
Further, employers who have not received statements for their employees will have same at a later date.
NO. REG. NAM IEV No. REG. IAM E


14
881
1224
5788
10912
24661
19082
18548
4
85
130
1602
2111
2770
2869
2878
3105
3196
3294
4018
4098
7590
8931
9372
9527
9560
9692
9851
9961
10110
10570
10673
10696
10868
10969
11040
11229
11570
12247
12542
12751
12830
13264
13329
13454
13764
13812
13895
14476
14528
14828


Marics & Co. Ltd.
Linden Community Dev. Assoc.
National Insurance Scheme
Wismar Christianburg Electrcity
Consumer Goods Complex Ltd.
Ronda E. Jackman Blair
Marlyn Simon-Carter
Wisroc Revival Centre
ESSO Standard Oil
Gladys Hicken Ltd.
Demerara Tobacco Company Ltd.
Ministry of Finance- Secretary to the Treasury
Royal Bank Trust Company (Guyana)
National Association of Agricultural Employers
J. Mohabeer Ltd.
Roman Catholic Bishop in Guyana
Central Baptist Church
Guyana Co-operative Union
St. Ann's Orphanage
St. Andrews Kirk Session
Guyana Province of the Moravian Church
Religious Education Department
Coverden/Soesdyke Local Authority
Livestock Development Co. Ltd.
Dharam Deva Sawh
Parsram and Sons Ltd
Hilton Ezekiel McAllister
David Klautky
Ice Palace Snack Bar
Coglan A. Ross
Abdool & Abdool Incorporated
Guyana National Energy Authority
Twins Manufcturing Chemists
Olga Henriques
Yvonne Benn
G.E. Tulloch
Friendship Slipway Ltd.
Bymece Browne
Ivan Ho Service Centre
Pahewta Sawmilling & Timber Co.
St. Joseph's Ursulne Convent
Insurance Advisory Services
Balwant Singh
Caledonia Estates
Guyana Const. Cost Advisory Services
Oliver Mortimer Valz
National Data Management Authority
Dywantie Persaud
Carl Alton Hanoman
'Vinelli Industries Ltd.
Sunjet Travel Service


14898
149431
14979.
15060O
15136
15214
152201
15226,
15236:
15268:
15318-
15451
15513
159131
160731
16409W
168331
16906
16912
17175
17204
17291
17330
17473
17516
17525
17738
17813
17847
17916
18096-
181031
182431
183171
18321
18345-
18437-
185171
18636-
18669W
1876721
18680
18720
18755
18758
18766
18768
18810
18936&
189691


Club Manufacturing Co. Ltd.
Guyana Gold & Diamond Mines Association
Duke House Consultant
ShaneumAlim
WingsAviation Ltd.
Multi-Investors (Guyana) Lnited
Guyana Human Rights Association
Rudder Import and Export Co.
Norma Ratnam
Mocha Arcadia Village District
Azeem Baksh
Rodrigues Architects Ltd.
C.H.C. James and Company Ltd.
Guyana Federation of Kindergarten
Variety Woods And Green Heart Ltd.
Working People's Aliance
F&H Prining Establishment
Guyana Manic Development Limited.
National Spiritual Assembly
Guyana Congreational Union
Civil Engineering Consultants
Reinal Lam
Industrial Equipment And Supplies
Boston & Boston
MKS Export Ltd
Rudolph singh
Carvalall ichael Ivan
Bhgwandin Kusial
Guyana Book Foundation
Lynch Associates Ltd.
Dhoray's Shopping Centre
Shirey ino Jordan
North Road chrch of Christ
F&F Foreign Exchange Enterprise
Kennav HilL Limited
TheGem Variety Store
Liat (1974) Limited
Sheila Geoge
Bob J.Dhoray
Balchand Sawh Tudding Services
SheranHamper :
Public Communications Consultants
Anderson Chemicals (Guyana) Ltd.
Craig Assembly of God Church
Victor Solomon
Office Machines Electronics Lab.
Kaltec Intemational Ltd.
Saisnarine Joseph
Embassy of the Republic Of Suriname
Specialised Equipment Bearing


ft"l





.20 ISUNqAY4HRlRONICLJPqy 24;05


SQEZY RELAUNCHED *..
ANSA Mcal yesterday relaunched Sqezy Dishwashing Liquid j
on the local market at Fogarty's and Nigel's Supermarkets.
The launch took the form of a product demonstration and .
these two young women were on hand at Nigel's to display ;, ':'
the dishwashing liquid in its trademark green and yellow ,
plastic bottles. (Picture by Quacy Sampson) r


GUYANA POST OFFICE

S CORPORATION


Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill positions of:
1. FINANCE MANAGER
Requirements:
Bachelor's Degree in Accountancy or Banking and Finance or ACCA level 1 equivalent with three (3) years
experience in similar field two (2) of which must be at a managerial level. Or
Diploma in Accountancy with at least five (5) years experience in a similar field (4) four of which must be at a
managerial level.
2. HUMANRESOURCEMANAGER
Requirements:
Degree in Social Sciences, Professional qualification in Industrial Relations or Human Resource Management
would be an asset. Plus
A minimum of three (3) years experience in the field of Human Resource or Personnel Management at a
managerial level. Or
Diploma in Public Management or related field. Plus
A minimum of five (5) years experience of practical Human Resource Management at a level not lower than
thatof a Human Resource of Personnel Officer.
3. PROPERTIES MANAGER
Requirements:
Bachelorof Science Degree in the relatedfield. Plus
A minimum of three (3) years experience at a managerial level. Knowledge of Building Construction and
Building Regulations would be an asset.
4. TRAINING OFFICER
Requirements:
Degree in Social Science orArts or Education. Or
Diploma in Public Management or related field. Plus
Minimum of seven (7) years experience in the preparation and execution or training programmes.
5. INSPECTOR OF POST
Requirements
Degree in Accountancy orACCAlevel 1 with relevant experience. Or
Diploma in Accountancy with relevant experience. Expereinec in financial auditing would be an asset.
6. SENIOR CLERK (INSPECTORATE DEPARTMENT)
Requirements:
Semi-Professional Qualifications and Experience- .CAT level 2 &
Five (5) subjects CXC/GCE General Proficiency including Mathematics, English and P.O.A. (Grades 1-3). Or
OtherrelatedAccountancy orAuditing qualification. Plus
Three (3) years experience in auditing or accounting is required.
Postal experience would be an asset.
7. INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY OFFICER
Requirements:
Bachelors of Science in Information Technology or Computer Science or related field. Plus
Minimum of three (3) years experience in networking. Or
Significant experience in the successful implementation of Technology to address Business needs.
8. AREA MANAGER (Quantity -6)
Requirements:
Degree in Social Science or related field.
Three (3) years experience at the managerial level. Or
Minimum of a Diploma in Public Management or related field. Plus
Five (5) years experience at the managerial level.
Areas of Responsibility
i) East Berbice (New Amsterdam Skeldon). ii) East Coast Demerara West Berbice (Plaisance -
Rosignol). iii) East Bank Demerara West Bank Demerara and Region 10 (Providence Kwakwani & Vreed-
en-Hoop Wales). iv) West Coast Demerara Essequibo Coast (Fellowship Charity). v) Georgetown vi)
Interior Locations.
Applications with detailed curriculum vitae should be mailed no later than Friday, July 29,2005 to the:
S.Secretary Board of Directors GPOC
Clo Human Resource Department
Guyana Post Office Corporation
Robb Street
Georgetown

Additional information can be obtained at the Human Resource Department
Guyana Post Office Corporation Robb Street.

Do not submit original certificates.


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



DRIVER/ OFFICE ASSISTANT

The Government of Guyana (GOG) has concluded a Loan Contract # 1551-SF/GY (US$29.5
million) with the Inter-American Development Bank (IDB). Part of the proceeds of this Loan will be
applied to the financing of the implementation of the Fiscal and Financial Management Program
(FFMP). The FFMP consists of three sub-components namely:

(i) Tax Policy and Administration;
(ii) Public Sector Financial Management; and
(iii) Fiscal and Fiduciary Oversight.

The overriding aim of the three subcomponents of the FFMP is to build effective and sustainable
executive and oversight capacities in the Guyana Revenue Authority (GRA), the Ministry of
Finance (MOF), the National Assembly. (Economic Services Committee (ESC) and Public
Accounts Committee (PAC) and the Public Procurement Commission (PPC), when established.

The PEU on behalf of the National Assembly hereby invites applications from suitablyqualified
candidates for the below listed vacant position.

DRIVER/ OFFICE ASSISTANT

Requirements

(i) Preferably post primary education leading to some certification; particularly in English;
(ii) Valid Driver's Licence, good background of driving and at least five (5) years of driving
experience;
(iii) Good command of English Language and neat presentation;
(iv) Familiarity with Office Procedures and Technical aptitude to use standard office
equipment;
(v) Willingness to work long hours and perform multiple tasks.

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

Confidential Secretary/Administrative Assistant
Fiscal and Financial Management Program
Public Buildings
Brickdam Stabroek, Ge rgetown
Telephone No. 227 026
Email: ffmp_nationalassemi t@yahoo.com

The closing date for all applications is 3"' August 2005

Program Manager
PEU, National Assembly
Government ads can be viewed on http://www.gina.gov.gy






SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 24, 2005


MTV CHANNEL 14
CABLE 65


06:45 h Sign On With Bhajan
Melodies
07:00 h Dabi's Musical Hour
07:30 h Bhakti Bhajans
08:00 h Christ For The Nation
(Live)
08:30 h IQ (Islamic Quiz)Live
09:00 h Indian Movie
12:00 h Religious Melodies
12:15 h Avon Video & DVD
Musical Melodies
12:45 h Current Affairs
13:00 h Asian Variety Show
14:00 h- Ramayan
15:00 h English Movie
17:00 h Focus On Youths In
Islam
17:30 h Entertainment.com
18:00 h Birthdays & Other
Greetings
18:15 h Death
Announcements/ In Memoriam
19:00 h Current Affairs
19:30 h IBE Highlights
20:30 h Indian Movie
00:30 h Sign Off

CNS CHANNEL 6

05:00 h Inspiration Time
06:30 h Deaths & In-
Memoriam
06:50 h Arya Samaj Program
07:00 h GYO Relgious.
Program
07:15 h OM NAMAH
SHIVA
08:00 h Geetmala
09:00 h Indian Movie
12:00 h Deaths & In-
Memoriam
12:30 h Radha Krishna
Mandir Satsang
13:30 h Hits & Jam
Entertainment Hour
14:30 h Sanathan Dharma
15:00.h End Times With
Apostle Das
15:30 h Maximum Vibes
16:30 h Cartoons
17:00 h- Greetings
17:50 h Viewpoint By Vibert
Parvatan
18:00 h Indian Cultural Time
18:30 h Eye On The Issue
19:00 h Deaths & In-
Memoriam
20:25 h Interlude
20:30 h Voice Of The People


21:00 h Heart Land Music
21:30 h Deaths & In-
Memoriam
22:30 h Viewers Choice
English Movie
00:30 h English Movie
02:30 h English Movie
04:30 h Documentary

NCN INC. CHANNEL 11

01:00 h Cricket 2" Test (Day
3) West Indies vs. Sri Lanka
07:30 h New Life Ministries
08:00 h Lifting Guyana To
greatness
08:30 h Voice Of Victory
09:00 h Amnol Geet
10:00 h National Geographic
11:00 h Homestretch
Magazine
11:30 h Weekly Digest
12:00 h Press Conference
With Cabinet Secretary
13:00 h Info. For. Nation
Building
13:30 h Breaking The Silence
14:30 h Catholic Magazine
15:00 h Growing With IPED
16:00 h Family Forum
16:30 h Local Indian
Performers
17:00 h Lutheran Men's
Fellowship
17:30 h Guysuco Roundup
18:00 h NCN 6 O'Clock
News
18:30 h Kala Milan
19:00 h One On One:
Terrorism And Islam
19:30 h Close Up
20:00 h 60 Minutes
21:00 h Between The Lines
21:30 h Movie: Dean Calm
00:30 h Cricket 2" Test (Day
4) West Indies vs. Sri Lanka

WRHM CHANNEL 7

06:30 h BBC News
07:00 h NBC Today -
09:00 h CBS Sunday
10:30 h Meet The Press
11:30 h The Pacifier
13:00 h CNN News
14:00 h Tour De France
15:00 h ATP Tennis
1.6:30 h Championship
Boxing (Wayne Mc Cullough
vs. Oscar Larios, Vivian Harris
vs. Carlos Maussa)
18:00 h Eye On The Issues


Weather

iY aJtch <

TODAY'S FORECAST: Mostly fair weather conditions are
expected to be interruptedLby cloudy spells with light to
moderate showers; chances of isolated thunder are likely over
region 9 can expect cloudy conditions with moderate to heavy
showers and isolated thunderstorms.
WINDS: Northeasterly to Southerly at 1 to 6m.p.s.
WAVES: Moderately high reaching about 2.1m high in open
waters.
HIGH TIDE: 06:04h at (3.22m) and 18:31h at (3.07m)
LOW TIDE: 12:13h at (0.26m)
G/TOWN
SUNRISE: 05:45h
SUNSET: 18:13h
MAXIMUM TEMPERATURE: 29.0-32.5C over inland and interior
locations & 28.5-32.0C over coastal areas.
MINIMUM TEMPERATURE: 22.0 23.5C over near inland and
interior locations & 21.5-24.0C over coastal areas.
RAINFALL: Nil
RAINFALL ACCUMULATED : 278.0mm
MARINE ADVISORY: Fishermen and other marine users.
are advised not to damage or interfere with the ocean
platforms, whose data are vital to the provision of the
weather information and warnings for the safety of
the marine community.
HIGH TIDE ADVISORY: Residents of coastal, riverain and
lowlying areas are advised to take the necessary
precautions against flooding, due to above normal
tides.
SPRING TIDE ADVISORY: Nil

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


18:30 h NBC New
19:00 h 60 Minutes
20:00 h Cold Case
21:00 h- Wale River
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)
12:30 hrs. Naturally, Sadie
13:00 hrs. The Suite Life of
Zack and Cody
13:30 hrs. Phil of the Future
14:00 hrs. Movie: Now You See
It
16:00 hrs. Brandy and Mr.
Whiskers
16:30 hrs. American Dragon
Jake Long
17:00 hrs. What I Like About
You
18:00 hrs. News Channel 4 at 6
18:30 hrs. NBC Nightly News
19:00 hrs. Greetings and
Announcements
19:30 hrs. Faith in Action (A
Catholic Series) -
20:00 hrs. Musical Interlude
20:30 hrs. A Return to God's
Biblical Foundation
21:00 hrs. Movie: Whale Rider
23:00 hrs. Sign Off

GWTV CHANNEL 2

05:45 h Sign On
05:50 h Inspiration Music
05:59 h- Daily Word
06:00 h Documentary
06:30 h CNN Headline News
07:00 h GINA Program
07:30 h Count Down
08:00 h Eastern Movie
11:00 h English Movie
13:00 h The Oprah Winfrey
(R/B)
14:00 h Family Matters
14:30 h Wisdom From The
Word Of God
15:00 h Healthy Living
16:00 h Parenting & You
17:00 h Tape 4 Stories
17:15 h Music Break
18:00 h Mathematics Is Fun
19:00 h Catholic Magazine
19:30 h News 2 Week In
Review
20:00 h Ring Side Promotion


DEMERARA HARBOUR BRIDGE CLOSURE TO ROAD
TRAFFIC FOR SUNDAY, JULY 24, 2005


_. ., -. .
For Ocean Going Vessels & Trawlers 05:30
For Ocean Going Vessels opening lasts about 1-1"2hrs

PE3 RAN*DO NO


21:00 h Extreme Home
Makeover
22:00 h Desperate
Housewives
23:00 h Movie
01:00 h Sign Off

NTN CHANNEL 18
CABLE 69

05:00hrs Sign on with the
Mahamrtunjaya Mantra
05:10hrs Meditation
05:30hrs Quran This Morning
06:00hrs R. Gossai General
Store Presents Krishna Bhajans
06:15hrs Jettoo's Lumber Yard
Presents Krishna Bhajans
06:45hrs Timehri Maha Kali
Shakti Mandir Presents
Ramayan
07:00hrs Ramroop's Furniture
Store Presents Religious
Teachings
07:30hrs Kennav Holdings Ltd
Presents Krishna Bhajans
07:45hrs A & S Enterprise
Presents Krishna Bhajans
08:05hrs Sa Re Ga Ma
(Musical Notes) A Live Call-In
Program
09:30hrs NTN Music Videos
10:00hrs Sunday Morning
Services by Pt. Reepu Daman
Persaud
1l:00hrs Maha Shiv Puran
Yagna by Pt. Rajin Balgobind
12:00hrs Deaths
Announcement & In Memoriam
13:00hrs DVD MOVIE:
BIKHRE MOTI (Eng: Sub) -
Starring Jeetrendra & Babita
16:00hrs Gurukula Sandesh
16:30hrs Teaching of Islam
17:00hrs IPA Presents. Shiv
Mahapuran
17:30hrs- Kishore Local Talent
S18:00hrs Mere Awaaz
Suno..Karaoke Live
19:00hrs Birthday Greetings /
Anniversary / Congratulations /
Deaths Announcement & In
Memoriam
20:00hrs DVD MOVIE:
MAHIYA (Eng. Sub.) Starring
Vikramadity, Boby khan &
Sangeeta
22:30 h To Be Announced
00:30hrs Cricket... West
Indies vs. Sri Lanka

STVS CHANNEL 4

06:00 h Sign On
06:05 h Morning Melodies


GUIDE SUBJECT


TO CHANGE

WITHOUT NOTICE


(Old)
08:00 h Cartoons
09:00 h Patsanmajali
10:00 h Caribbean Massala
11:00 h Indian Movie
14:00 h Family Movie
16:00 h Movie
18:00 h Movie
20:00 h Ahmadiya Muslim
Jamaat
21:00 h STVS Creole Gaff
With Lyndon Jones
23:00 h Action Movie
00:30 h Action Movie
02:00 h Sign Off


VTV CHANNEL 46
CABLE 102

07:00 h Full House
07:30 h Fashion TV
08:00 h Ram's Super Hour
Live
09:00 h Igloo Quiz Time
10:00 h Memory Lane
11:00 h Movie
13:00 h Movie
15:00 h Movie
17:00 h Travelers Live
Program
18:00 h Discovery Health
19:00 h Majesty 1 Music
Lesson Live With Mark Britton
20:00 h Sports
21:00 h Khans Watch Repair
Center Family Time (Sanford &
Son)
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 Formula 1 Grand Prix
Deutschland
14:00 h Charlotte Street
Wesleyan
14:30 h The Methodist
Church
15:00 h TBN
15:30 h Faith & Truth
16:00 h Golf
18:00 h Biography
19:00 h- Dateline
20:00 h Extreme Makeover


LRTV CHANNEL 10/17/
CABLE 68

02:00 h Movie
04:00 h Movie
05:30 h TBN Gospel Hour
06:30 h Voice Of Deliverance
07:00 h House Of Israel
07:30 h Revelation & Power
08:00 h Cartoons
09:00 h NCN News
Magazine
10:00 h Movie
12:00 h Indian Movie
15:00 h Light From The World
15:30 h Headline News
16:00 h Movie
18:00 h Birthday Greetings
19:00 h In Memory &
Dedications
19:30 h Death Announcement
& Dedications
20:00 h Islam The Way To
Paradise
20:30 h Final Revelations
21:05 h The Bible Speak
22:15 h Movie
00:00 h Movie


HBTV CHANNEL 9

05:50 h Deoth Announcement
06:00 h Bishop W.D Babb
Presents
06:30 h Gospel Speaks
Ministries
07:00 h Voice Of Ezra
07:30 h Mullings Ministries
08:00 h Islam & You
09:00 h Entrepreneurship
10:00 h House Of Israel Bible
Class
10:30 h Documentary
11:00 h Nation Watch
13:00 h ACDA Presents
14:00 h Dalgety's Africa
15:00 h Birthday Request
15:05 h Under The Looking
Glass
16:00 h From The Heart
Church Ministries
17:00 h New Life Ministries
17:30 h Mystery Of The
Gospel
18:00 h Sports Show
19:00 h Birthday Requests
19:30 h Soul Spectacular
20:00 h Spot-light (R/B)
21:00 h People Of Distinction
22:00 h Movie
00:30 h- Sign Off


~i~c~Jpnlc~- .




-- :- ;






22 SUNDAY CHRONICLE Ju!y 24, 2005

Sj For customer service call,
S, Tel: 226-3243-9,225-4475
4' i Fax: 225-0663 or
i come into to us at
Lama Avenue
Bel Air Park

SGeorgetown

Please check your ads on the first day of apj-',irance. For queries call Pratima on Tel 226-3243-9 J


B U IL D I N G
renovating or doing
any kind of
construction work? We
give free estirrates.
Prompt, reasonable
and reliable service.
,Call 622-0267/629-
2239.


WORK from home for
.US$$$$ weekly.
Information? Send
stamped envelope to
Nicola Archer, PO Box
12154 Georgetown,
Guyana.
CONTROL your income
working from home filling
100 envelopes for US$500
or more weekly. For
information, send stamped
self-addressed envelope
to. Nathaniel Williams, PO
Box 12154 Georgetown,
Guyana.
BE your own boss.
.Use your spare time
filling 100 envelopes for
US$'500 Or more weekly.
For information send
stamped self-addressed
envelope to Randolph
:Williams, P.O. Box 12154
:Georgetown, Guyana.


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 Salohn,
122 Oronoque Street, fbr
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
Cosinetology package,
that begins on August '2,
2005 & finishes October
28, 2005. Also evening
courses in Airbrushing,
Acrylic Nails and
Barbering which begin on
August 09, 05. Tel. 226-
2124 or visit at 211 New
Market Street, North
Cummingsburg.



ARE.. you cursed,
depressed demon possessed
;OR n'eed.. finance? Call
Apostle Randolph Williams.
# 261-6050 (20:00 h -
21:00 0 .)


A' Class Car Rental
231-5304, 629-0535
Long 8 short term.
Repltals of cars & luxury
vehicles Email.
aclasscarrental@yahoo.comr



FOR PROFESSIONAL
COMPUTER Repairs. Sales
& Services Call Kersting's
Computer Repairs & Sales
Centre @ '227-83611618-
.8283. Home & Office
Services available. 24 hrs


I


FOR af 'yo'urisewing
'needs. School uniform's,
etc. Call 226-2924.
K. SANKAR offers
Elementary. Intermediate
and Advance Dressrnaking
&,Floal Arranging courses.
Cortiact. 8 'Courbahe Pk.,
Annandale, ECD. 220-
9532.


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.

EDUCATIONAfLl


EARN a Certificate, Diploma
or Degree, in any part of the
world from home THROUGH
CORRESPONDENCE. For
information, call CFI Global
Education Link #261-5079'.
NEED to see progress? Then
register your child with Achievers
Academy, Pre-Nursery, Nursery
to Secondary. Serving the East
Bank & Kuru Kuru. Ms Munroe -
613-2928, 261-5609.
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.
ENROL at XENON
ACADEMY for our Summer
Classes 2005. August 2nd -
August 261", 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.
HELLO, Early School
Leavers, would you like to
become a Goldsmith? Please
.contact Joseph Name 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 Cosl per subject is. $1
000. Registration ends.
:e Sepember 5 2005. Register
now for a special 40%0 discount.
.Summer classes begin July 18
S; APEX EDUCATION 22
Atlantic Gardens,' ECD.
Summer Splash 2005. seven
(7) weeks of fun and learning
.;-for only.- $3 000. Academics.
Foreign Languages -
S(SPANISH & FRENCH),
SInformation Technology
Mous Package, PC Repairs.
SElectronics.'.. Electrical,'.
Installation, :Wel'ding &.
: Fabrication, Masonry,
Carpentry,; 'Pla numbing "&
I Me'dhanical,'Fitting'.;Reading .
Progr-amme loe poor readers
a arid slow. learners Culturl "
activities,.;, D'ebating
; competitions, Art &' Craft, Pet-
shows, Moral Education .&
.Graduation exercise. etc.
'Commences JuN 11 to Augustl .:
/ 26,.'2005 (Mondays Fridays
.from 9 am to,,1,.pm) .'Call 220-.
9303 or 626-2080,:from, 3
: years up: : .


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
cchildchildren the art of
reading. See them develop
into good readers. Call 618-
2068.
MIRCOTEK Computer
Training Centre, offers
Summer Certificate. Computer
Courses for children. Price $2
500. Call for more info. Tel.
225-2397.



COMPUTER TRAINING CENTRE
The Training &
Certification Experts


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!
- ---


PROVISION Farm entire
Northern Tiger Island
(Hamburg), E/bo River. Call
624-6855, 623-8652.
FOR Rental Food
Warmers for all occasions.
Weddings, parties, dinners,
etc. Tel. 226-0170.
2 MEDIUM size parcels of
land available for Mining at
Waraputa, North West.
Contact owner 444-5079 or
642-1736.


PERSON with lorry
Licence to supervise small
business weekends &
holidays. (28 40 yrs). Call
225-2598.
INDUSTRIAL Electrician
Mechanic for Diesel
engine, 5 yrs experience.
Apply in person 'to
Technical Services Inc.,
Industrial Estate Eccles.
VACANCY'exists for a.
Secretary. Apply in person
at Rent-a-Tent. Lot 1
Rahamans Pk., Houston,
EBD. Most have
knowledge of the
computer.
FOR Salesgirls. Must
have at least 3 years
experience. Apply with written
application to-.' May's.
Shopping Center, 98 Regent
Street.


SALESMEN/DRIVERS.
A growing Company is
seeking highly motivated
individuals to fill the
position, immediately.
Applicants must be
mature, have a sound
secondary education,
three (3) years experience
in a similar capacity, is the
holder of a valid truck
Licence and four (4) years
driving experience. All
applications should be
sent to.: Secretary, W J &
Young Global Enterprises,
291 Thomas Street, South
Cummingsburg ,
Georgetown, Guyana.
Closing date July 301",
2005. Contact number:
227-2653 between hrs of
8:30 and 4:30 pm.

LAND FORSAL


I i 1 I 1 I


TORONTO COMPUTERS & TYPIST CLERK. 20 ACRES of land at
TRAINING INC. jjjLi Qualifications 4 CXC, Moblissa G$6M. Call
58 Upper Robb & Maths & Accounts or LCC 613-5496.
OronoqueSts-. Bourda HAVE a house or Intermediate Accounts or
Tel; 225-1540 vehicle for sale? Call equivalent, be computer LAND FOR SALE
EarnyourComputerCificatesaiplmstesn 642-9600 and we will get literate. Age 30 years plus. QLEANDER Gardens 89
1i.r:ro ofifucCDlElDraw idQ;lSok the job done for you. Experience at least two (2) 'ft by 152 ft. Price -
AcWcoutng.PacteeAcuntAccPa MOBILE welder. Protect years. Apply to Friendship $25M. Call: 612-0349.
SlmplyAccoutinCoimputerRep~rs your house with reasonable Oxygen Limited, 30 KITTY .- $5M,1
&Mwnt~kwNeiltei etc, priced grillwork. Call 233- Friendship, EBD. 1 5 pm. 'Queenstown $8.5M,,
S 2847, 610-6778, Khemraj. Eccles $7M, Parikal/
tf&i cpl nk t EBD Riverside.
iroipfiptass L & D Electronic. Low V & ,',1 T 'lKeyhomes -223-4267.
cost electronics repairs and Key s -23-
in-house services. Call Tel. C LINDEN Highway: 10
227-8866, anytime. acres land. Ideal poultry,
WELDER for grillworkgeneral farming $3.5M.
WELDER for grillwork; :". ";. '.:!e Ederson's 226-5496.
WIDE selection of aluminium, cast iron, Edrson's 226-5496.
Novels, Romance, Mystery, stainless steel, fishing Towork in document HIGH Street, Robb
Horrors, Magazines, Enid vessel and truck tray Street, Camp Street, Church.
Blyton,Fairy Tales & other alterations. Call at 233-2847, centre ..Street, Lamaha Gardens,
Children books, Comics, 610-6778, Khemraj. TeaPlaer Versailles. TEL. 226-8148
Informative & Educational FOR all yourayer 625-1624.
books. Free give-aways. construction, repairs Asmilingface PRIME commercial
Register Now. Juliette's renovations,, as well as and for sale 115 ft x
Book Library. 223r8237. masonry, varnishing subjectsCXC .31 ft, Charlotte Street,
plumbing and painting; Bourda. Contact owner.
^ W contact Mohamed on 223- *Experieneanasset 226-0683 (anytime).
9710/614-6634 4.7 ACRES OF LAND
MRS. SINGH'SMassage FOR efficient service and AT ENMORE, ECD,
INHomeService repairs washing machines, BTE.TWEEN MAIN ROADS.
available by appointment refrigerators, microwave 3subjectsCXC CALL 623-1317 AND
available by appominment. ovens, gas stoves, 'etc. Musthaveowhbicycle. 226-1742.
Tealso work at my home. FFreezezone Enterprises, 6 "A" -.. '.- LAND situate at east
Tel 22-4 65-6665o Shell Road, Kitty. Telephone fthe Windso aForest
ALLEVIATE Stress and 227-0060, 616-5568. Executive Office Services Cricket Ground.
tension with massage 82AlbertStreet, Bourda .Comprising an area of
therapy, Call Ule'lli :2.422of an English acre:.
Verbeke, Certified Georgetown, Guyana. 233-2999
Massage, Therapist. 226- 'r1 ,- Rnn E.,233-29996 C
-2669,- 615-8747. Special ONE Female Office '.o- GREdf wi th proven
offers this month.. Assistant, with knwledof Gldfied withroen
Nisa nd PAYE Roll'. Must positss in M'ahdia,
S--- "kers, B-a ressnrn, N[ and ,PAYE Rol Must". Potaro area -- $..OM'.
be Computer literate, tnust. p6otaro blrea. Te' 2$
5 r fe t ef'gees, be between ages 18 and'30, negota .T 'el. 225-"
V.sitorsetc. knowledge 'of Maths and.
.NOTICE..TAKE NOTICE BahaintPetsaud&Assdat~ s English; Apply in person .:' ONE residential lot at
that there will be publicly Canadian ImmigrationConsultants with written application,.and ',Yarrowkabra 100' x 200'
sold to the highest bidder at Canada: 416431-8845416-7956051 2 references to Lens, I-.access to water and
Georgetown' -Magistrate's. Sheriff and l ou.rth Streets, ,-el,,tricit. Price $500 000.
Court Yard on Monday 25" Guyana: SperRobb Campbellville, G/town.. : Tel. 227-6354.
July, 2005, at.9 am. 1. OrooqueSts.,Bourda, VACANCIES 'exist in a': -DUNCAN St. $12M,
Mitsubishi Canter (Lorry) (L.P, Gargeteorr re ticna e; fron Bouura reputable, stable,- financial. MeadowCant $52M
GJJ 5232 (White. & Silver)' CielGroundl organization for sales .. Meadowntc Gardens- $5M,
Chassis No. FE 649E520121,. : Tel: 225-1540, 622-8308 representatives.* Applicants.;. ,- ri lesGd nkOg
Engine No., HA34-F15695.. E ,,i|.,ai,',t aha,,aB. should be mature in ag'e. :.; esailles, ,ast Bank Dem.
All wind' screens intact,', all'. Eail. awa I auh00. and possess a minimurim 3' 'Tel' 226-8148, 625-1624.
lights inlacl including i : .: ,., .; : CXC, GCE subjects or an EARL'S Court Land
trafficator. 2 Rave van ,,WOULDyou'liketo be.free equivalent qualification 8 712 sq ft to buid your
Morrior (External) Horse : frmi the stress of selling or Send application to Unit dream 'house. area for
Power 3900CC. 2 Batteries., ': renting your property" We at Manager 133 Church Street swimming oo. children
radio & tape deck (1) spare : Meg's Realty & Information 'South: Cummingsburg swing $3M. Ederson's -
wheel. HARDAT PERSAUD iServices can do It for you.. 'Georgetown ITelephone 226-5496
Plaintiff -and -RASHAD Conlact us on Tel. # 613-5735 number 622-0307
BAKSH Defendant Terms of or 263-6043 ONE 1 li V Diome DmiOPPOSITE San rHill.
Sale .. Cash.. Plus 3% ,) Demerara River 88 acres of
auction Sale Duty., Sgd Sita REPAIRS and servicing Persons rom Country & land, for large ships, trawler,
Ramlal, Regislrar, Supreme to any electrical appliances l. interior' areas can apply. cattle, general farming -.
Court ol Judicature. e.g. refrigerators. air- .Private apartment provided 15M. Ederson's 226.
conditioners. washing One (1) liee-out Domestic for 5496
'.: machines, voltage general work in Atlantic
,stablisers. computer Gardens ECD Excellent- TWO Irarisported
repairs software wages,, NIS Protection, $1M adlaceht lots in Earl's
..U.I..TIO .h proQramming iWind.o~s Life Insurance Annual Leave -Court. LBI 18 080 sq It'
COMMUNICATION with P), eic All jobs done on Coniact Mrs I'han, R K's 1olal. Please telephone
terested p.e.rsonc- ,' ste with; three; months 'Secur ty Services 125 623-7438 between 6-8am
telephone for irierodsip or limited Warranty' and at Regent Road, Bourda '' "and 8-10pm for details
serious relations Call i -, ve.Ey comielilive rates'., N :' : W n
Telephone Friendship Link K El ectrical ISerVices ACCOUNTS CLERKS DUKE St Kingsion 2
261-5079.' Sundai to Na m Kn eel 270' REQUIREMENTS Muslthave large house lots 48/11,7'
Saturday, 07-00 to 21 00 n .' '. ,95, ..26-2"84 .' at least 3 CXC sublecls Ideal school, luxurious
S,. Grades 1 & 2), including hotel,: apartments, storage.
ARE you visiting or M 2 '. Maths and Accounts Work bond. '- $9M eg.'
residing in Guyana?'r Would '." -ACA experience and computer ''Eaersoh's 226.5496.
you like to; have friends/: literacy would be definite .. ,
conipanion$.. all ages', :.. BE-bodied.'Porter's assets. Interested:'persons are .' 25.'ACRES of land
Religion, : Ethnicity A'p'ply Mas' Shonp p asked to.apply in person to: ;:, god for resort with black
rofession? Call The junior/ 98 Regel Guyana' ,.' it F ure .,water creek Situ'a ted a,
'Center' "98,,Regenl' Street ." Y. rowkanra'Linden
oerior/Sinales/Dai;ng CnMa, 'r ". '. .Manufacturing Ltd.. 60' Ya"rowkabra Lind2 e !
Service 18-8b yrs Tel. 223-" 1: LIVE-IN B' by-,sitter'. Industrial Estate;. High4way. 'Tel.. 223-6524;'
8237. Mon. Fri. -8:30 'am Go dfield;Inc, Lot.C Eccles,, Beterverwagting,'East Coast, 628-0747 Success
6 pm, Sati- 10m'4 pm : EBD Te. # 2-3312432 Demerara. .
: !. 10~ '. "14 ~ .,.. ,, !.,; EBD. T.1 #:2






slIAy cH C.E' jdIy24,''900 5 ... ........ - -- .. 23


DEMERARA River: 250
acres 1800' width/8,000
long. Ideal wharf, easy
access to Essequibo River -
$100 000 per acre.
Ederson's 226-5496.
GATED community
with (24) hours security.
Exclusively residential
lots at Pin. Versailles,
West Bank Demerara -
size 6 000 12 000 sq.
ft., priced from $3.9M.
Im m e d i a t e l y
Transportable. Contact
Seetaram # 264-2946/
7.
JEWANRAM'S REALTY.
TEL. 227-1988, 623-6431,
270-4470, EMAIL:
jewanalrealty@yahoo.Com
"HAVE FAITH IN CHRIST
TODAY". Bargains! Good
Hope, East Bank Demerara
110'/50' (prime location
with shack) $2M, Courbane
Park with Gov't Reserve -
$2M, D'Andrade Street,
Kitty (second lot) $315M,
Atlantic Gardens $6M/
$7M, Happy Acres $7M,
Eccles AA $7M, Ecclps -
CC $2.5M, Cariicom
Gardens $715M,
Hermanstein, Demerara
River 160 acres citrus' etc.
$25M.



ROOM FOR SINGLE
WORKING FEMALE.
TELEPHONE: 227-0928.
ONE house and 1
bottom flat to rent.
Contact Tel. 220-
3346.
FOR Overseas
visitors .furnished
flats. Phone 227-2995,
Kitty.
FURNISHED flat to
let. Overseas visitors.
Telephone 226-0242.
BOTTOM flat to
rent 46 Atlantic
Gardens. Call i2-20-
2746. $20 000.
ONE furnished
bedroom. Decent working
girl or student. Tel. 225-
2029.
AMERICAN-styled,
modern, executive,
diplomat. Keyhomes 223-
4267.
BEL AIR PARK -
US$700. Diplomats,
Executives. 'Keyhomes
223-4267.
AMERICAN-styled -
$35 000/$45i000;- $75
000. Keyhomes'- 223-
4267.
BUSINESS spaces
starting from -.$25 000 -
US$2 5050. 614-2022,
220-0556.
B U S IN ES S
accommodation
US$700. Robb Street,
etc. Keyhomes 223-
4267.
SHORT-TERM RENT-
ALS FOR OVERSEAS
VISITORS. PHONE 225-
9944.
NEW Ifurnished two-
bedroom house -
US$500 per month.
Call 227-3546 or 624-
1881.
ONEi two-bedroom
apartment. Tel. 227-0272,
Middle i Rd., La
Penitence. Rental $25
000. :
BELi AIR PARK. -
furnished executive
.house en double lot -
US$1 500. # 223-5204/
612-2766.
TWO-storey building.
236 South Road,
Lacytown. Tel. 660-2714
for business or living
purpose.
ROOMS also 3-
bedroom apartment
includes toilet &
bathroom. Tel. 225-4673,
642-2651.
NEW one room self-
.contained apartment. Bel
Air Park, facing Duncan
Street. Tel. 226-2675.
ONE two-bedroom
apartment in Cummings
Lodge. Tel. 222-6558,
preferable students or a
couple.


NEW one-bedroom apt.
in quiet suitable for single
working girl. Price $27
000. Phone 227-5852.
NEED a place to rent or
buy urgently without paying
all that commission.
Contact Bryan 233-6160.
2-BEDROOM apartment
situated at Grove, East
Bank Demerara, with toilet
and bath. Tel. 265-3111.
ONE bottom flat. Ideal
for business or storage at
319 East Street, North
Cummingsburg. Call 225-
5684.
CONCRETE s.hop,
medium size 40 x 80 in
Georgetown. Call 663-1634
or 020 88017395, 223-
9962. ,
ROOMS and apartments
in C/ville & Cummings
Lodge from $15 000 to
$35 000. Tel. 226-8261,
624-5082.
BUNGALOW type house
4 rooms inclusive master
room,, 104 Collingswood
Ave., N/Park. Call 75500,
72027..
FURNISHED ROOM -
DECENT, SINGLE WORK-
ING FEMALE. TEL: 226-
5035 (08:00 17:00 HRS).
TOP flat 2-bedroom well
grilled. Eccles, East Bank
Demerara. Immediate
possession. Contact 226-9541,
265-3236.
TWO 2-bedroom apt. Mc
Doom $25 000, Eccles $30
000. Tel. 226-0642 working
hrs. 265-2107 after working
hrs.
VACANT on August 11',
2005. Two-bedroom
apartment in Kitty. Single
or couple. Tel, 226-3033,
between 9am and 5 pm.
COLONIAL-STYLED
building (3) bedrooms upper
and or lower flats, parking and
telephone, Queenstown. Call
624-4225.
ONE lower business flat
situated at Lot 1 Non Pariel,
Area -A, East Coast
Demerara. Apply to
Jerome Fredericks at same
location.
2 TWO-bedroom
apartments in excellent
condition with 24 hrs water.in
Garnett St., Campbellville.
Price $40 000 neg. Call 225-
6574.
GREIA Elevated
bottom flat, Subryanville. 2
rooms, one A/C, meshed,
grilled & fully furnished -
US$500. Tel. 225-4398,
641-8754.
FURNISHED American
styled apts. Suitable for a couple
or single person $4 000/ $5
000 per day. Call 231-6429, 622-
5776.
FULLY furnished 1 & 2-
bedroom apartments. Air
conditioned, hot & cold,
parking space to rent. For
overseas visitor. Tel. # 218-
0392.
SECOND & top flats,
building situated in Camp St.
Ideally suited for office/
school Call Richard 624-
0774 Cell, 233-2614 -
Home.
GROUND floor. Camp &
Bent Streets for internet,
electronics, real estate, retail
or any other business.
Contact Samad. Tel. 225-
5026.
ONE fully furnished air
conditioned 2-bedroom
apartment with 24 hrs water
and located in Kitty. Contact
225-6574. Price $50 000
neg
OFFICE & Business spaces
with conveniences in
progressive business area and
houses. Meg's Realty.
Contact # 263-6043 & 613-
5735.
OFFICE space,
conveniently located at 37
Croal & Camp Sts., Stabroek.
Price negotiable. Contact
Odessa 226-5131, 226-
0523, 640-3577.
GEORGETOWN Central -
Store your general merchandise
in 10 or more'40-ft. containers,
as bond $150 000 neg.
Ederson's 226-5496.


KITTY/Alexander St. -
130' long/14' width. Ideal
church, bond, salon, internet
cafe $80 000 neg. monthly.
Ederson's 226-5496.
HOUSE to rent or for
sale. 1 3-bedroom furnished
apartment, Kitty $80 000,
1 2-bedroom apartment,
Industry $25 000. Tel. 226-
8148, 625-1624.
KITTY 2-bedroom top
flat $60 000, Industry, 3-
bedroom top flat $50 000,
Hutsonville 3-bedroom
house by itself $65 000.
233-2968, 613-6674, 661-
3361.
3-BEDROOM top' flat,
fully grilled, private yard.
Available for married or
working couple only. Contact
R.. Bacchus, 13 Mc Doom
Village, next to Post Office.
GREATER Diamonid -
residential 2-storey concrete
mansion, 4 luxurious
bedrooms, or offices, % abres
land US$1 500 monthly.
Ederson's 226-5496.
ALBOUYSTOWN- large/
spacious active. bottom
business. Ideal Chinese
restaurant, any other business
$60 000 monthly. Ederson's
226-5496.
BEAUTIFUL, WELL
APPOINTED, PARTLY
FURNISHED BUNGALOW IN
GUYSUCO'S HOUSING AREA,
TURKEYEN. FOR FURTHER
INFORMATION PLEASE CALL
222-5937.
THREE-bedroom upper
flat/master room, fully self-
contained, overhead tank,
grill, etc. South Ruimveldt
Park $50 000 per month neg.
Tel. 218-4066 after 5 pm
weekdays, 624-7041.
ACCOMMODATIONS OF
ALL SORTS ARE UNIQUELY
AVAILABLE AT HUMPHREY
NELSON'S ALSO ,EIGHT"
MARKET (BOURDA) STALLS.
226-8937.
ONE- 2-storey, four-
bedroom house. Master
bedroom included, :Gym,
office, laundry room, spacious
living room and dining 'room.
For more info., contact'tel. #
222-4239.
QUEENSTOWN, fully
furnished 1 & 3-bedroom
apartment 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.
2-BEDROOM bottom @
$35 000, 1 bedroom apt. -
$30 000, top 2-bedroom apt.,
fully furnished @US$700 -
US$800, short and long-term.
Any price range. Call 226-
2372.
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.
ONE large spacious
concrete bond 56' x 39'.
Suitable for Factory,
Processing Plant or Storage
Area. Fully fenced, concrete
and driveway for container.
Contact R. Bacchus, 13 Mc
Doom Village, next to Post.
Office.
PLEASE check out our
furnished apartments. Quiet
and comfortable, long term,
short term, also 4 hrs, 6 hrs,
etc. We take bookings. Call
223-2173 or ask for Loraine.
Hrs 9 am 5 pm. 226-1933.
NEW Mall opening -
office/showroom. Spaces
available in middle and top
floors at 190 Church Street
(building before Go-Invest in
Church Street). Contact
Sandra 226-3284, 616-8280
for appointment.


FOR immediate lease
on Northern Hogg Island 200
acres of cultivated rice land
along with rice mill com-
plete with drying floor and
dryer. Also tractor, combine,
bulldozer for sale. Contact:
626-1506/225-2903. Seri-
ous enquiries only.
ONE 25-room hotel with
restaurant/conference hall in
great condition. It's a good
good hotel and good for
rental with option to
purchase. Phone Ms Tucker
# 225-2626, Ms Laundry #
231-2064 or Mr. Perreira #
225-2709.
Newtown (1-bed apts.)
$18 000, $20 000, $25 000
& $27 000, Campbellville -
(upstairs) $30 000, Charlotte
St. $30 000, Smyth St., (3-
bed upstairs) $30 000,
Eccles $32 000 (Parking),
Brickdam $40 000 HOUSES
Meadow Brook $70 000,
Newtown $60 000, self-
contained rooms $12 000 &
$15 000. Call 231-6236.%
BEL Air Park:
Diplomatic residence, fully
secured, hot & cold water,
Satellite Dish,-generator,
convenient parking, in
close proximity to
Supermarket, gas station,
etc. Serious enquiries
only. No agents US$1 500
neg. Contact 226-1769,
612-3607.
.EXECUTIVE rentals -
Bel Air Park; fully furnished
house US$1 300 US$3
500 per month. Prashad
Nagar 3-bedroom all self-
contained, unfurnished -
US$900 per month. Prashad
Nagar unfurnished house
by itself $90 000 per
month. 233-2968, 613-
6674, 661-3361.
UNIVERSITY
GARDENS: 2 senior
executive residences -
US$4 000 and US$2 500.
BSUBRYANVILLE: 4-
bedroom furnished -
US$1 200 and a 3-
bedroom unfurnished -
US$900. BEL AIR PARK:
Large 4-bedroom U$2
000 and lots more all
over. Call 226-7128, 615-
6124. ABSOLUTE
REALTY.
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 Stre.et,
Happy Acres, Office Spaces
Middle Street, Kingston,
Church Street, Business
places Sheriff Street,
egent Street, Camp
Street. Bond spaces many
others. Mentore/Singh
Realty 225-1017,. 623-
6136.
JEWANRAM'S REALTY.
OFFICE 2ND FLOOR, 34
NORTH ROAD & KING
STREET, C/O GUYS &
DOLLS BUILDING, OPP.
ST. GEORGE'S
CATHEDRAL. TEL. 227-
1988, 623-6431, 270-
4470, EMAIL:
jewanalrealty@yahoo.com
HAVE FAITHIN 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/$1 000, Kitty -
fully furnished US$500,
Atlantic Gardens -
US$800/US$1 000/US$1
500, Bel Air US$1 000,
Eccles AA US$1 000,
Caricom Gardens US$1
200, Le Ressouvenir -
US$2 500, Eccles/
Lusignan $30 000,
Alexander Village Bond
space $75 000, AA
Eccles, La Flora Gardens -
US$1 500, fully furnished
3-storey building -
US$800 Republic Park, F/
F US$2 000, apartments
fully furnished US$25
daily, Section 'K' C/ville -
US$2 000, Alberttown (any
type of businesses) three
offices $65 000, Camp
St., second house by itself
$60 000, seini-furnished.


HOUSE and land for
sale. 220-4696.
ANNANDALE $3M.
220-9158.
GREIA. Cummings
Street property $10M. Tel.
225-4398.
ECCLES FRONT -
$7M. KEYHOMES 223-
4267.
PRIME location, 3-
storey building in
Carmichael St. Call 227-
6805. -
AMERICAN-styled,
'executive, modern,
Diplomat. Keyhomes -
i223-4267.
ONE wooden and
Concrete house 50E
Sheriff Street. Phone
1223-1529.
CANAL NO. 2, North
Section 3-bedroom
house (concrete & wood).
STel. 263-5739.
1 HOUSE lot with 4d
houses: Persons interested
please call 333-2420 Price
Negotiable.
BUSINESS area -
around Cummings &
i Quamina Sts., 225-4007,
between 8 am & 5 pm.
MINI Super' Market. 69
Hadfield St. & Louisa Row,
'Werk-en-Rust, G/town. Call
'226-5210.
CUMMINGS Lodge, 4-
bedroom. Wood/concrete -
$14M negotiable. Tel. #
613-5735 or 263-6043.
DOUBLE-LOT 3-bedroom
property for sale in Amelia's
Ward, Linden. Price
negotiable. Call: 223-4938.
KITTY two properties -
$11M neg. Lodge. Land -
$2.5M. HOUSES $4.5M and
$3M. Tel. 227-2256.
3-STOREY, exclusive
concrete house, situated at
Liliendaal, ECD. Tel. 223-
6524, 628-0747. Success
Realty.
2 BUILDINGS in D'Urban
St., Wortmanville, bet.
Hardina St. & Louisa Row.
Vacant possession. Tel. 622-
6000.
VARIETY Store &
Restaurant. 22 Lyng &
Evans Streets,
Charlestown, G/town. Call
227-7818, Cell 610-5606.
KINGSTON/Seawall
vacant 3-storey building. Ideal
luxurious suite, insurance,
doctors clinic. Inspection
anytime. Ederson's 226-
5496.
GEORGETOWN Central/
Overseas/Local Investors -
Invest wisely, buy today new 33
luxurious suite hotels.
Ederson's 226-5496.
URGENTLY needed -
Commercial, residential
buildings for sale/rent. Atlantic
Gardens, Happ'y Acres,
Queenstown. Ederson's 226-
5496.
SOUTH Ruimveldt Gardens
vacant new 2-storey concrete/
wooden 3-bedroom mansion,
garage $8M neg. Ederson's
226-5496.
ECCLES AA residential -
vacant 2-storey, concrete 6-
bedroom, 4-toilet/bath
mansion, land 5 000 sq. ft; -
$22M neg. Ederson's 226-
5496.
ALBERTTOWN 3-
bedroom house (wood &
concrete) land measuring
128 x 40 (space to erect
another building). Ph. 623-
2789.
LOT 8 Princes St.,
Werk-en-Rust, 2nd building
North of Camp Street suit-
able for any business your
dream home going cheap.
Call 226-6017.
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 beer/food
restaurant $12.5M neg.
Ederson's 226-5496.
FRIENDSHIP riverside: 4
house lots, 2-storey residential
building, chicken farm with all
equipment $15M neg.
Ederson's 226-5496.


SUBRYANVILLE
vacant 2-storey concrete
mansion, overlooking the
Atlantic, roof garden,
swimming pool $35M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
QUEENSTOWN- vacant
concrete & wooden 2-storey,
6-bedroom business &
residential building, garage
$12M neg. 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.
CAMPBELLVILLE. 6
Bedrooms, 4 bathrooms, 2
kitchens. Suits 2 families.
Property investor. Land 48'
x 141', worth viewing. Mrs.
Y. Wilson 226-2650.
4-BEDROOM concrete &
wooden house. Ketley St.,
Charlestown, formerly Rudy's .
Liquor Restaurant (corner lot)
$18M neg. Contact 227-
6204. 1
ONE new (2) two-storey
concrete building .with
telephone and garage -
$13.9M neg. corner spot,
Kiskadee Drive, South
Ruimveldt Gardens. Call-
611-3452/225-8303.
GREIA Diamond
Housing Scheme $2.5M,
$3.5M, Triumph, ECD -
$8M, Meadow Bank, EBD -
$5M, Coghlan Dam, WBD -
$4M. Tel. 225-4398, 641-
8754.
TURKEYEN near
Caricom.- vacant 2-storey
concrete & wooden 5-
bedroom property. Land 50'
100' build another house -
$11.2M neg. Ederson's -
226-5496.
NEWLY constructed
three-storey building with
four self-contained
bedrooms and all modern
facilities. K. S. RAGHUBIR
Agency. Office 225-
0545, Home i 259-0019.
LAMAHA GARDENS -
$22M; Prashad Nagar -
$15M; Queenstown $20M;
Eccles $19M; Meadow Brook
Garden $9M; Happy Acres
25M. Call 2i23-1582 or
.612-9785.
VREED-EN-HOOP
Public Road rew concrete
2-storey, 4 I luxurious
bedrooms, bottom business,
building 28' x 60', land -
43' x 180' ,$25M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
CRANE/La Union, WCD
front 2-storey, 4-bedroom
concrete & wooden/back 2-
storey, 4-bedroom concrete
& wooden building $6M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
EAST Bank Demerara -
7 2 acres cultivated land,
650 bearing citrus &
coconut trees, 4-bedroom
residence, workers house -
$13.5M. 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.
ONE tfo-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.
LUXURIOUS HOUSES:
BEL AIR PARK $20 million,
SECTION 'K'
CAMPBELLVILLE $25
million. Old Eccles $13
million. TELEPHONE 218-
4956. CONRAD BARROW'S
REALTY.
CUMMINGS Lodge -
$12M, Industry $8.5M
Blygezight $11M, Duncan St.
$12M, Meadow Bank $5M,
Broad St. $7.5M, Kitty -
$7.5M, Triumph $8.5M,
Subryanville/Blygezight on
double lot Eccles. Tel. 226-
8148, 625-1624.






4 SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 24,2005


BEL Air Park (corner) -
i2M, South $5M, $7M
$8.5M, Kitty $6M,
ampbellville 4M, $6M,
ummings St. (corner) -
3M, LAND Diamond -
360 000, Bent St. -
1.5M, Queenstown-
3.5M, North Rd. (by
market) $14M. Call 231-
?36.
GREIA BOURDA,
Jsiness $35M,
ummings St., large
increte $25M, Lamaha
dns. $16M, $20M,
-iendship, EBD $20M,
jcville $13M, Princes
:., corner $10M, Thomas
3-storey concrete -
20M. Tel. 225-4398, 641-
754.
HOUSE on Eccles Public
oad $8M; brand new 2-
at concrete house, in
excellent condition,
'Urban St.; 3-bedroom
)use in South R/veldt
ardens $8.5M; one-flat
-bedroom concrete
house, East R/veldt.
success Realty. 223-
524/628-0747
ENTERPRISE
ardens, East Coast
emerara. Upstairs 3-
edroom residence
eludes master room,
)wnstairs 2-bedroom self-
antained maid's quarters.
Jlly meshed and grilled
ith lots of parking. Call
28-4809 or after 6 pm.
?5-7034.
ONE three-storey
iilding 33.000 sq. at
arika. Ideal for hotel,
ore, hospital or any other
p.e of business, etc. Any
reasonable price would be.
)nsidered. Contact Len's
: Sheriff St. For further
formation, Tel. 227-
311. N.B.: Extra land to
ie.
NEW Market St. -
17.5M, Princes St.-
3.5M,. Broad St.,
harlestown $6.5M,
inandale South $1.3M.
AND: Nismes WBD -
1.2M, Dakara Creek -
3M, Yarrawkabra $8M,
3M. CALL SEEKER'S
CHOICE REAL ESTATE -
23-6346, 263-7110, 618-
033.
MODERN ranch type
)ur-bedroom house with
aster, etc. and all
odern facilities
cluding two phone
nes reduced from $22
millionn to $16 million.
owner leaving country.
'ust see. And others
om $.7.5M to $100M.
oberts Realty 227-
627 Office, 227-3768
Home, 644-2099 -
ell.
LARGE 5-bedroom.
'operty on extra large lot
' land. Parking for 3 cars,
ir-conditioned rooms,
3mpletely fenced. Large
,orage bond. Immediate
vacant possession.
excellent property for
tntal. Income for local
ierseas Guyanese. Priced
ir quick sale at $10M.
contact Ms. Khan. on 624-
339, 628-2768.
HAPPY ACRES:.New,
odern, beautiful 4-
edroom $31M.
LEADER GARDENS:
vacant lot 13 000 sq. ft -
15M. HOUSTON:
odern 3-bedroom on
i acre of land $45M.
EL AIR SPRINGS: Very
ce 5-bedroom home -.
45M and lots more all
/er. Call 226-7128, 615-
124. ABSOLUTE
REALTY.
GIVEAWAY prices.
going business place
Icated on Vergenoegen
public Road, 4 buildings
h lot Tyre Service
center, Snackette,,
'iternet Caf6, Spray
,inting and Body work.
op. New water
ration plants, wash'
y, etc. Going with all
uipment and
chinery. Large land
Em Public Road to
street at the back. 200 ft
50 ft. This business can
inerate million
inually. Price $10
llion neg. Call 260-
p55, 628-7737.


FOR SALE BY OWNER
- 2-storey fully concreted
house 5 bedrooms, 2
full bathrooms, American
fixture faucet, sink,
toilet, cabinet, hot water
tank, eating kitchen,
built-in wardrobe, central
-air-conditioner, car
garage, front view to
Public Road. Lot 6 .Nandy
Park, EBD. Interested.
person only to call. Day
- 226-7806; evening -
225-8410.
CALL RAPHAEL'S
REALTY, LOT 204 E %
CHARLOTTE STREET,
BOURDA FOR THE BEST
DEALS IN TOWN: TEL. #
225-8241, 227-4950.
AFTER HOURS 226-7829.
FOR SALE: South R/veldt -
$8M, Tucville $8M,
Kiskadee Drive $14M,
East Ruimveldt $6M,
Cummings Lodge $14M,
Kitty $7M, Happy Acres -
$35M. LAND FOR SALE -
Agricola $1.3M, La
Grange $2M, C/ville -
$4M, Kingston $8M,
Charlotte St. $14M,
Prashad Nagar $10M. ALL
PRICES ARE NEGOTIABLE.
RENTALS: From $2.5 000
and upwards. Guaranteed
to satisfy your needs.
SKELDON $5M, South
$5M, Queenstown $12M,
South $10M (Baramita
Street), Kitty $12M,
Prashad Nagar $12M, B/V
$1M & $2M, Kitty $3.5M,
Lamaha Gardens $15M,
Alexander Village $5M,
Camp Street $60M,
Regent Street $30M,
America Street, Atlantic
Gardens $38M, Alberttown
$8M, Grove $5M, Sheriff
Street, land $32M, 3-
storey plan Robb Street -
$30M, Triumph $1M,
$2M, Republic Park $15M,
Republic Park $30M,
DeKindren $25M, Water
Street (Land) De Willem -
$10M, Leguan $4M,
Annandale $3.5M,
Bartica, East Coast $12M,
new, Executive $26M,
Berbice $25M, Bel Air
Gardens $45M, nice.
Keyhomes 223-4267.
JEWANRAM'S REALTY.
OFFICE 2ND FLOOR, 34
NORTH ROAD & KING ST.,
GUYS & DOLLS BUILDING,
OPP. ST. GEORGE'S
CATHEDRAL. TELEPHONE.
227-1988, 623-6431, 270-
4470. "HAVE FAITH IN
CHRIST, TODAY". Non Pariel
$4M/$5M/$6M/$8M/$10M;
Imax Gardens $5M/$6M/
$8M; Roraima Trust $6M/
20M; La Grange $6.5M;
Courbane Park $6.5M;
Kissoon Park $7M;
Alberttown/Covent Gardens -
$12M; Stewartville $11M;
Queenstown $17M/$12M;
Eccles 'AA' -$23M; 'CC' -$6M/
$12M; Duncan St. $21M;
Bel Air Park $22M/$25M;
Happy Acres $26M; Section
'K' Campbellville $30M;
Len's Parika $130M; UG -
Caricom Gardens $28M;
Courida Park $42M; Atlantic
Gardens $30M/$20M/$18M;
Camp St. $55M; Kitty -
$20M/$18M/$12M/$10M/
$8M; Carmichael St. $28M,
Good Hope $6.5M; Bel Air
Park $22M/$25M/$30M;
Queenstown $45M;
Lusignan $15M; Blygezight
$18M; Amazon, Essequibo -
$12M.



1 DOBERMAN pup
Tibetan Terrier. Tel. 227-
4584.
EARTH FOR SALE.
DELIVERY TO SPOT. TEL. 618-
5192.
GERMAN Shepherd pups.
Vaccinated. Call Marc 227-
2510.
ONE 55. Johnson
Outboard engine. Tel. 220-
1068, 625-0551.
CLEAN dry earth and
reef sand for sale.
Contact Tel. # 611-0881.
KEEP offices open via
blackout, new manual
typewriter. Tel. 225-4937.
ONE EX Kawasaki
500. Good working
condition. Call 617-9736,
anytime.


HIGHLIGHT windows 32 x
30, 16 x 30. Tel. 612-0250.
HONDA 2500PSI
pressure washers. Call
218-3899, 218-1469, 623-
1003.
MIXED breed pups
(bull). Already dewormed
and vaccinated. Call 226-
8630.
REMOTE Television
19" $20 000, 25" $25
000. Call 265-3050 or
660-4510.
ALL household items
must be sold. Call 225-
3516. Monday to Friday (8
am 4pm).
DIESEL water
umps 2 and 3 inch,
rand new from UK. Call
261-5403 for details.
ONE pair Def. & Axel.
6-hole rims with, tyres.
Ideal for trailer. Tel. 220-
1068, 625-0551.
HAVE pure cane juice
delivered wholesale. J.
Singh, Canal No. 1, WBD.
616-7821, 263-5820.
MERCURY in wholesale
and retail quantities. Lowest
price guaranteed, Contact -
621-8225.
1 D6 Bulldozer, 1 D4
bulldozer, 1 Low-bed
trailer with 1 3306
engine. Tel. 229-6527,
625-0416.
ONE 4-cylinder Bedford
portable welding plan, D.C.
Key start. Tel. # 265-4217.
Call #621-4417.
TWO five-dish and one
four-dish ploughs and one
trail harrow: Ideal for rice
work. Tel. # 623-0957.
SHERWIN WILLIAMS
paint. All colours.
Telephone # 220-1014. Lot
6A Courbaine Park,
Annandale.
EARTH for sale.
Delivery to spot.
Excavating, grading and
leveling of land. Contact
621-2160, 229-2520.
1 NISSAN Stanzy, PCC
1101. In good working
condition. Price- $220 000
neg. Tel. 629-0634. Must be
sold.
ARGON/Co2 mixed gas,
also shock treatment for
swimming pools. Phone 227-
4857 (8 am- 4 pm) Mon. to
Fri.
HOME system
amplifiers 80w 600w,
(all 220V). Large quantity.
contact Tony 220-6084,
Roshan 220-4419.
ONE 27" Panasonic TV,
One Daewoo Twin Tub
washing machine, one
Phillips 250 watts music set.
Call 269-0663.
ONE brand new
computer with CD Burner,
CD Walkmans, car stereo
and DVD Player. Contact
225-4112, 626-9264.
ONE Leyland Double
Axle dump truck for sale.
Also plenty parts for Double
Axle and ten-ton trucks. Tel.
# 623-0957.
AC UNITS brand new, 5
000 150 BTU, Kenmore
brand. Contact Juliana at 613-
3319 or 226-7973. Going
reasonable.
1 CLIMAX Forklift, 2
cement ransoms, 2 concrete
block machines, 4 writing
desks. Call 227-7818, Cell
610-5606.
ONE 5-pc. white metal
frame glass top dinette set
and one used wheel chair.
Call Scott. Telephone # 227-
2846.
48-FT. wooden boat with
8 000-lb ice box, 48 Hp
Yamaha engine, 1 600-lb of
rigged seine. Price $1.9
million. Tel. 615-2398.
1 6-CYLINDER PERKINS
ENGINE, 10010 SERIES
COMPLETE WITH RADIATOR
AND STARTING ON ENGINE
BED. CALL FIZUL ON 233-
2431.,
PARTS for dryers/
washers thermostats, belts,
pumps motors, couplings,
valves, etc. Technicians
available. Call 231-6429,
622-5776.


6 4' and 2 2' fluorescent
lamps and bulbs (used). All
working. English ballast. As
a package, asking $11 000.
Cell 609-0642 Reggie.
JEWELLERY moulds and
Goldsmith tools in wholesale
and retail quantities. Contact
Tampav Trading in Newtown,
Kitty. Tel. 225-6574.
PUPPIES for sale.
Rottweiler and German
Shepherd, mixed,
vaccinated. Contact Doctor
McLean. Tel. 226-3592,
227-0116, 223-0754.
CRAFTSMAN 5000 watts
generator, 110-220 volts $125
00, Yamashits 950 watts
generator $35 000. Call 624-
8402, 227-7677.
ONE 150 HP & one 250 HP
Yamaha Outboard engines.
Price $700,000 &
$1,200,000. Also parts for 150
HP & 250 HP. Call 629-6651
anytime.
FREON gas: 11, 12, 22,
502, 134A & 404A. Also
Nitrous Oxide, Argon gas &
Helium for balloons. Phone
227-4857 (08:00 h 16:00
h), Mon. to Fri.



Brian Lara 400 Not
Out
Sins of India (Adult
XXX)
Accounting Software
Learn Spanish/French
A+, Network +
Training
MS Office Training
Learn to build a
Computer
Tel: 225-1540, 622-8308
VERSAILLES 4-bedroom
- $16M, Kitty $5.6M, Nandy
Park $28 $35 million,
Eccles AA $30 million,
Peter's Hall- $14M. 233-
2968, 613-6674.
1 HONDA pressure
washer, brand new; 2 drills;
1 saw; 1 Jialing motorcycle,
next to new; 1 amplifier; 1
truck pump; 1 battery
charger; 1 bicycle. Tel. 265-
5876.
OXYGEN and acetylene
gases. Fast and efficient
service.10-11 Mc Doom
Public Road, EBD. Phone
223-6533 (8 am 4 pm),
Mon. to Fri. (Sat. 8 am -12
noon).
1 USED TV Stand,
supports entertainment
centre & 27"; TV, 32" True
Flat Phillips Quad Surf TV;
JVC 200 watts Stereo
system; 1 microwave. All
brand new. Call 225-8414.
AMPLIFIER, Equaliser,
DVD/CD Player, Double
Auto Reverse tape deck and
one pair speakers box 12-
inch speakers, compression
horn, Blask King tweeters.
622-0267, 629-2239.
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.
ONE 15 months old
German Shepherd dog. Big
boned with long hair.
Irfported bloodline and an
excellent guard and family
dog. Price $95 000
(ninety-five thousand
dollars). Tel. 231-7590.
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.
SKY Universal,
authorised dealer for the best
offer in Phillips digital dish.
View up to 125 channels in-
cluding Pay Per View chan-
nels and also Direct TV. Con-
tact: Gray on Tel. 227-6397/
227-1151 (0), 616-9563.
1 COMPLETE music set
with 2 amplifiers, 2 QSC,
power amp, 1 Yamaha, 1
mark mixer, 4 15"-speaker
in box, 4 12"-speaker in box,
1 4 000 watts transformer, 2
equalisers, 1 crossover, 300
CDs. Call 661-4251.


1 FLOOR model PLAS-
TIC SEALING machine, 1 -
PORTABLE ELECTRIC air
compressor in excellent
condition. Tel: 222-
4507/623-7212.
ONE four-cylinder Ford
Cargo engine. Complete with
gear box, compressor, power
steering, pump, starter,
alternator, fan, etc. One four-
cylinder Ford Cargo engine
with starter, alternator, fan,
etc. Tel. 220-1068, 625-
0551.
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.
NEW De Walt 12" (305
mm), Heavy Duty Double
Bevel Sliding Compound
Miter saw with electric
brake US$2 000 neg. NEW
De Walt 12" (305mm) Double
Bevel Compound Miter saw
with electric brake US$1
500 neg. Tel. 614-6741.
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.
1 6-HEAD inoulder, 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 jointers, 1 wooden
lathe 3C II. Spare parts for
JCB Back Hoe. 2 band
saws. Tel. 270-6460, 644-
0150.
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. &
Du.ncan St., close to
Sheriff.
POULTRY FARMS -
Garden of Eden and Craig
Planning for a bigger
yield? We have pens that
can accommodate 15 000
birds and lots and lots of
running water we are situ-
ated near to a creek, 1
Machine Shop Industrial
Site with an extra lot. Call
SUCCESS REALTY 223-
6524/628-0747.
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 $1000
each; 75 new pieces
galvanized dry wall frames
10L WH 1T, all $30
000; 6 new Kits % 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.


PROFITABLE and
adventurous business
opportunity and a going
concerning. Taxi Service for
sale includes the following
2 AT 192, 2 Toyota Ceres, 1
Toyota G-Touring Wagon, 8
Mobiles and 7 Hand Held
Radios, Base Antenna, 1
Active Telephone Line
Receiving calls, Base Hut
and all necessary equipment
to make service active
included. All cars and
equipment in excellent
condition. Serious enquiries
only please, for pricing and
more information contact tel.
623-1433, 624-4587 or 225-
4206.



WRANGLER Jeeps.
Contact us on Tel. 263-
7166.
21 BEDFORD
MODEL M TRUCK. TEL:
455-2303.
TWO big
reconditioned Ford
Tractors. Tel. # 623-0957.
ONE 4 x 4 left hand
drive. Excellent
condition. Tel. 225-
2350.
SUPER Custom bus in
good condition: Contact
225-2557.
1 NISSAN CARAVAN E
24, EXCELLENT CONDITION.
TEL. # 220-4782.
EE 98 Toyota Corolla
Wagon, PGG series. $650
000. Tel. 227-5795.
TOYOTA Tundra.
Suzuki Vitara 4-door.
Cheap. Call 75500, 72027
cheap.
BARGAIN. One Toyota
Mark II GX 80. Price $450
000. Tel. 641-1225.
TOYOTA Hiace minibus,
BHH series $1.7M neg.
Contact 642-5899.
ONE Toyota Canter,
Cabs, chassis, Deff, Axel,
etc. Tel. 220-1068, 625-
0551.
1 AT 192 TOYOTA
Carina (excellent
condition). Call 268-2244.
Road Master.
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.
SV 40 Camry. Fully
loaded, PHH series,
excellent condition -
$2.1M. Tel. 624-5134.
1 HONDA CRV. Fully
powered, excellent
condition. Phone 227-
4357, 8 am and 3:30 pm.
1 ONE Toyota Land
Cruiser (diesel) 13 sweater,
manual $4.1 million.
Please contact 623-7031.
ONE AT. 176 Wagon.
Excellent condition,
automatic. Asking $950 000
neg. Contact 610-1111.
4-WD RANGE Rover -
Land Rover with alloy rims
& Sony CD player. Priced
to go. # 621-7445.
SMALL bus, excellent
condition, private use
(Parika) $600 000. Tel.
614-3615, 626-5803.
1987 ISUZU Trooper II,
4 WD, 4-door, gasoline.
Price $800 000. Call 225-
8414.
ONE Toyota Carina car
in working condition,
Model AA 60. Contact by
phone # 225-4160, 227-
6156.
1 RZ minibus BHH
series, Long Base. 1 AT
192 Carina, in excellent
condition. Tel. 229-6533,
613-2798.
ONE Coaster bus in
good working condition.
Contact 616-3736 or 660-
1564. No reasonable offer
refused.
ONE Leyland Daf. Flat-
bed Double Axle truck, in
good condition. Price
negotiable. Tel. 225-5360,
626-2990.






SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 24, 2005 2f


1 TOYOTA AT 192 Carina,
1 Toyota AT 150 Carina. Tel.
226:3745.
GREIA Toyota Tacoma.
Excellent condition, added
features. Price $3.5M
negotiable. Tel. 225-4398,
641-8754.
ONE AA 60 Carina, in
excellent working condi-
tion, needs body work.,
tape deck, AC etc. Tel.
617-4063/225-0236.
ONE TT 131 CORONA
in good condition mag
rims, stick gear, tape deck.
Tel: 626-6837 after hours
# 220-4316.
ONE working Leyland
truck. Needs some repairs.
$580 000. No reasonable
offer refused. Contact Raaja
on 229-6435.
AT 150 TOYOTA car.
Automatic, excellent
condition, power window,
recently sprayed over.
Contact Mohan 220-9801.
1 EFI RZ minibus, good
music, magrims, seats
covered over, BGG series.
Asking $775 000 neg. Cell
609-0642, Reggie.
MITSUBISHI Pajero JR,
in good condition, mag
rims, 6-disc CD Player,
brand new tyres, etc. Tel.
643-0402.
AA 60 CARINA in
excellent condition. Price -
$450 000 neg. Contact
Michael or Lloyd. Tel. 618-
7025 or 610-3141.
SEADOO Jet Ski with
trailer, needs engine, other
wise good condition $150
000 cash. Call 624-8402,
227-7677.
TOYOTA Corona station
wagon T-130 back wheel
drive, PCC series. Price $500
000 neg. Call 226-2833 or
233-3122.
1 RZ minibus $975 000,
1 AT 170 Corona car $825
000, 1 AT 150 Carina car -
$425 000. Phone 268-3953,
627-6242.
ONE four-cylinder Ford
Cargo truck, flat-bed. Just
sprayed, new tyres and battery.
Excellent condition. Tel.
220-1068, 625-0551.
TOYOTA Single cab Pick
up $695 000 neg. Contact
A.R.K. Enterprise/The
Container House. Tel. 225-
7332, 227-3580, 225-9412.
TOYOTA Master Ace Surf,
private minibus, automatic
in top condition. Price $500
000 neg. Contact Bobby.
Tel. 220-7134, 661-2805.
1 DUMP truck, 1 water
tender and 330 Timber Jack
Skidder all are in good working
condition. For more
information Contact: 264-
2946.
ONE 3Y -.automatic,
excellent condition $475
000. Down payment $300
000. Tel. David 223-6218,
612-4477 after 5 pm 231-
3690.
SAAB 900 Turbo, PJJ
5237, registered 2 months ago.
Fully powered, automatic.
Excellent condition. 1V owner -
$850 000 neg. Call 624-8402.
FORD 150 Pick Up, 3
doors, good condition, CD/
-Tape player, bubble tray,
dual air bag, mag rims, etc. -
$5.5M neg. Tel. 220-7416,
619-9096.
AE 110 COROLLA fully
powered, automatic, mags,
AC, PHH series, one owner,
never in hire $1.3M neg.
Roydon @ 610-8973, 660-
3276.
1 NISSAN Presea white,
fully powered, mag rims, CD
Player, immaculate
condition, automatic
transmission. Price $900
000 negotiable. Call 660-
5463.
ONE Mitsubishi Lancer,
model CK2A, PJJ series,
auto. Excellent condition.
Price $1 550 000. Contact
Tel. # 625-6833, 628-4179,
276-0245.
CARINA AT 192 $1.3M,
Starlet $850 000 & $1M,
Sprinter AE 100 $1.1M, RZ
bus (short base) $900 000
(long base) $1.3M. Call 231-
6236.


ONE AT 150 car, fully
loaded. Immaculate
condition, with complete
flare, magrims, CD Player.
Price negotiable. Contact
Carl 227-0377, cell 623-.
4469.
TOYOTA Mark II GX-90.
Automatic, 54 000 Km,
original. Just off wharf, fully
loaded. $2.6 million.. Will
register. Call 624-8402, 227-
7677, 225-2503.
1 TOYOTA Land Cruiser (
1998 year) Late PHH series,
manual, diesel engine, (4x4),
excellent condition $4.2M.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400,
-621-5902.
1 SV 30 TOYOTA Camry
(Private). Immaculate
condition,, automatic, fully
powered, A/C, ma rims, CD
Player, LCD (DVD) & alarm,
hardly used. Price 1 450 000.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400 or
621-5902.
1 AT 170 TOYOTA Corona
(Fully light). Immaculate
condition. Automatic, fully
powered, mag rims. Price $925
000. Contact Rocky # 225-
1400 or 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA RAV 4
(immaculate condition) 3-door.
Automatic, fully powered, A/C,
chrome mag rims, CD Player,
roof rack, crash & side bars, low
mileage. Price $2.4M.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400 or
621-5902.
1 EP 82 TOYOTA Starlet
(GT'Turbo) Low mileage.
Manual, fully powered, A/C,
mag rims, (PGG series).
Immaculate condition. Price -
$975 000. Contact Rocky #
225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 EP 82 TOYOTA (GT-
TURBO) Advance Starlet.
Manual, fully powered, A/C,
mag rims, (PHH series).
Immaculate condition. Price -
$1.2M. (Low mileage). Contact
Rocky # 225-1400 or 621-
5902.
S1 TOYOTA Tacoma Extra
cab. (GJJ series) automatic,
chrome mag rims, A/C, CD
Player. Bed Liner, crystal light,
side bars, immaculate
condition. Price $2.8M.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400 or
621-5902.
1 TOYOTA RZ (BHH series),
EFI Long base. Manual, mag
rims, music set, excellent
condition. Price $1.5M.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400 or
621-5902.
1 AE 100 TOYOTA Corolla
(PHH series). Automatic, fully
powered, A/C, alarm,
immaculate condition. Price -
$1.3M. Contact Rocky # 225-
1400 or 621-5902.
1 AE 110 Toyota Corolla
(Immaculate condition).
Automatic, fully powered, A/C,
mag rims, (PHH series). Price -
$1 350 000. Contact Rocky #
225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 AT 192 TOYOTA Carina
(immaculate condition).
Automatic, fully powered, A/C,
hardly used. Price $1.3M.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400 or
621-5902.
1 NISSAN Double cab Pick
Up (4x4) 4-door, manual, mag
rims, excellent working
condition. Price $850 000.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400 or
621-5902.
JAGUAR V-12 Sports
Coupe, needs some work.
Sold asis $295 000 neg.
Seadoo Jet Ski with trailer,
needs engine. Sold as is -
$175 000 neg. 624-8402,
227-7677.
ONE (1) TOYOTA
Hiace Super GL 14-seater
mini bus diesel engine,
four (4)-wheel drive dual
air conditioned, CD deck,
BJJ 1995. Call 225-5274/226-
7665.
One Toyota Camry SV 33
2.0 Lumiere 4 wheel steer,
fully powered. Excellent
condition, AC, Alarm, etc.
Price 1.4M negotiable. Tel.
220-7556. Serious enquiry
only.
4X4 TUNDRA 4-door
fully powered with mag
rims, Bed Liner, leather
seat, crash bar, music,
black, in mint condition,
never registered. No
reasonable offer refused.
Contact 225-6574.


MAZDA Titan Box Truck
extended height box -
power windows and mirrors,
air conditioned. Like new
just off wharf. Will register at
no cost to buyer price. Call
624-8402, 227-7677, 225-
2503.
NISSAN Caravan Bus,
15-seater, size, power
steering, automatic, air-
conditioned ever register,
will register at no cost to
buyer. Cash $1.6 million.
Perfect for family. Call
624-8402, 227-7677, 225-
2503.
1 HONDA Vigor
(executive) type car, low
mileage. Immaculate
condition, automatic, fully
powered, A/C, mag rims,
alarm, (Right hand drive).
Price $1.2M. Contact Rocky
# 225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA 4-Runner (4
x 4.) V6- EFI (Enclosed)
automatic, fully powered, A/
C, mag rims, CD Player,
music set, immaculate
condition. Price $2.4M.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400
or 621-5902.
1 NISSAN Pathfinder (V6
- 4 x 4). Price $1.6M.
Excellent condition,
Automatic, fully powered, CD
Player, crash bar, mag rims,
roof rack, etc. Contact Rocky
- # 225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA Hilux Surf,
4x4, 4-door, A/C,
automatic, immaculate
condition, fully powered -
$2 450 000. 1 Toyota RZ,
Long-base, FF series, good
condition, presently
working $850 000. Call
Shahab 276-0313, 626-
1141.
1 LAVARDA Co!mbine,
152, 1 520 Massey
Ferguson Combine, 1
Ley land 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..
TWO-Toyota 212
Carina, PJJ series. One
fully automatic five months
for $1 850 000. One Stick
Gear, one year old for $1
650 000. Contact Petes
Auto Sales, Lot 2 George
St., W/Rust. 226-9951,
226-5546, 623-7805 or Lot
10 Croal Street 223-
6218, 612-4477.
1 TOYOTA Land
Cruiser 1992 model, roof
rack, ARB front bumper,
winch, CD player. Owner
leaving country. $3M. 1
Mitsubishi Gallant $2.3M.
1 Honda Integra S J. Altoy
rims, leather seats, double
airbags, Pioneer system,
carbon fiber lights. $2.6M.
Tel. 611-8599.
SUPER Custom
minibus. Automatic,
diesel, Turbo triple
sunroofs, dual A/C, ABS
brakes, full size vehicle,
fridge & heater electronics,
suspension, digital dash,
power locks windows,
steering, roof rack, crash
bar, mag wheel, DVD, TV
System, never registered.
Must see. Call 227-7677,
624-8402.
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.


FOR sale, direct from
Japan on the wharf:
Mitsubishi RVR $975
000, Toyota Corolla EE
111 $800 000, Toyota
Corolla AE 110 $800
000, Toyota Corolla EE
103 $675 000, Toyota
Corolla EE 100 $675
000, Toyota Carina AT 192
$750 000, Toyota Carina
AT 212 $1 100 000,
Toyota RZ minibus $1
400 000, Toyota Prado $6
000 000. All prices are
negotiable. Contact Hakeem
Khan. Tel. 276-0245, 628-
4179.
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 Single
Cab LN 106, Toyota Hilux
Surf-RZN 185YN 130, KZN
185, Mitsubishi Canter FE
638E, FE6387EV, Toyota
Carina AT 192, AT 212,
Toyota Marino AE 100,
Toyota Vista AZV 50, Honda
CRV R01, Toyota RAV 4,
ZCA 26, ACA 21; SXA 11,
Toyota 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-Touring Wagon
AE 100. Contact Rose
Ramdehol Auto Sales, 226
South Rd., Bourda,
Georgetown. Tel. 226-
8953, 226-1973, 227-3185,
Fax. 227-3185. We give you
the best cause you deserve
the best.



1 LIVE-in Maid. 16
Public Road, Kitty
HIRE car drivers.
Call Alan. Tel. # 227-
2238.
ONE live-in Maid from
country area. Tel. 226-0170.
HOMES WANTED!
$$$$. KEYHOMES- #
223-4267.
1 LIVE-IN DOMESTIC,
40-50 YEARS. TELEPHONE
642-8781.
ONE experienced
Seamstress, urgently.
Call 627-5232, Champa.
NEEDED house or
apartment for clients of
good reference. 227-2256.
AUTO-Bod ymen/
Trainee. Contact Paul on
Tel. # 222-5262, 621-8514.
URGENTLY Carpenter
& labourers. Call Lauren
on 218-2185, after 5 pm.
3 MACHINISTS. APPLY
18-23 ECCLES INDUSTRIAL
SITE, E B DEMERARA.
EXPERIENCED
Barman, Handyboy and
2 waitresses. Call 264-
2263 or 227-8576.
A FAMILY with both
husband and wife, to
be employed from 17
to 30 years. 621-4928.
WANTED one female
to share furnished
apartment. Tel. numbers
226-2048, 227-5665.
ATTRACTIVE Waitress.
Contact Baby, Lot 1 B
Shell Rd., Kitty. Tel. 227-
0743.
GREIA. Office
Assistant, Maid,
Gardener. Tel. 225-4398
for direction/interview.
1 HANDYMAN, 1
Domestic. Hilton Crest
Hotel. 12 Henry Street. Tel.
225-9211.
AMBITIOUS female to
be trained to manage a
small home office. Call
225-1540.
HONEST, MATURE &
RELIABLE HIRE CAR
DRIVERS TO WORK IN
TAXI SERVICE. CONTACT
223-1682.
LIVE-IN Maid.
Preferably vegetarian,
light duties. Call Mr.
Sukhdeo on Tel. 263-5809
or 624-1569.


1 EXPERIENCED
EXCAVATOR OPERATOR TO
WORK IN INTERIOR. TEL.
223-1609, 624-2653, 777-
4126.
2 EXPERIENCED
persons to make Dhal Purl.
Contact Indra Arthur, 185
Waterloo Street. Tel. 225-
2866.
1 AUTO-Bodyman. Must
know to fill & spray.
Preferable from country
area. Contact Johnny or
Earl. 226-0702.
SECURITY Guard with
clean employment record.
Apply in person to the
Manager, Keishar's, 5 Camp
St., G/town.
ONE house to buy.
Located in or around
Georgetown. Price $3 $8
million. Please call 644-
0721 or 611-1853.
.1 LIVE-IN Domestic,
between 17 and 30 years
from country area required
to work in and out of
Guyana. 621-4928.
TWO waitresses at Bibi
Jameel's Restaurant & Bar,
14 Public Road, Vryheid's
Lust. Tel. 220-5244.
Contact Shereen.
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. Nazeema Deli
- 318 East St., N/C/ Burg.
226-9654/618-2902.
1 LABOURER from 7:45
am to 4:30 pm. 1 General
Domestic to clean and
press 3 times per week.
Call 225-8414.
PROFESSIONAL Hair
Dressers and Barbers. We
have limited amount of
stations. (Rent on
percentage). Call 227-4075
or 227-1509.
BOOKKEEPER. Good
salary and conditions. Bring
application in person or send
to True Value Store, 124
King St., Lacytown (opp.
Esso.).
MANAGER to work at.
Hotel Purple Heart
Restaurant & Bar, Charity,
Essequibo Coast. Must
have experience. Call 615-
1972 or 642-8015.
ABLE-BODIED Porters.
Apply in person to Thrifty
Shopping Centre, 129
Regent St., between King
& Wellington Sts.,
Lacytown, Georgetown.
SALEGIRLS, Boys and
Porters. Apply Avinash,
Ravina's Water Street,
Anand's, Avishkar, Athina's
Regent Street. Call 226-
3361, 227-7829.
GUARDS, also one
Driver (Canter) between
the ages of 35 and 50
years. Apply Avinash
Complex, Water Street.
Tel. 226-3361, 227-7829.
TWO employees. Must-
have Computer practical
knowledge, CXC
Certificates, who live
around the city. Contact
Petes Video Club, Lot 2
George St., W/Rust.
LABOURERS, Drivers.
Applicants must apply with
valid documents and
references to 2 J'S General
Store, Lot 148 E Regent Rd.,
Bourda. Tel. # 225-2350.
WHOLE day Domestic
to work 5 days per week.
Preferably not older than
35 yrs. Good salary and
conditions. Serious
enquiries only. Call 223-
1647.
URGENTLY needed -
live-in couple to live and
work on the Wakenaam
Island to pick up coconut.
Free accommodation.
Please call 624-6855, 623-
8652.
ONE live-in Maid to
work on ranch and look
after house at Mahaicony
River $20 000 monthly.
Contact 192 Duncan St.,
Newtown, Kitty. 225-
6571.


EXPERIENCE'
Hairdresser. Must know t
do manicure, pedicure
facial and hairstyles, etc
Also chairs to rent. Pleas
contact. Tel. 223-5252 c
628-3415.
MALE and female coconut
pickers to pick-up coconuts c
Wakenaam Island. Live-i
accommodation provide(
Good wages. Please call 62,
6855, 623-8652.
URGENTLY Dies
Mechanic. Must have over
yrs. experience an
knowledge about tractor,
and ready mix truck. Conta;
Mr. John. Telephone # 64'
7835.
WANTED on
unfurnished bedroor
apartment for single male
Preferably in Kitty area. Pric.
range not higher than $1-
000 per month. Contact Ce;
642-6718.
LIVE-IN staff to do sen-,
Clerical work from out c
town. Application t.
Personnel Manager, Lot::
Lama Avenue, Bel Air Parn.
Georgetown. Call # 225-
9404 or 225-4492.
EXOTIC Stretch Limousin;
Company is looking for an i
experienced Driver to drive
stretch limo. Salary ?
commission. Apply in person
68 Robb Street, Lacytown. Tei
227-7677.
BOYS to work in
Bodywork Shop. Must be-
able to weld & fill
Experienced necessary. Call
226-7576 Andrew or come
.in at 32 Sheriff & Dadanaw
Sts.,. Section 'K', C/ville.
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.
NEW/MODERN HOUSES,
:flats, apartments. All amenities
well-secured. Residential;
locations Foreigh clientele--
US$500 $3 000 monthly.
'Telephone 218-4956.
CONRAD BARROW'S REALTY.
HEAD housekeeper for
hotel. Must have at least 3
years experience in similar
field. Barmen, waiter &
waitress. Apply in person with
written application, Regency
Suite/Hotel, 98 Hadfield St.
Werk-en-Rust.
COLONIAL-STYLED
HOUSE: Residential area. Fully
semi-furnished. Senior
Diplomat. Preferably a
colonial-styled house,
Residential area, fully
furnished. Diplomat.
Telephone 218-4956.
CONRAD BARROW'S REALTY.
SALESCLERKS. Musk
have at least 2 passes at CXC
Any experience in selling
would be an asset. Excellent
salary and conditions of work
Bring application in person <
send to: True Value Store, 1.2
King St., Lacytown. (opp. Esso
EXPERIENCED Babysitte
who has done a course in Chi:
Care. Experienced gener';
Domestic with training in Hou..
Management and Gardent,-'
Handyman. Kindly call 22
8444, Mon. Fri., between "
am(09:00 h) and 5 pm (17:00h
TRINIDAD Babysitte,
required: Age under 30 onl
Ticket will be paid fc:
Applications without recer,
Photo will not b
acknowledged. Also needed
tradesman and carpenter f.
short term contracts. Mail to: M
Maraj, P.O. Box 5866 Trinida,
West Indies.
ONE DISC JOCKEY (D "
TO WORK AT XENON HOTE
CHARITY, ESSEQUIB
COAST. ACCOMMODATION
WOULD BE PROVIDEr,
APPLY 16 MUDLO
KINGSTON, GEORGETOW
OR CALL 223-5273, 223-527
771-4180, 721-4699.
EXPERIENCED DIESEL
MECHANICS TO WORK i.
THE INTERIOR. MUST HAL
KNOWLEDGE ABOUT TF.
PERKINS AND BEDFOR
ENGINES. CALL 223-527
223-5274 OR APPLY T
MANAGER, 16 MUDLC
KINGSTON, GEORGETOWN





6.--.-...-....-....-. .... 'SUNiAY CHRONICLE July 2y S505


r iPk tSP .RT CHRONIC


Jeffrey among seven Guyanese



still in the titles hunt


NATIONAL Under-17 cham-
pion Kristian Jeffrey is
among seven Guyanese still
in the running for Individual
titles in the Caribbean Jun-
ior Squash Championship in
Trinidad & Tobago.
On the opening day, Friday,
Jeffrey comfortably won the
first round Under-17 match
against T&T champion Justin
Gomez 10-8, 9-0, 9-2 then put
away Alex Garcia of Barbados
yesterday, 9-0, 9-2, 9-1.
Stanley Marcus Jr dropped
just two points in two days
play, opening his Under-19
campaign with a 9-0, 9-0, 9-1
victory over Dominique Rivers
of the Oganisation of Eastern
Caribbean States (OECS) on
Friday and beat Stephen
Rodrigues yesterday, 9-0, 9-0,
9-1.
Under-15 Alex Ajroon beat
Ryan Foster of Barbados on
Friday then put away V4n Rolle
of Bermuda, yesterday.
In the Girls' Under-19 divi-
sion, Kristina King drew a bye
on the opening day then beat


Jamaican Laurian Lue-Yen in
straight games yesterday, 9-2, 9-
5, 9-0.
Kayla Jeffrey also drew a
bye on the opening day, then
beat compatriot Victoria Arjoon
in straight games in the Under-
13 division, yesterday. Arjoon
on Friday had beaten Melanie
Mark of Barbados in straight
games.
Sister Keisha also drew a
bye in the first round then she
defeated compatriot Ashley
Khalil 3-2, yesterday. Khalil got
first 'round victory over
Kennilee Ward of Barbados in
straight games.
In the Under-15 division,
Daina King got an opening-day
bye then disposed of Brooke
Burrowes 9-3, 9-0, 9-3, yester-
day.
The other Guyanese
were not so fortunate. Peter
De Groot won his first round
Under-19 game against Bra-
dley Glasgow (OECS) on Fri-
day 9-1, 9-5, 9-0, but went
down to Andrew Stoute of
Bermuda in four games, yes-


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


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



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



JAMAICAN &
African DVD movies.
Wholesale and retail -
$500 each. Phone
232-0510.
One Ransom 3-Disc
Plough, one pair MF 35-
cage wheel, one 35 MF
back blade, one steel rake
Call Tel: 333-3460 .
OXYGEN and
acetylene industrial
gases. # 58 Village,
Corentyne, Berbice.
Phone: 338-2221 (David
Subnauth).
JUST arrived Caterpillar
312 Excavators (long & short
boom). A. Sookram Auto Sales,
D'Edward, WCB. Tel. 330-
2628, 623-9125.
3-STORE YED
building located in New
Amsterdam; pool tables,
ice maker machine, 1 -
complete gym, 1 Lister
generator. Call: 333-2457/
231-5171.
1 LITTLE Giant
dragline with 371 engine;
1 48" x 36" pitch
propeller; (1) 3%" dia. x 13
ft 6 ins. propeller shaft; 1
- Perkins marine with
transmission; 1 Bedford
engine block with standard
crank shaft and head; all
sizes of 3-phase motors;
cutting torch; one
complete gas welding
set; one 371 GM
engine Tel: 333-
3.2 26.


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



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


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



CIRCUIT City Internet
Cafe and Computer
School, Lot 2 D'Edward
Village, W/C/B. All
Internet facilities,
h o to c o p i n g
Scanning and Fax
Services. Tel. # 330-
2762/2830 or 625-
7189.


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


terday.
In the Under-15 division,
Rafael De Groot had a first-
round win over Jonathan
O'Dowd of Barbados on Fri-
day, but lost to Diarra Venner
of the OECS yesterday, while
Under-17 Javid Rahaman beat
Tom Kelly of Cayman Islands
on Friday, but went down, yes-
terday, to Robert Maycock of
Bermuda.
Bbth. Under-13 players
bowed out in the first round -


Jason Khalil to Ryan Bayne'of
Trinidad & Tobago and Deje
Dias to Kinnison Cyrus of the
OECS.
On the distaff side, Domin-
ique Dias lost in the first round
to Christine Bell of Jamaica and
Chelsea Fung to Laura Robinson
of Bermuda, both in the Under-
17 division.
Results were supplied by
Denise Jeffrey who is with
the touring party in Trinidad
& Tobago.


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From back page
champions among the participants."
GLTA president Wilfred 'Gus' Lee thanked the sponsors and
the two coaches, while noting how successful the camp was.
"We can't go forward without sponsors."
He disclosed that the association would be staging a tourna-
ment, next month, in which some of the players might take part.
"The children have been exposed to a game that would last them
for their life time."
Lee said the two coaches would be having sessions at the Na-
tional Park, from the week school reopens, on Tuesday and Thurs-
day afternoons.
Bunbury said it was a "wonderful" camp and thanked Le
Meridien Pegasus for "loaning" the courts.
She also thanked coaches who assisted, like Phillip Squires and
William Skeete, and National player Alice Ali.
"Alice came to our rescue when we needed it."
The camp was conducted in two sessions morning for 6-14
year-olds and afternoon for 15-18 year-olds.
A competition was staged to wrap up the camp, with players
being placed into three groups. For the morning-session participants,
Group 3 champion was Foxley Cutting, Group 2 Angelina Chandra
and Group 1 Joel Haynes. In afternoon session, Group 1 cham-
pion was JamA La Rose and Group 2 Candacy Chase.
Also, in the morning, there was the Group A champion in
Stephen Alleyne and Group B was Abigail Welch, while the after-
noon GroupA champion was Andy Goveia and Group B was Sonnel
David-Longe.
Several Most Improved Players were identified Abigail Welch
and Keisha Carr from the morning session and Levia Eversley and
Dofina Barker from the afternoon.
The Most Enthusiastic Junior player was Jaya Boodram
and that of the senior Andy Goveia.


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 24, 2005


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The wife. children and relatives of the late:

TREVOR GLADWIN WILLIAMS
Born:4'"-August ,1969
:Died: 19'h Jun6,2005
.Would like to express their
:Sincere appreciation to all those
who visited, called, sent cards
.and letters, or in any other way
offered sympathy and support
duringtheirtime ofgrief.


:Special thanks to the. Atorney General, Mr. Doodnauth.
Singh, Mrs. Ayesha Sihgh, Permanent Secretary and entire
.Staff of the Ministry of Legal Affairs, Minister of Health and
Staff, Minister of Tourism.-ld Staff, Members of the Maha-
Sabha Kirtan Group and'his'many special friends. '


&mr b-, /(y /,U', : i /uio ',,*.m , -""




^at MW/awy yo-r swe t o ret i ea &--'.

SMay your sweet soul resf in peae.


In cherished and loving memory of our dear parents OLIVE BASSOO and FERRELL BASSOO who
,. departed this life on July 9, 987 and July 17, 1998 respectively. Our deaFrbrother RALPH BASSOO who-
kV. depated this life on January 19, 2003.
Olive Bassoo
Sv.e Ferrell Bassoo
SShe is not dead this lady of our
affection .- Life is not ended
.: But gone into that school where For life is eternal
he no longerineeds oui It merely changes
protection face
But Chnst himself doth rule Death is nor deaii
In the great stillness and II is really life
':seclusion -- Transformed in a
By Guardian Angel led better place
Sale from sins pollution
SShe lives whom we call dead
She made the stars of
heaven more bright
: By sleeping under them
a! night Ralph Bassoo


I -.


1* -

Will always be remembered by


The pain of death is past
Labour and Sorrows ceased
A life cut short but closed at last
His soul is found in peace
The battle is fought, the race is won
Though it's too late
V'We sa) well done
He seems ri the viiet of the loohh
Tc be dead
But he is at peace


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, sisters and other relatives.


271


PORT CHRO iCLE-


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 24, 2005



E FeRT CHRONJ%.LIF



Thorpe's long and winding road


By Oliver Brett
IN the list of all-time Test
run-scorers for England, Gra-
ham Thorpe's name appears
immediately below that of
Ken Barrington.
Two sons of Surrey from
different eras, their adhesive
qualities served the national
team well.
But. whereas Barrington's
international career came to an
end after 82 appearances,
Thorpe became only the eighth
England player to play in 100
Tests when he faced Bangladesh
at Chester-le-Street in June.
-It was a bumpy ride at
times, but Thorpe, now 35 and
retired, will probably be re-
garded as the best English bats-
man of his generation.
He was frequently the man
closing out victories whether
in Colombo, Karachi or
Nottingham.
Whether under Nasser
Hussain or Michael
Vaughan's captaincy, he was
so often the man who earned
the plaudits.
The debate over his place
for the Ashes series was a vig-


orous one for selectors and
supporters alike, with Kevin
Pietersen getting the nod for
Lord's.
Some might argue that it was
cruel to deny Thorpe a final
chance to nail the Aussies after
witnessing so many failed at-
tempts.
He made his debut in the
Ashes summer of 1993, when
England's selectors were at their
most unpredictable.
But while players like
Mark Lathwell and Martin
McCague were found want-
ing at the highest level,
Thorpe showed he had ithe
right pedigree as he compiled
a fine century at Trent
Bridge.
Former England captain and
Surrey team-mate Alec Stewart
said: "If England were 20 for
three, he was always a great
person to walk out to the crease
and his hundred on his debut
was very special.
"His century in Paki-
stan in 2000, when he
barely scored a boundary,
was a typical Graham
Thorpe innings."
In time, another Surrey col-


MARK Butcher and Graham
to victory in Trinidad.

league, Mark Butcher, would
join him in the England side.
A few years his junior,
Butcher told BBC Sport that it
took him a while to learn the
Thorpe way of doing things.
"I didn't speak to him as
much back in the early days as
I did later on in my career," he
said.
"But he was certainly some-
one I paid attention to.


"I would watch him bat
against certain types of
bowlers, the way he prac-
tised and so on.
"He's got a terrific way of
being able to adapt to the sur-
roundings and the conditions
he's playing in.
"He's just as happy play-
ing on a quick bouncy wicket in
Petth as in dustbowls in Paki-
stan.


"That's a great tribute to
the way he goes about prepar-
ing for all the different chal-
lenges Test cricket throws up."
After 10 consecutive winter
tours, firstly for England A then
England, Thorpe declined the
1999-2000 tour of South Africa.










Then in late 2001, he flew
home halfway through the tour
to India.
He swiftly returned to En-
gland duty a few months later,
only for his marriage to break up
the following summer, and he
was in no fit state for the sub-
sequent Ashes tour.
The last chapter of his
England career, since
August 2003, was studded
with success, however, and


Butcher refutes any
suggestion that Thorpe was
a difficult tourist.
"He was good fun to have
around on tours. He had a lot
of personal issues I guess at cer-
tain parts of his career but he
didn't hate touring, certainly
not.
"He wouldn't have been
one of the most gregarious
members of the team back
through the 90s, but in recent
years he really enjoyed it and
was a major part of the dress-
ing-room.
"He has always been will-
ing to contribute wh'tther
talking about actual cricket
or having fun on trips.
"People's personal circum-
stances affect the way they are
at work, I guess. It's no differ-
ent for cricket players than it is
for anyone else.
"It's been a shame that he's
missed as many games as he
has.
"Certainly, he would have
been the first man down on the
teamsheet for many years now."
And that last statement is
perhaps the best accolade
anyone can give Thorpe.


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NEW JOB

OPPORTUNITIES
Great Boom In the Offshore
Petroleum Industry!

WORK ON OIL PLATFORMS OVERSEAS
EARNING BIG US DOLLARS!
Positions Available: Oii Driller, Roustabout (Helper),
Service Personnel, Geologists Engineers Righands.
Welders, Administrative Staff. Room Stewardiesses,
Hotel & Catering Staff, Mechanics, Floorhand
Electricians, etc. (Work schedule is 12 hours per day)


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_A g
Kuarpedest sppr

GTTA, young players~


By Neil Kumar
ON behalf of the National
Sports Commission I would
like to' categorically de-
nounce the blatant lies that
were published in sections of
the press by Mr. Peter
Ramsaroop and pledge my
unflinching support to the
Guyana Table Tennis Asso-
ciation and particularly the
young table tennis players.
It was, reported that, ahd I
quote, "Speaking exclusively to
Chronicle, 'the Roop' as he is
familiarly known, disclosed that
since his election to head the
sport of table tennis not a single
word of acknowledgement from
the National Sports Commis-
sion or the Ministry of Sport
has been received by our Asso-
ciation'.-
The National Sports Com-
mission held several meetings
with the Guyana Table Tennis
Association particularly during
the last few years. Before the
arrival "of the two Chinese
coaches the NSC organised sev-
eral meetings with the Table
Tennis Association and the
Wushu Association.
As people with a vision
and with careful planning a de-
tailed programme was planned
and is presently being imple-
mented.
It is indeed a blatant lie for
him to say that the NSC and the
Ministry did not recognize the
GTTA.
We had several meetings
and on June 21 2005, I invited
the General Secretary of the


GTTA, Mr. Godfrey Munroe,
and Head Coach Mr. Linden
Johnson of the Table Tennis As-
sociation to a meeting at the
boardroom of the Ministry of
Foreign Trade and Investment
Cooperation.
At that meeting which was
chaired by Mr. John Isaacs, Per-


manent Secretary MOFTIC;
Mr. Keith Booker, Permanent
Secretary of Ministry of Cul-
ture, Youth and Sport; Mr. Yao
Wenliang, Economic and Com-
mercial Counsellor of the Chi-
nese Embassy; along with Mr.
Munroe and myself made re-
marks along with Mr. Zhou
Ping, Table Tennis Coach; Mr.
Mu Ningh, Martial Arts Coach;
and Mr. Shang Yi Interpreter.
The GTTA and NSC
agreed to a full programme
of activities which will cer-
tainly help in the further de-
velopment of table tennis in
this country.


Our vision clearly envisages
that we will be working with
teachers, coaches and clubs in
different areas in the country.
When Ramsaroop talked
about a comprehensive National
Sports Strategy that ties educa-
tion and economic development,
I would like to further remind
him that several National Asso-
ciations held joint meetings with
the Ministry of Educatioi;and
the National Sports Comnis-
sion and w~ planned to.iave
National Joint Activities. ..:
I would like to vehemently\
condemn hiW remarks since he
never thought it fit to speak to
me as Director of Sport or ne\ er
had any discussion with the
NSC.
Ramsaroop clearly seems to
have an inclination to get into
things via the backdoor. Today
when we are all working fofbet-
ter governance and further de-
velopment in our country it is
imperative that Mr. Ramsaroop
understand that his efforts to
put his photograph and make
cheap, unnecessary negative re-
marks will not help our sports-
men/sportswomen.
We need to enter the King-
dom of Sport through the open
doors and ground with our
brothers in the sport fields and
sports clubs.
The National Sports
Commission's entire staff is
proud of what is being doing
for the development of sport
and Mr. Ramsaroop's fatigue
and tiredness will only lead
to his return from where he
came.


- -
---




Guyana World Cup 2007 IlNC

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to apply for tons in the
Guyana World Cup Cricket 2007 Secretariat. ,"

(a) Finance Manager -
(b) Finance Assistant
(c) Marketing/Public Relations Officer
(d) Cricket Operations Manager


Qualifications:


(a) A recognized Degree/Diploma in Social Sciencae, preal--
of six(6) years experience in a Senior Financial Minagemi i
(b) Four (4) subjects CXC/O'Levels (including English/Mathemati6s!
of computer software e.g. Windows IP, Microsoft Word/Excel .il
(c) A recognized degree in mass communications, marketing, journalisnim or rlevantt
discipline within a centrally devised framework for an international erenL.
(d) A recognized University Degree with experience in .handling Logistical challenges of
hosting a major event in the Caribbean Knowledge of hosting an international cricket
match in the Caribbean would be an asset '


Salary: Commensurate with experience and qualifications.

Applications with curriculum vitae (2 copies) must be addressed to the


Chief Executive Officer,
Guyana World Cup Cricket Secretariat,
c/o Ministry of Culture, Youth and Sport,
PO Box 1050,
not Later than July 31, 2005.


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


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30 ,SUNDAY CHRONICLE, July ?, ,,2Q05

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GUYANA RICE DEVELOPMENT BOARD

BURSARY AWARD 2005/2006

The Guyana Rice Development Board is once again
awarding Bursaries to the children of Employees,Rice
Farmers and Rice Millers, who have been successful at
the recent Secondary School Entrance Examination
(SSEE)- 2005/2006 school year.
Each Bursary Award will be for five (5) years and will
depend on successful completion of each consecutive
year.
Interested persons can contact the Administrative
Manager, the Regional Officers of the Guyana Rice
Development Board, or the Rice Extension Officers in
their respective Regions for further information and
application forms on or before Friday, August 12, 2005
at 3:30pm.


/ .-" N 7. N NATIONAL FREQUENCY MANAGEMENT UNIT


VACANCY


CONFIDENTIAL SECRETARY
A vacancy exists for a professional, courteous and efficient person to fill the above
position.
Qualifications and Experience:
A diploma in Secretarial Science or five subjects at CXC/GCE '0' Level, one of
which must be English Language.
Excellent interpersonal, communication (written and oral) and typing skills.
Must be knowledgeable in office procedures and the use of computers and other
office equipment.
Practical experience in accessing the internet and use of e-mails and knowledge
of software applications (Microsoft Word, Excel, Access, Publisher, Power
Point, etc.)
Must be prepared to work beyond the normal call of duty.
Attractive salary and benefits: commensurate with qualifications and experience.
Applications including curriculum vitae and two references should be addressed to the
Chief Executive Officer National Frequency Management Unit, 68 Hadfield Street,
D'Urban Park, Georgetown to reach no later than Friday, July 29,2005.


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 24, 2005


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WINNERS: Feature race champion John Charles receives his trophy from Twin's Rafeek
Ferouz (left), while other winners pose with their prizes. (Winston Oudkerk photo)

Charles rides away with

35-lap Schoolboys feature


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By Isaiah Chappelle
JOHN Charles rode away with
the feature 35-lap Schoolboys &
Novices event'of the cycle meet,
sponsored by Twin's Manufac-
turing Chemists, at the Na-
tional Park yesterday, in the ab-
sence of the highly-touted
Alonzo Greaves.
Charles crossed the line be-
fore Sherwin Osboume in a close
finish, clocking one hour 23
minutes 22 seconds the duo
followed by Jaikarran Sookhai,
Tony Simone, Kamal Baksh and
Gerald Fowler.
The winner also grabbed
three prime prizes, Linden
Blackman two and Albert Phi-
lander, Osbourne and Sookhai
one each.
A battle was expected be-
tween Greaves and Darren Allen,
but one of Greaves' team mates
told Chronicle Sport that he had
departed the very morning for
the USA where he would be
riding during a two-month so-
journ. The night before flying
out, Greaves was also involved
in an accident while riding a
Chappy and injured his foot and


should be riding again in another
two weeks.
Allen who won the previ-
ous feature at the Park, started
the race brightly, even breaking
away after 20 laps with a six-
man pack he, Charles,
Osbourne, Sookhai, Simone and
Baksh but was dropped and
the fight to the finish ensued
between Charles and Osbourne.
There was no surprise, how-
ever, in the 12-14 Years three-lapper
and Juveniles ten-lapper as Geron
Williams continued to dominate
both categories.
He won the first in
7:30.26 minutes, with Chris-
topher Holder second and
Scott Savory third, and the
other in 25:38.72 minutes as
Tarachand Balram finished
second and Romel
Bhagwandin third.
Linden Blackman won the
Veterans Under-45 five-lap race
in 14:02 minutes, followed by
Shameer Baksh and Linden
Burrowes who won the prime
prize.
The Veterans Over-35 race
went to Beresford Bookey who
clocked 14:07 minutes, with


Patrick Santos second and
Courtney Thomas third.
Osafa Matterson took the
Upright first and prime prizes,
finishing the five laps in 13:41
minutes, followed b, Bochel
Samaroo and Darell Peter.
In the BMX races, Vishal
Joseph won the 6-9 Years event
over two laps, with Jonathan De
Abreu second and Tariq Baksh
third, while Johnatan Fagundes
was first in the 9-12 Years
event, Leoni Cipriani second
and Romario Bhagwandin third.
Fagundes was back on track
to win the 12-14 Years race, fol-
lowed by Shaka Rowe and
Romel Hernandez, while Sheri
Ann De Abreu won the 6-12
Years Girls race.
Travis Glasgow was the
winner of the Open Boys three-
lapper, with Tavel Fowler sec-
ond and Ryan Bharrat third.
The race, organised by
National coach Hassan
Mohamed, was staged under
the 'Icy Blue Gel' banner and
Twins' Production Manager
Rafeek Ferouz presented the
prizes and handed out
samples of the rub.


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: 141callsfor continuous tra-piing


By Isaiah ChappeHe


THE second annual tennis
camp at the Pegasus courts
ended yesterday, with the
sponsor calling for continuity
in training.
Guyana Lawn Tennis Asso-
ciation (GLTA) hosted the two-
week camp sponsored by


Panday & Panday (P&P) Insur-
ance Brokers
The camp conducted by
Coaches Debbie Bunbury and
. Shelly Daly had a first day in-
take of 50 children between six
Sand 18 years, which number
swelled to 92 by the closing.
Sponsor Bish Panday said
he was delighted to have spon-


scored the camp which he noted
was well organized and well run.
"A sponsor can ask for no
more for what happened in the
last two weeks."
He thanked the parents for
bringing out their children and
called for a programme so the
children can continue what they
began in the camp.


"We have to get them into
clubs. We have a rich history of
tennis. We have the talent in go-
ing forward."
Panday challenged officials
to identify talent and work with
those players.
"I'm sure we have some


Please see page 26


Edward B. Beharry
& Company Ltd.


MOST Improved Player Keisha Carr receives her certificate from sponsor Bish Panday, while the other participants
display theirs. GLTA president Wilfred 'Gus' Lee is at right. (Winston Oudkerk photo)


The Nature of a


Superpower


Block by block, CLICO.has built itself into a
Superpower. That's what enables us to create wealth so


well. And that's why we're always in front.


-. U


JOIN FORCES WITiH A SUPERPOWrER. CALL A CLICO AGENT (592) 226 2626 %' l
Printed and Published by Guyana National Newspapers Limited, Lama Avenue, Bel Air Park, Georgetown. Telephone 226-3243-9 (General): Editorial. 227-5204 227-5216.Fax:227-5208 SUM AY, JULY 24,


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Not to be sold seporamlety


Centre

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1 J Marshall Falls:
A one-hour boat ride from Ihe gold mining town of Bartica up Ihe
l- Mazaruni River Iraverses a sees of exhilarating rapids to Marshall
Falls. Moor at the riverbank and sel off on a cool 30-minule rainforest
Irek which leads to Marshall Falls. This "natural laccuzzi" offers an
opporlunily for a refreshing dip or you can lust have a water
massage.


From Burrowes School of Art

to the Smithsonian Institution


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I HOPE you have enjoyed the last three
weeks of practical, quick and simple
ideas to be your best and hopefully they
have helped you to reach for your
dreams, however busy you are.


SLAY ENERGY
VAMPIRES
It's not always our activity
that makes us tired. Sometimes
we exhaust ourselves simply by
letting people or circumstances
drain away our energy.
Can you think of anything
that might be demanding of you
or distracting you or getting on
your nerves at the moment? Are
there any so-called energy vam-
pires in your life? If there are
you will know who and what
they are.
Do you have to 'put up'
with anything or anybody that
annoys you and stops you mov-
ing forward in the important ar-
eas of your life?,Such energy









drainers could include: any do-
mestic appliances that aren't
working properly, unfinished
work projects, an over-demand-
ing acquaintance, broken toilet
seats, dirty clothes continually
dumped on the floor, a negative
family member, an unreliable co-
worker, a disorganised desk
(you name them).
Make a list of your annoy-
ances (petty and not so petty).
Now take your top three ir-
ritations, choose one and decide
to do something about it.
Go back to.your list;
prioritise the items (most an-
noying at the top) and start to
deal with them on a regular ba-


sis. When new possible distrac-
tions develop, just add them to
your list. You will feel so much
better because you will know
that they are under control and
that they will be dealt with
soon.
Lesson to learn: Keep
your energy strong and fo-
cused by dealing with energy
vampires.

FORGIVE SOMEONE
Forgiveness is a powerful
way of increasing our own feel-
ings of self-worth and confi-
dence. When I first suggested to
people that they might forgive
someone who angers them they
usually say something like,
'Why should I, after what they
did to me?"


I





Forgiveness does not mean
that we think that it's OK for
anybody to do anything to us.
Forgiveness is all about letting
go. If I cannot forgive you, then
my, angry thoughts will connect
me to you forever. You may live
ten thousand miles away, but if
all I have to do is think of you
for my emotions to get stirred
up then I might as well be liv-
ing with you. We might even
carry.anger for a person % ho is
dead. This is not at all unusual.
.Is. there anyone who `ou
find difficult to forge' If so.
askcyourselfwhai you gain from
"not forgiing this person. You
gain a permanent relationship


with the object.of your hatred;
you are bound together in anger.
Is that what you really want?
Forgiving does not mean
overlooking; it means the oppo-
site. Before you can let go of the
ties that bind you to another in
hatred, you need to know ex-
actly what hurt you and why
and then to
express
this in an
appro-


diately.
Organise talk time. Create
some time in your busy sched-
ules where you can be intimate
and attentive. Be subtle, recre-
ate your early dating days and
give him your full attention
(men love this). Ask him about
his activities; this can lead to
greater things. Don't expect too
much at once.
Let him talk. And once he
starts chatting, let him talk? Re-
sist all temptation to empathise
with him. Women fall automati-
cally into 'overlapping' mode


Sherry Bollers-Dixon


private way.
When you can truly forgive
you set yourself free.
Lesson to learn: How can
you be high in self-esteem if
you hate someone?

GET HIM TALKING


when they talk to each other.
Your friend discloses a problem
and you say something like 'I
know exactly what you are go-
ing through". We do this with
each other to show support and
it brings us closer together. Be-


ware; men hate this technique, children?
Resist the temptation to jump in Where is that point when
there or he will close up and it your conscientiousness at work
will be you who is doing all the becomes burdensome to you
talking (again). and you feel taken for granted?
Lesson to learn: Learn to If you are feeling: guilty;
listen well and leave some irritated; low in self-esteem;
spaces for him to talk into. impatient; muddled and con-
fused around a particular per-
son and/or situation, then
STOP BEING you are allowing yourself to
VICTIMISEDT be victimised.
A victim is a person who
gives away her power to other
Are you being victimised? people. She is unconsciously
This might sound like an odd creating realities in her life (re-
question as it can bring to mind lationships, experiences, situa-
such issues as bullying, hate mail tions, dilemmas) that reflect her
or even physical violence. But negative beliefs; and she blames
we can become a victim to oth- her discontent on others; she is
ers in many subtle as well as not a loser. A non-victim knows that
so subtle ways. Unwittingly, we she is responsible for the qual-
can live our lives the way we do ity of her own life; she main-
because of other people and un- tains a positive outlook and
less we are continually checking thereby attracts the best pos-
out our feelings about 'why we sible circumstances, relation-
do the things we do', we will re- ships and lifestyle. She con-
main in blissful ignorance of our sciously creates her life by us-
victim status. ing positive affirmations and.
When do you stop being a visualisations, and she is a win-
good friend and start to become ner!
a victim? When do you stop be- Lesson to learn: You have
coming a good parent and slip the power to be a winner.
into being victimised by your
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CONGRATULATIONS to Dr. and Mrs. Mangar of Unity
Street, La Grange who tied the knot on July 3, 2005. Best
wishes fora happylife together from theirparents, relatives
and friends.


TWENTY-seventh wedding anniversary greetings are
extended Mohamed and Khadeeja to Hasitm of Sixth
Street, Industry, East Coast Demerara who celebrated their
special day on July 23. Best wishes from their children,
Bilall, Tasleema and Wasim, adopted daughter Shanna,
grand-daughters Shahanna and Shabana, and daughter-
in-law Sunita, wishing them long life and happiness.


S'undaythroniicle July 24, 2005


:Page II


I










From Burrowes School of Art to the Smithsonian Institution




S A GUYANESE GIRL'S


LONG JOURNEY


LONG JOURNEY:
Patsy Rasmussen

By Sandra Seeraj


F


OR as long as
she could
remember, Patsy


Ann has always
followed her dream,
along whatever exciting
path or unexplored
detour it would take
her.
Armed with unshakable
confidence in her ability as an
artist, with healthy doses of
perseverance, and a good mea-
sure of typical Guyanese charm,
this young woman has come a
long way from Burrowes
Schools of Art in Guyana, to
being one of several Museum
Registration Specialists within
the vast, prestigious
Smithsonian Institution in the
United States.
She recalls being over-
whelmed by a visit to the
Smithsonian in 1990. It was as
if a whole new world had opened
up, offering a tantalising vista of
Art at its finest. Everything was
so beautiful and so wonderfully
exhibited! She knew, there and
then, that this was where she
wanted to be. She just had to
work within those hallowed
halls!
She set out to do just that
and later that year her quest
was rewarded when she found
a job as a Sales Clerk at the Na-
tional Museum of African Art.
It was a humble beginning, but
one that would provide entr6e
to doors which may have been
closed to others of lesser deter-
mination.
Several strategic career
moves later, including two years
of post graduate studies at
George Washington University
and graduation in 2002 with a
Master of Fine Arts in Design
degree, Patsy Ann had earned
her stripes as Museum Regis-
trar Specialist within the
Smithsonian, a coveted position
with many intrinsic rewards.
"I have always wanted to be
involved in Education. Not nec-
essarily in teaching, but in some
related aspect," she said.
Her job at the Smithsonian
provides the unique nexus
which allows her to combine her
love of Art and Craft with Edu-
cation.
"I love my job. There is al-
ways so much to see and learn.
There is always something to be
shared. Everyone is very sup-
portive."
Patsy Ann Willis
Rasmussen was born in
Georgetown, Guyana, and at-


tended North Georgetown Sec-
ondary School. There, her artis-
tic ability found fertile ground
and she learnt that her penchant
for drawing and colouring was
not only a means of self-expres-
sion, but that there was a com-
mercial application for her gift.
She began to learn the for-
mal aspects of Art and Craft,
including the rudiments of sew-
ing and clothing design. Upon
graduation from secondary
school, Patsy Ann enrolled in
the Burrowes School of Art,
where, for four years, she honed
her skills, furthered her knowl-
edge and deepened her love for
Textile Design. She earned an
Undergraduate Degree in Textile
Design and later taught at
Burrowes for a year before leav-
ing in 1981 for Jamaica.
She soon found a ready
market for her custom-designed
garments in Jamaica's tourist
sector. She also found employ-
ment illustrating children's
books and held a few solo exhi-
bitions of her work on the is-
land before leaving for Canada
to continue to broaden her ho-
rizons.
She later returned to Ja-
maica and a job as Art and De-
sign teacher in a Technical High
School. For the next four years
she taught school, continued her
work in textile design, held joint
exhibitions, and participated in
several Art shows and exhibi-
tions. She even exhibited her
custom designs in Jamaica's
popular Devon House, a well-
known outlet for this type of
design work.
In 1987, Patsy Anna again
felt the urge to keep moving on-
ward, upward. She left Jamaica
for another teaching position at
a Catholic High School in the
Bahamas.
For the next three years,
she continued to teach, all the
while marketing her custom-de-
signed clothing to tourists. She
also began exploring the creation
of optical illusions using pen and
ink drawings. These creations
could be framed and hung as
wall decorations.
In 1990, she met American-
born Mark Rasmussen. The two
met in Jamaica while Mark had
been working there.
"He came to purchase fab-
ric. I did not have the colour he
wanted, and, as the saying goes,
'One thing led to another...'"
The two were married in 1990
and Patsy Ann came to the
United States with her new hus-
band later that year.
While participating in an
exhibition of textiles called
'Celebration of Textiles' held
at the Textile Museum in
Washington DC in 1993,
Patsy Ann won critical ac-
claim for her workshop dem-
onstrating tie-dye techniques
on silk fabric. In 1999, while
attending George Washing-
ton University, she also won
several awards for her work
including two from the es-
teemed American Society ;of


PATSY Ann (right) chats with a guest at a recent Art Exhibition


Interior Designers (ASID).
The typical workday of a
Museum Registration Specialist
at the Smithsonian Institute
Travelling Exhibition Service
(SITES) is hectic, stimulating,
and full of challenge and respon-
sibility. Specialists are respon-
sible for all of the SITES' many
travelling exhibitions on loan to
various institutions in the
United States and sometimes
around the world. Decisions
must be made quickly and ap-
propriately.
Exhibits to be loaned must
be properly insured, catalogued,
accessed, checked, listed, pack-


aged, crated, shipped, displayed
and tracked; contracts need to
be negotiated, agreed upon,
drawn up and signed; and meet-
ings must be scheduled with
prominent donors. Occasionally,
an exhibit may need to be
couriered to a museum or some-
times Museum Registration
Specialists are required to ac-
company the exhibits in the
United States or abroad to en-
sure that the artifacts are well
displayed and that the display
environment is maintained at the
correct temperature, humidity
and lighting, and that all the re-
quired conditions are in place.


Museum Registrar Special-
ists may also visit proposed ex-
hibition venues and advise ex-
hibitors, in written reports, as
to the suitability of the venues
chosen. The Registrar Special-
ists give advice on the required
frames, platforms, mannequins
and models needed for an exhi-
bition of artifacts which the
Smithsonian may travel.
Some of the exhibits cur-
rently being featured at the In-
stitution, for which Patsy Ann
is responsible are: 'Sports:
Breaking Records, Breaking Bar-
riers' and 'Our Journeys, Our
stories Latino Life in the


United States'. Both of these
exhibitions are ongoing and
Patsy Ann is now engaged in ar-
rangements to ship them "on
the road" to various cities in the
U.S.A.
She is also involved in the
preparations to launch a travel-
ling version of an exhibition on
the life and music of the late
Latin Singer Celia Cruz, which
is currently on exhibition at the
National Museum of American
History.
"I am absolutely enjoying
every aspect of this job. I would
also like to continue to create
and market my designs and see
more of my designs printed onto
fabric," she said, adding that the
Smithsonian is very supportive
of her efforts.
After a long day, Patsy Ann
unwinds with her husband
Mark and their two sons, Jus-
tin, aged 14 and Gavin, three, in
their North West Washington
DC home. As she looks forward
to another new day, full of
promise and possibility, she
dreams of her designs making it
big in the existing markets in
New York, North Carolina and
in Europe, where they may even
find a niche in haute couture.
Apart from clothing, her designs
can also be applied to linen,
wallpaper, window dressings,
upholstery, wrapping paper and
a host of other interior decorat-
ing accessories.
Patsy Ann Rasmussen has
plenty of time to dream even
bigger dreams, and with the
support of her family, friends and
workmates, turn them all into
a wonderful reality.
(Patsy Ann Rasmussen
can be contacted by e-mail at:
rasmussens@starpower.net)


DO )ADVERTISING


MINISTRY OF FINANCE




RELOCATION OF BOARDROOM -
NATIONAL PROCUREMENT AND
TENDER ADMINISTRATION

The General Public is hereby informed that with
effect from 161h August, 2005, the location for the
opening of all Tenders will be transferred from the
Main Building to the Boardroom of the National
Procurement and Tender Administration Building
(north-western building) of the Ministry of Finance
Compound, Main and Urquhart Streets.

Please note that the Tender Box for the deposit of
Tenders will also be relocated on the Ground Floor
of the National Procurement & Tender
Administration Building.


Ms. Linda Gossai
Chief Executive Officer
National Procurement & Tender Administration
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Sunday Chronicle July 24, 2005


Page III





Sunday Chronicle July 24, 2005


peror to persecute officials
named Li. Some of them he even
murdered.
Meanwhile, north of the
capital, there was a military gar-
rison commanded by another Li.
Again and again Li's son urged
him to revolt and attack the em-
peror before the emperor could
attack them. At last the father
agreed, and father and son
marched south with their army
.to overthrow the Sui. And so a
prophecy was fulfilled, and a
man named Li seized the
throne.
Your marriage was also a
self-fulfilling prophecy. You


married a man who could
provide for you, but he is a
man you do not love. Now the
marriage may end, and you
may need to go to work. Like
the last Sui emperor, you
have brought ruin upon your-
self. It's impossible to live
with a person who makes you
physically sick, but once you
have children with them, you
will be bound to them for the
rest of your life.

WAYNE & TAMARA


FORESIGHT


I'm 27 and my husband is 41.
We've been together since I
was 18 and he was 32. I got
pregnant when I was 21, then
we got married. I knew I never
wanted to be with him for-
ever. When I was walking
down the aisle, I said to my-
self, "I can always get a di-


vorce." Little did I know it
wouldn't be that easy.
Now we have two wonder-
ful kids. He makes good money,
and I get to stay home. We have
a nice lifestyle. The problem is
he makes me sick. I do not love
him and do not want to be with
him anymore.


We have nothing in com-
mon, and he is not a very intel-
ligent person. He is illiterate. He
is not kind to others. He's good
with the kids, but does and says
things in front of them that
should not be said or done. I
don't want to waste any more
time in this marriage. want to


GUYANA BANK FOR TRADE E INDUe'S R Lh iVTED



..v. I




L-~~









BURSARY

AWARDS
A limited number of Bursaries will be awarded to
Members of our Early Saver's Club
who have attained at least 515 marks at the
Secondary School Entrance Examinations (SSEE).

SKindly submit a copy of your result slips
no later than August 10, 2005.

All applications must be submitted with Child's
Name, Address, Telephone Number and Account Number.

Bursaries will only be awarded to holders of
Early Savers' accounts opened prior to April 1, 2005

Applications can be sent to our
Head Office,
47-48 Water Street, Georgetown
or to any of our other branches countrywide
clearly addressed to:

Bursary Early Savers
GH TI Marketing & Public Relations Officer
Research & Planning Dept.
fi yoBT -Guyana Bank for Trade & Industry Limited


leave, but I don't want to take
the good life away from my
kids.
I feel bad leaving him be-
cause I don't think he deserves
to have everything taken from
him, but having sex with him
makes me ill. I don't let him
kiss or touch me. I make him get
it over with as quick as possible.
He works offshore and is away
more than he is home. I think
that's the only reason I've made
it this long.
S1 got married because I was
pregnant, and I was ashamed.
Please give me your thoughts.

BRLAINNA

Brianna. 1400 years ago.
when China was ruled by the
Sui dynasty. soothsayers in the
imperial capital predicted that
the emperor would be over-
thrown by someone named Li.
A popular song even repeated
that theme. This caused the em-


My fiance and I plan to marry in October. He enjoys
dancing at clubs, and I don't. I have a difficult time dancing
with him as he improvises a lot, and I feel silly trying to
follow him. I don't like the idea of him going out by
himself, and it is really hard for me to watch him dancing
with other women.
We are taking dance lessons to hopefully find a common
rhythm. But he wants to go to a dance Friday, and the dance is
themed "schoolgirls and skater boys." I object. He's 40, I'm
30, and I don't feel comfortable dressed as a schoolgirl dancing
with a much younger crowd.

GABRIELLA

Gabriclla, should the Lord of the Dance marry a woman
who. though she doesn't have two left feet, does not share his
passion for stepping to the music? Can you imagine spending
the rest of your life trying to prevent him from dancing?
"You don't need to be somebody's wet blanket. You need
someone who fulfills and enhances your own life. If you can't
find a common rhythm, sit out the Wedding March.

WAYNE & TAMARA

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


NATIONAL FREQUENCY MANAGEMENT UNIT


,- j .
, , P, ' '
\ ..i
,, .'. ,. '
., ,," . :, .'
.F......


Vacancies for exciting and rewarding careers exist at the National Frequency
Management Unit for persons possessmg 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
curculum 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.


S page 4 & 17.p65


Pane IV


Dirctanser


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I











Perfect smile quiz
*~~~~ % .... i^^H^^'i*"BB


WANT a perfect smile? Try this quiz and see if
you know enough about oral care get what your
desire. Many persons assume that basic facts on
dental health are nothing but common sense.
Let's see if this is true.


(1). The firmer the
bristles on your tooth-
brush are, the cleaner
your teeth will be.
a. True
b. False
The best bristles for brushing
are soft ones. In fact, stiff
bristles can do more harm than
good, since they're more likely
to injure gums and wear away
your enamel (your teeth's pro-
tective coating). Dental plaque
is just as soft as jelly, so why
want to use a stiff-bristled brush
to remove it?

(2). The most important
time to brush is in the
morning.
a. True
b. False
Atnight, when we don't swal-
low as often, our saliva is less
able to wash away plaque that
might be doing its dastardly
work on or between our teeth.
That's why you don't want to
go to sleep with any plaque
buildup sitting on your teeth.


So, the best time to brush is just
before going to bed at night.

(3). You should change
your toothbrush at least
once a month.
a. True
b. False
You should invest in a new
toothbrush whenever the
bristles start to curve outwards.
Scraggly bristles can't get hard-
to-reach places, so they leave
behind cavity-causing food and
germs. Therefore, the time to
change your toothbrush de-
pends on the condition of the
bristles and not the period of
usage.

(4). The proper motion
to use when brushing
your teeth is:
a. up and down
b. back and forth
c. a circular motion
d. all of the above
Brushing in a circular motion is
the best way to clean teeth and
the least damaging. Other meth-


The Dentist Advises
- -- ~I~qiys)(;i;ll(ui;agg


ods can cause wear and tear on
gums, possibly causing them to
bleed and recede. Brushing in a
circular motion sweeps plaque
in hard-to-reach places away
from the teeth, while brushing
back and forth, or up and down,
doesn't remove hidden plaque
adequately.

(5). A dirty tongue can
cause bad breath.
a. True
b. False
A major cause of bad breath is
bacteria on your tongue. The
best tool for removing these
stale smells is a tongue scraper,
but brushing your tongue with
a toothbrush and toothpaste
will do the trick.

(6). You should always
floss before you brush.
a. True
b. False
Believe it or not, it doesn't mat-
ter when you floss as long as
you do it once a day. It takes
plaque 24 hours to form on
your teeth. Flossing reaches the
areas between your teeth that
your toothbrush misses.


MAYOR AND COUNCILLORS OF THE CITY OF GEORGETOSI'



VA CANC Y


The City Constabulary is recruiting suitably qualified personnel to fill the post of
Constables.

Requirements:


Males: age 18-35
Females: 18-30
Written application
Police Clearance
Two (2) recent Testimonials
Copy of Birth Certificate
Two (2).Passport size Pictures
A sound secondary education or passes.in CXC/ GCE would be an
asset. .
Physically fit
.,.: ...'*,.b 7,'.'.; "."'. . ..; ,,_ .. .


'in person to:


Commandant of City Constabulary Training Complex,15 A Water Street,
Georgetown, not later than Saturday, July 30,2005.


(7) All the over-the-
counter whitening
toothpastes readily
work
a. True
b. False
Whitening toothpastes are not
bleaches, so they won't turn
your teeth white. But they do
contain some ingredients that
can lighten teeth a little by at-
tacking surface stains. In any
case, anything worthwhile can
only happen if the toothpaste
remains on the enamel long
enough.


VACAN V

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 laterthan Friday, July 29, 2005, to:
.The Corporate Affairs Manager
Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission
22 Upper Hadfield Street,
Durban Backlands
GEORGETOWN


0



*





jApply


Page V


Sunday Chronicle Ju- fy4, 2oO5





Sunday Chronicle July 24, 2005


i


INVITATION FOR BIDS

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

1. SIMAP Agency, now invites sealed bids forfurnishing the necessary
labour, materials, equipment and services forthe construction and
completion of the following projects:-
i) Replacement of Kariako Health Center Region 1
ii) Replacement of Kamarang Nursery School Region 7
iii) Construction of Kaibarupai Multi-Purpose Building Region 8
iv) Construction of Waipa Teacher's Quarters Region 8
2. Interested bidders can obtain further information and inspect the
bidding documents at SIMAP Agency, 237 Camp Street,
Georgetown, Tel: 227-3554 (Contracts Department).
3. Bids from a Firm/Company must attach a copy of the business
registration. Mandatory submissions include valid Tax and NIS
Compliance Certificates. Careful attention must be paid to the
Evaluation Criteria in the tender documents.
4. The cost of each Bidding Document is G$5,000. Payment can be
made in cash or by Manager's cheque in favour of SIMAP Agency.
5. Bids must be accompanied by a Bid Bond of not less than 2% of the bid
sum. The Bid Bond/Guarantee must be in the form of a Manager's
cheque in favour of SIMAP Agency from a Commercial Bank/
Financial House/Insurance Company using the form supplied by
SIMAR Personal cheques will not be accepted.
6. Bids,must be appropriately marked and delivered to SIMAP Agency
Tender Box, at SIMAP Agency, 237 Camp Street, Cummingsburg,
Georgetown on or before 14:00 hrs on Tuesday, August 12, 2005 at
which time they will be opened in the presence of the
bidders/representatives.
7. SIMAP reserves the right to reject the lowest or any bid and is not
obligated to give any reasonss.

EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR
SIMAP AGENCY


FE F ORO C M O S U A U L T EI
M F T A I I O O E O E M F I E C N
A I -D A D L F D R T A S V E L W A
L E C E WR F OI N SI U IT G N
N G R R E D H E PNT Y M C N Y C
UP NT O P E A R C S A S IOS E
T B A I S M T T U T T ETO C F
R WA O E O AD A E I AC I C W A
I GH SGBOCCNT L EU OE I
T PT E E R H H R I IN I O R H T
I I N I P RAT LO T M D T R EN
O S MHONU IC I S F A E YA E
N R G N G L B T S A U C G T T K T
TI IE L E P T A ET I A U N SO
H C S P DQ S X LN O NR L JO P
AA S S ES SM ENT E I N E OC


ASSESSMENT
CHRONIC
CLIMATE/CHANGES
CONTAMINATED/WA-
TER
DEBILITATING
ECOSYSTEM
FINANCE/EXPLOIT


FOCUSES/REGION
FOOD/INSECURE
HIGH/PRODUCTIVITY
HUMAN/PATHOGENS
MALNUTRITION
INTACT
MICRO/MARCO/
SCALE


NATURE/BASE
SAFETY/POTENTIAL
SCIENTISTS/PREDICT
SOIL/FERTILITY
TRADE/OFF
WATER/FOOD
WELL/BEING
WOOD/FUEL


~sl - -~- --I =------ ~I


P ae- 17I


1 A C: WOREAR B C
B L D H

R A S F
S' Hello Boys & Girls!
Today we will look at what scientists call the Ecosystem Assessment and what
Positives and negatives will be going for us on the continent.

t p-- P V R 3R A S O F T B T D D S S L H C Y F





ENGLISH LANGUAGE for COMMON ENTRANCE
2005-07-24
Hello boys and girls,
We are very glad to have you again this week. Do
you like to discuss your class work? Be honest
about it. Have you been talking over your work
lately with friends and study partners? That was
good. Discussion is a very good group activity
which promotes learning and understanding. Be
committed to learning something new each day!

'Bye.

IN LAST WEEK

Reading for Understanding
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 Secondpassage
1. A lady 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: "What happened?" and "Why did it hap-
pen?"

There may not be clue words to signal the rela-
tionship, but the questions mentioned above will al-
ways help you find each element of the relationship.

1. 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 believed it would keep her
healthy
Effect: Mary took vitamins with every meal
4. Cause: It's my duty to report this
Effect: 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;

Examples of rewritten sentences using one of the
following words: reason, since, because, thus, so,
therefore, consequently, as a result.
1. Because my boots were covered with mud, they
were dragged as if they were made of iron.
2. Because I'm a doctor, I'll go to your man, natu-
rally.
3. Since Mary believed that vitamins would keep her
healthy, she took them with every meal.
4. It's my duty to report this, therefore report I will!
5. He got up early and went straight to his desk be-
cause there was plenty of work to be done.

Character Traits
Reminders:
a) A character's traits are aspects of the
character's personality. These are revealed by what
the character thinks, does, and says.
b) The revelation of character traits by the author
can be a powerful tool to help you, the reader, un-
derstand how the story is moving along.

Solution
1. What kind of person is Mr. Cook? Mr. Cook
was a cautious person.
2. How does the author reveal this? The au-
thor made him not take things around him for
granted.


CROSSWORD
Solution






,
1 r -







----
'. r. .










S.. '.. ..... ., .... .


IN THIS WEEK

Vocabulary
Word Ending
When a word ends in e, drop the e before adding
an ending that is a vowel or begins with a vowel.
Add an ending to each of the given words:
wade, ripe
file, date
safe, blame
joke, mine
age, shake
base tribe
beside, base

Phonetic Syllables
In each of the following words below find the accen-
tuated syllable. Listen to the word, then the accen-
tuated syllable. Choose the group of letters that
seems the best to use to form the syllable you hear.
Underline the syllable.
Pronounce the word power, then the accented syl-
lable, pow. Can you see that pow and not po best
represents the accented syllable in power? Con-
tinue in a similar manner with the following words and
syllables. Find their accented syllables. Numbers
two to four are done for you.

1. power, pow; 2. Cider, ci; 3. autograph, au; 4. de-
duct, duct; 5. century; 6. employer; 7. cable; 8.
adoption; 9. occurring; 10. bundle; 11. prescribe,
12. result; 13. harvest; 14. adventure; 15. furniture;
16. electrical; 17. announce; 18. deliver, 19. whis-
per, 20. opportune; 21. fraction; 22. poisonous; 23.
pronoun; 24. avoid; 25. communicate

Read each of the following sentences and notice the
underlined word. In the space provided, write the
underlined word by syllables as you think it would
be divided. You can do this along with a study part-
ner.

1. The collar of his shirt was too tight ........
2. I was sorry that I could not go with you .......
3. Father and I will polish the car in the morning.

4. The hall monitors rotate each week .......
5. We heard a slight rustle in the leaves. ......
6. What is the total bill? ........
7. Did Grandpa listen to the joke? ........
8. I will be returning on the evening plane ........

Compound Words
Read the following sentence orally. In it there is a
compound word. Some compounds are written as
one word (solid or fused), as the word cowboy. Oth-
ers are hyphenated, as the word twenty-five. Still
others are written as two separate words, such as
those used below. It is very important for you to un-
derstand the importance in learning which form each


Sunday Chronicle July 24, 2005


.i. ~. .' ...- r *' * *'** ** ** .-' ** '*- -" t i -**' i .; - ,.: . -, .i ,- ,: 1 : -.! ; {I1. T
..... .. ....



ENTR ENGLiSEaiIL
' ; i,.? . ... .: ,.. ,-. -.:.,.,:- .


Page VII


compound word is written. Let your study partner
dictate to you the words in bold type. Remember
that the word office in post office, ends in the let-
ters ce.

A.
Read the sentence below and discuss what it is say-
ing. Discuss the spelling of the underlined word per
cent. Write out the last sentence. If you need, write
the sentence again this time using 10 %, then 80
%, 100%. Write the values in words in separate sen-
tences.

Fifty per cent of the books are new.
Look carefully at the spelling of the word
The term per cent is written as two words.
Written in words, 60% is sixty per cent.


B. Punctuating the Exclamatory Sentence
What an exciting game that was!

A sentence that shows strong feeling is called an ex-
clamatory sentence. An exclamation mark is placed
at the end of an exclamatory sentence. After the
punctuation, read each sentence orally, with expres-
sion, to emphasize the idea of strong feeling.

Punctuate this sentence:
How sad to lose by only one point
Spelling
Ask a friend or study partner to dictate the follow-
ing sentences to you. Let him/her read sentence
1. Then reread the sentence,, a phrase at a time,
and then have it written in your book. Let the part-
ner continue in the same way with the remaining sen-
tences.
Listen to the reading of each sentence in turn. As
you write, try to be careful of spelling, capitalization,
and punctuation.

1. The wedding will take place next Saturday.

2. Is it all right to send this book to the South
Georgetown Sunday school?

3. What per cent of the cars stop right here?

4. Air lines provide air travel to many places in
Guyana.

5. What a fast football player Samuel is!

6. Has the date for filling these forms gone by?

7. Jenny worked at the General Post Office (GPO)
for the past six months?

8. Look at that big spotted fish!

The Story

Read the title of the story below and then tell where
the second paragraph begins. This story has two
paragraphs only. The story can be used for spell-
ing also. In that case, let someone dictate the title
and passage to you a phrase or sentence at a time.
Take your time now!

Wise Use of Time

To be idle is not fun. Those who claim that limingg'
is wonderful must be joking. Having nothing to do
will become tiresome after a short time. Most of us
will agree that being busy makes a person feel
good. We should spend some of our time doing
things we enjoy. Always doing something you don't
enjoy is considered bad. Maybe the important thing
is to try to enjoy doing the jobs you must do.






Page VIII Sunday Chronicle July 24, 2005


Hello boys and girls,
We are glad to have you with us today. There
are some benefits if you check your progress
at regular intervals. If you do this you will
learn faster than a student who doesn't check.
An isolated student may think that he knows
something which in reality he/she is still con-
fused about, so check up, please. Be careful.
'Bye.
IN LAST WEEK
Fraction
Solution to Exercises
1. 2/9 + 1/3 =5/9
2.1/8 + 1/16 = 3/16
3. 2/3 + = 11/12
4. 2/8 + 1/3 = 7/12
5. 3/8 + 1/3 = 17/24
Solution to Solve
1.2/10 + 3/10 = 1/2
2. % + 3/8 = 5/8
3. % + 5/8 = 11/8 = 1 3/8
4. 3/5 + 1/7 = 26/35
Solution to Solve
1. Suppose you sold 3/8 of a pitcher of orange juice
on Sunday and 5/6 of a pitcher on Monday. How
much juice did you sell in the two days? 1 5/24
pitchers of juice
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? More juice was sold on Wednes-
day. 11/24 of a pitcher of juice was sold more on
Wednesday.
3. Suppose you sell about % of a pitcher of cherry
juice a day. How much juice would that be in 16
days? 8 pitchers of juice
Solution to Paint Business
SWrite your answer as mixed numbers in lowest
terms.
a)2% +3Y4+ 11/3=71/12
b)2.% + 1 + 3 1/8 = 6 7/8
c)1 18 + 2 1/6 + 4 = 7 13/24
Solution to Stretch Yourself
1. 2%/ + 1112 118.= 3 518
2.11 13 + 2 5/12 1/6 = 13 7/12
3.7 % 2 1/10 115 = 5 115
4.8 2/5 3 2/15 + 1113 = 6 3/5
5.4 217 -1 1114 + 3 % = 6 5/7
6.3%/ +21/3+1 1112=6213


Solution to Solve


1. The sum of 7/8 and 9/8 is 2.
2. To the sum of 2/3 and 2/5 add 3/5 Answer: 1 2/
3.
3. What is the total of 7/12, 9/12, and 6/12? An-
swer:1 5/6
4. Increase 7/12 by 8/12. Answer:1 1/4
5. Add 11/15 and 23/30. Answer:1 1/2
6. 28/64 plus 9/32. Answer: 23/32
IN THIS WEEK
Fractions: Questions 1-8


1. 4/5 6
(a) 10 4/5
(c) 2/15


(b)4 4/5
(d) 10 3/4


2. Which fraction is the largest?
3/8, 5/6, 4, 11/12
(a) 3/8 (b) 5/6
(c) 4 (d) 11/12


. a. Noa- r-WO0 w N ..
3. 3/5 + 7/10 -1/2
(a) 4/5 (b) 2/5
(c) 3/5 (d) 1/5-
4. 3 5/8 3 5/8 + 7
(a) % (b) 7 5/8
(c) 7 (d) 3 %
5. What does the A stand for?
7/9 = 42/A
(a) 9 (b) 45
(c)54 (d) 7
6. 32/3 X 6/8
(a) 4. (b) 3/8
(c)2 (d)8
7.11 +2 1/3
(a) 25 2/3 (b)4 2/3
(c)4 5/7 (d) 25 5/7
8. The lowest common multiple of 8, 3, 6, 7 and
12 is this.


(a) 158
(c) 248


(b) 72
(d) 168


Digits: Questions 9- 11

(i) 1, 2, 3,4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10
(ii) 2, 4, 6, 8, 10
(iii) 1, 3, 5, 7, 9
(iv) 1, 2, 4, 5, 7, 8
9. Which set of digits above is known as consecu-
tive odd digits?

(a) (i) (b) (ii)
(c) (iii) (d) (iv)
10. How are the consecutive even digits ordered?

(a) greatest to least
(b) least to greatest
(c) no distinctive order
(d) as even digits should be ordered
11. Which three-digit number has consecutive even
digits?


(a) 486
(c) 389


(b) 357
(d)468


Solve: Questions 12 15


12. The potter in the Pottery Shop can form 20
vases each day. How many vases can the potter
have at the end of a five-day week if his kitten broke
one?
(a) 99 (b) 101
(c)100 (d) 98
13. Round 6.44 to the nearest tenth

(a) 7 (b) 6.4
(c) 6.5 (d) 6
14. If 41m = 492, what is the value of the m?
(a) 1.2 (b)12
(c )12m (d) 1.2m
15. How many even number multiples of 3 are
there from 1 to 36?
(a) 3 (b)4
(c) 5 (d)6


16. Johnny got a 10% discount on tire rotation
which was $1,570 as it was his birthday. What did
he pay the sales person?
(a) $157
(b) $1,413
(c) $1,420
(d)$10
The four rules: Questions 17- 19
17. How many $100 bills are there in five million
dollars?

(a) 5,000,000 bills
(b) 50,000,000 bills
(c) 50,000 bills
(d) 500,000 bills
18. What is the sum of the digits 9 and 8 in the
number 496,801?
(a) 90,800 (b) 98,000
(c) 17,000 (d) 1,700
19..394 X 32 correct to the nearest thousand is this
number.
(a) 22,000 (b) 23,000
(c) 24,000 (d) 22,600

A Reminder
Subtracting Decimals
The average body temperature for a human is
37.0C. The blue whale has an average body tem-
perature of only 35.5C. By how much is the av-
erage human body temperature than that of the blue
whale's?
To find out subtract 35.5 from 37.0. Line up the
decimal points.


37.0


-35.5


Subtract


37.0


-35:5
1.5


When you write the answer, do not forget the deci-
mal point.
Answer: The average human body temperature is
1.5*C higher.
Exercises:
Line up the decimal points and subtract.
1. 2.00-0.26
2. 12.98 -12.59
3. 32.0 2.6
4. 98.76 7.53
5. 56.09 -6.48
6. 12.79 3.97
7. 23.18-1.96
Animal Talk
8. A goat's temperature is 39.90C. A po-
lar bear has a temperature of 37.3'C. What is the
difference between the two temperatures?
9. A spiny anteater has a temperature of
23.3C. Add this temperature to itself. Then sub-
tract 8.4C. This was Simon's temperature when
he had the flu. What was Simon's temperature?
10. An owl's temperature is 14.7C more than
a crocodile's temperature. The crocodile's temperature
is 26.30C. What is the owl's temperature?
11. An elephant has a temperature that is
3.8C less than double a goldfish's temperature.
The goldfish fish has a temperature of 21.00C.
What is the elephant's temperature?


Page VUl- t


Sunday Chronicle July 24, 2005





Sunday Chronicle July 24, 2005


Tropical Jazz:



A SOUTH AMERICAN


PROGRESSION


THE music market
creates musical
trends to gain the
public's attention. Such
trends come and go
according to decisions
on public exposure.
Subsequently, 'Bossa
Nova' music, and the
tropical fashion style


Byrd's guitar recreating Brazil-
ian rhythms as jazz which gen-
tly influences us to dance with
a subtle movement of shoulders,
hips and feet. This was the first
lesson Getz provided for wind
instrumentalists of South
American Jazz. His.second les-
son was the introduction of the
untrained Brazilian vocalist
with a gentle voice, Astrud
Gilberto, whom he persuaded to


Part 2


tween instrumental and vocal
passages; the music quickly
and suddenly stops on an
uptempo note, the increases
volume and speed, then re-
peats a past rhythm, adding
more instruments to the mix.
(2) New instruments such as
the electric piano, har-
monica, viola, bass, flute, and
various rare Brazilian per-
cussionists Airto Moreira and
Dom Um Romao, who would
go on to add their tropical
flavors to the greatest pro-
gressive jazz groups.
The album, however, owed
its charm and ingenuity to the
skillful arrangements and'con-
ducting of the bright young Bra-
zilian pianist, Deodato. The
South Americans with a group
of superb American and Euro-
pean musicians, cast a spell
from South America's wild ge-
ography and sensual moods, and
Turrentine's sax picked up the
magic, spewing out abstract
lines that scat, spin, sway,
bounce and jab back and forth,
leaping up scales in hot pursuit
of the brisk, clear and melodi-
ous voice of Gilberto, who, it is


said, "breezed through the
songs, leaving behind a;scerit of
the exotic".
Nothing before compared
with, South American tunes like
'Brazilian tapestry' or
'Zazueira' or the fantastic
'Ponteio', which opens with the
sweeilv .celestial sound .of an.
echoing harmonica played by
Belgian jazz artist; Toots
Thielemans, before Gilberro's
voice rises, followed by
Turrentine's flourishing super-
sonic sax.
When Gilberto sings the
beautifully Bohemian tune,
'Travelling light', co-written by
Deodato, and accompanied by
Shis beautiful electric piano, her
words: "I'm going to be free,
going to be me... no worries in
sight, just straight ahead, to a
Snew start", sent not just a per-
sonal message,. but the idealis-
tic cultural and social aspira-
tions of the South American
continent since its conception as
a 'New World'.
Turrentine's rhythmic and
danceable instrumental 'Vera
Cruz' is perhaps one of South
America's greatest jazz tunes,
written by Afro Brazilian singer-
composer, Milton Nascimento


and a few other artistes. In this
tune, Turrentine's sax brilliantly
dances masquerade, exactly like
Guyanese street bands at
Christmas, demonstrating the
lesson that South American pro-
gressive jazz takes various fold
and grassroots music into
higher, more complex forms, of
instrumentation Turrentine,
like other musicians on this pre-
cious album 'Gilberto with
'Turrentine', would not repeat
such a performance without
,Astrud Gilberto'- elouc museL 0
guide them.
But the niusic caught a.
"wave that sane sear of 19Yl.
which saw the birth ot one of
the most progressive jazz
groups 'Weather Report', who
incorporated South American
influences. 1972 saw Brazilian
percussionist Airto, and vocal-
ist Flora Purim, joining. Chick
Corea, Stanley Clarke, Joe
Farrell and others to create an-
other tropically inspired jazz
group, 'Return to Forever',
whose album contained beauti-
ful tunes like 'Spain', 'You're
Everything', and 'Light as a
feather', all featuring Brazilian
vocalist Flora Purim casting a
South American magic spell


with herVocals in Engli.sh.
Between such times to now,
numerous groups of progressive
South American- Jazz have ap-
peared under numerous labels. One
of the best recent albums wtih their
influence i -Belle de Jour', hluch
contains groups like 'Koop' and
N"inus 8". This positue po\cer
embedded in ne% South Amein-
can Jazz. is based on celebrat-
ing the beaut\ of elemental
tropical life on the continent.
and goes right back to Astrud
Gilberto songs like 'Quiet
Nights-' where she sings about
"'quiet ialks by quiet sureas".
and reecLtcing her old self. "',ho
thought once that life was just a
ragic bhlejoke "
Flora Purim as well, on the
long: jazz instrumental tune
'Light as a feather', which
thrills.us as it makes us contem-
plative, summed up the cosmic
power of tropical sensations
with her vocals: "Clear days
feel so good and free, so light as
a feather can be."
Despite an occasional
melancholy mood, no heavy
tragic destiny is reflected or
projected by this modern
South American musical
style.


WANTED


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400 Cubic yards of white Sand for Land of Canaan

400 Cubic yards of white Sand for Regent & Albert Streets



SPlease send written quotation to Mr. Yogendra Bhati.
Gafsons Industries Ltd., Houston East Bank Demerara.
Phone: 226-3666, 227-5868, 225-6412, 227-3691


that came with it, gave
way to other' musical
trends, like soul music,
funk, reggae, disco, rap,
hip-hop, etc., each
becoming 'the new
thing'.
But bossa nova, jazz-
samba, the masquerade beat,
etc., never really ended, or faded
away, as we shall see; rather,
they evolved into a permanent
reservoir for the development of
tropical South American Jazz,
which blends other conducive
musical structures into its folk
origins.
It is a 'fact that South
America is the only continent
outside of Europe and North
America which created a unique
progression in the arts of paint-
ing, kinetic sculpture, music and
literature, generally known as
Modernism, or Modern Art,
since the early 20th century.
The ability of South American
folk rhythms to capture and as-
similate other forms of musical
instrumentation into its evolv-
ing capabilities was proven by
Stan Getz's acceptance of Bra-
zilian rhythms which led to his
totally American-made hit al-
bum 'Jazz-Samba'.
In 1962, Getz recorded the
Brazilian-composed tune 'Ba-
hia' on that album, and this is
one of the best examples of
Getz's tenor sax and Charlie


sing two Brazilian songs in En-
glish, (she knew English quite
well) 'Corcovado', or Quiet
Nights, and 'The Girl from
Ipanema', two songs which
swept her and the bossa nova
beat to world fame.
The shy Gilberto, with her
quiet, simple, but clear melodi-
ous voice, would record many
beautiful South American Jazz
vocal albums in Portuguese and
English, but in 1971, her col-
laboration with tenor saxophon-
ist Stanley Turrentine for the al-
bum 'Gilberto with Turrentine',
created a profound progression
in South American Jazz that
should not be ignored by local
musicians.
Turrentine came from Phila-
delphia, .but his sax, soulfully
Slush, and as cool as the Califor-
nia sound of Gerry Mulligan,
Chet Baker, John Handy or
Charles Lloyd,'flavoured South
American Jazz with fresh
spices. If Getz helped South
American Jazz to progress, then
Turrentine, like the odd man out
in jazz categories, showed the
way to an incredible, quick,
endlessly lyrical Baroque style
of playing that was more imagi-
native and inventive than Getz
had achieved.
This unique, magical al-
bum 'Giiberto with
Turrentine', added a few
more lessons for tropical
South American Jazz. (1)
Clean pauses occurred be-


"- -- .. ...... .. - "- --





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, Page IX


-a~-


.....





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f-11- VA l1r:2 W Mihl





,x Sunday Chron


LIFE AFTER


CELLI


JI


GLE


SUCCESS


Sky's the limit for Temika Marshall as career in music takes off


by Shauna Jemmott

TEMIKA Marshall
never expected
to venture into
the music arena. That is,
not until she made an
impression on the
judges at the St. Joseph
High School's annual
beauty pageant last
year.
And though she did not win
the contest she was judged
first runner-up she walked
away with the 'Best Talent'
award after rendering a song.
-It was then that Headmis-
tress Ingrid Fung realized
Temika's hidden talent and
started hiring her to sing at wed-
dings and parties.
The teenager enjoyed singing
and seeing signs of pleasure on
faces of her audiences, but she
never really expected to advance
to national recognition.
In early 2005, a friend told
her that the Guyana Telephone
and Telegraph Company
(GT&T) is seeking an impres-
sive jingle for its Cellink com-
mercial, and advised her to enter
that competition.
Temika said she ignored the
advice and just went on doing
her regular thing just attending
school. Although she herself saw
the advertisement for the jingle


competition, she did not have
much confidence in her talent.
But teacher and friend,
Ossie Nedd, approached her and
encouraged her to enter the com-
petition too. Temika said Nedd
even went as far as writing the
words of the song and having her
learn and rehearse it.
Nedd told the Sunday
Chronicle it was not long before
Temika caught the words and
rhythms of the jingle, and he im-
mediately felt that she was on
her way to stardom.
But Temika was still pessi-
mistic..She just entered to ap-
pease her advisers and to gain
the experience from participat-
ing. The teenager submitted just
one of the 100 entries, with a
strong belief that hers would
have been judged 11th space or
just below that.
In just one week, she re-
ceived a telephone call from a
GT&T staff member acknowledg-
ing her entry, and by the next
week, she was called to do a re-
cording,
"They called me in to do re-
cording about a week after...
then I got a call informing me that
*I was in the top ten," she re-
called.
Temika said she was
shocked to have even been in
that category, but thought then
that she had a slight chance of
copping the first prize and be-
coming $100,000 richer.
A reception was held and she


was among the other nine con-
testants who were anxiously
awaiting the announcement of
the winning jingle.
Temika said when she heard
her name, she did "something
stupid", but she still doesn't re-
call exactly it was.
"I know I embarrassed my-


well prepared to write seven
subjects.
English Language switched
places with Mathematics to be-
come her favourite immediately
after CXC was over. Other sub-
jects were English Literature, So-
cial Studies, Integrated Science,
Home Economics, and Caribbean


'Winning the GT&T jingle competition, I got an
opportunity to do other things while I was still in
school... so I want to finish with school and
make some dough (money).' Temika Marshall


self... I just went up there and
nothing came to mind... I could
remember clearly just saying "I
don't know what else to say, but
thanks", the teenager giggled.
It was a really wonderful ex-
perience, and one that made the
singer realise that her talent can
actually make her richer.
SHer melodious voice rings
out the perfect combination of
words to describe the proposed
service offered by the GSM cel-
lular division of the telephone
company. Along with the
$100,000 prize, she.was re-
warded a GSM phone with free
minutes, and an attractive
Cellink package.
At that time, the fifth form
student was preparing to sit the
Caribbean Examinations Council
(CXC) exam. She maintained her
focus, though other opportuni-
ties were presented, and was


History.
The Bagotstown, East Bank
Demerara resident said she
realises that CXC is not the end,
and has plans of attending the
University of Guyana in Sep-
tember to read for a Degree in
Communication in order to po-
sition herself to enter the field of
journalism. But she is unsure
which aspect of journalism she
would eventually pursue.
Temika said in order to finally
settle in a particular area, she
plans on first testing the waters
in print, radio and television.
Just as excited about journal-
ism as she is about being inde-
pendent and wealthy, Temika
said if an impressive and profit-
able music deal presents itself,
she will nor procrastinate.
"Singing has just been some-
thing I enjoyed... not something
I want to make my profession...


but if an attractive deal presents
itself, I'll definitely take it," she
said.
She is currently working on'
a demo album to send to the
United States in order to attract
music producers and land an in-
ternational deal.
If this comes through, she
will work towards nothing but
stardom. Her dream is to be in
the line-up with favourite stars
Beyonce Knowles, Alicia Keys,
Mia, Usher and Jaheim, singing
Rhythm and Blues, and Hip
Hop. She also loves music from
Aaliyah.
She has recorded one origi-
nal group song with local stars
for a UNICEF peace project,
and is expected to be.a part of
the performances at a show to
be staged late August at the
Sophia Exhibition Complex.
Along with friend Lester


Denny, Temika also did a jingle
for the GT&T Yellow Pages.
"Winning the GT&T jingle
competition, I got an opportu-
nity to do other things while I
was still in school... so I want
to finish with school and make
some dough (money)," she said.
She has also done recording
with Kross Kolor, and Kingdom
and Friends Recording.
She has only one original
solo called, 'It's True', written
to be included on her demo al-
bum, but is in the process of get-
ting more done.
Known to many just as
"the Cellink commercial
girl", Temika Marshall is
more than just a pretty
poster-girl. The jingle she
made is now rated as the best
on the local airwaves, and at
just 16 years old, it seems like
the sky is her limit.


,.j. g~g


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Auto Electrician

Must have at least five (5)

years experience in rewiring
light and heavy duty vehicle
Please send application and C.V. To:

The Personnel Officer
Gafsons Industries
P.O. Box: 101104, Georgetown.


* For an exquisite look on yourMi
have a choice. Select from any c


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Non-C Iay Tile






icle July 24, 2005 XI


LAWSTUDENT




WINS MISS




GUYANA


oo N,


ft <


BADA CRO


r' A TWENTY-SIX-YEAR-OLD
law student walked away with
i the Miss Guyana Canada
2005 crown and title at a glitzy
alTair attended by more than
500 people in Canada last
weekend.
Representing Enterprise.
East Coast Demerara. \Vronique
S Henrn \on the coveted crown
SIfroTm a hbe\ of 15 other beau-
ties at the Ilth annual Mliss
Guyana Canada pageant. which
was staged at the Rembrandt
Banquet Hall in Scarborough.
Ontario, Canada. Jul\ 9
hs Tuc\ille. Georgetown.


a, ( --


Ashle\ Mce Laren.
first runner-up spol
ond runner-up we
Braithwate lMss
Miss NMelanie. De
was adjudged third
while Nlis' Succe
Johnson. was judge
ner-up.
In an after-pagea
with the Canadian
dedicated her \ic
mother. who was re
hospital just four
the pageant and ull
dult to be present i
her daughter
"This has been
week for our family
good to see my mo
dience,' added H
crown is for her."
was quoted in the n
i -g.


QUEEN Vdronique Henry takes her position in the queen's chair. She is flanked by (from left) first runner-up I
Laren, second runner-up Tracy Braithwaite, third runner-up Denise Azeez and fourth runner-up Amelia Johnso


copped the strapless two-piece Llac gown
t. while sec- complemented her well-defined
nt to Trac, figure perfectly As she gracefully
s Rimmeldi. strode across the stage, the gown
nise Azeez. cascaded into a full skirt with
d runner-up. smooth movement, complete
es. Amelia ith lewelled accents. matching
d fourth run- shoes and cn stal jewellery.
Henrs also won the Miss
ant inlerliew Photogenic a ward
press. HenrN The newly-crowned queen
tory to her paritcipaied tn the contest while
leased from home un holiday after complet-
dj s before ing her first semester at the Unm-
I made it her 'ersirs of Victoria in British Co-
n support of lumbia She has the distinction of
being the only female Black slu-
1 a difficult dent in her law school, and plans
y. so it was on \entunng into Farmly Law
m in the au- rater compleung her degree. She
enry. "This attended Philhp Pocock Catho-
the beauit lic Secondary School in
iedia as sa\ Nhisissauga, and graduated with
a Degree in Politcal Science
choice of a from York Unmiersity.
After competing m segments
of crease expression through
talent introduction and cultural
presentauon. and etentng gown,
the ten delegate- with the high-
et ,.core, out of 350. were
naned senufinalisLs and required
to participate in a communica-
lion segment
In the create expression
sem:nent. they were judged on
creaii\ it,. confidence and oser-
all presentation
SThe e\erung gow n compe-
otllin \as all about grace, el-
egance. st) le and suitabilht. For
the introduction and cultural
presentation. the contestants
:rniall', introduced themselves
a iih emphasis on diction.
kno, ledge and delivery in the
cultu al presentauon. The con-
tesri.Is retrieved six important
ieem: that they had scored in a
it le cap'ulc and used them on
their journe\ to the desunanton/
place tihe. were represenung."
president and producer of the
pageant. Ms i\lerlin Osborne
told the Sunday Chronicle.
Site explained that the theme
for thi- segment was 'Back In
Timc' and the judges were look-
ing for lanrious qualities includ-
ing prescntatLin. knowledge
about the communi\l, use of
Ilems and create\ Iit
The Communication seg-
ment' in which h each of the ten
\ gli\en only 45 seconds to
gi\e an impromptu talk on how
the\ intend to use their philoso-
ph\ to make their career goal
happen. r.s in keeping with the
pageant's theme 'Making it
Happen' and was worth 70
points. Osborne said
The file delegates with the
highest score advanced to the i-
nals to answer the final question:
"As the %winner of the Miss
Guyana Canada Pageant. you
%\ill be seen as a leader tn the
Gu\ancse community. What
skills should an effective leader
Ashley Me have and why?"
n. Henry sealed the winning


spot when she replied that she
strongly beheves a leader must
have two particular skills.
"The firslone being patience
and the second one perse\er-
ance. There are many tials that
will face you when you set out
to lead any group of people.
organisation or community
Show them that you understand.
(and) that yqu are able to hsten
and respond effectiely. Building
strong bonds or affinity within
a community or an organisauon
requires thai you are able to per-
severe and see a path through to
the end. So I behle\e that those
two sklls are very important for
a leader".
Some of the prizes she w on
are a trip to the Caribbean. a 20'
TV. a collection of DVDs. dia-
mond rings, earrings and watch.
lingerie, luggage set. hair and
body products, as well as
free hotel accommodation
Braithwaite and Miss Better
Hope. Sonia Herpal copped the
"Ambassador' awards while
Miss Bel Air. Savitn Sheechona
won the 'Growth and Innoia-
tion' award.
Miss Campbell\ille, Ann
Prashad was voted Miss Conge-
niality. while Azeez was ad-
judged winner of the 'Cultural
Presentation' sequence. Johnson.
who represented Success, was
the winner in the Creative E-
pression segment. She presented
a medley of Guyanese folk .-ongs
on the steel pan. as her talent
An educational bursar\
worth Cdn$1.000 was presented
to Miss Lusignan. Joza-L\nn
Subryan. while hMss Annandale.
Lisa Mac Donnell, was awarded
one worth Cdn 1.500.
President and producer of
the pageant. Merln Osborne
said the pageant was a succec;.
but only because of the team
work by the committee, del-
egates and supporters.
"It was a very strong com-
petition, the contestants \we.r
very good. every one of them
but we all know that there would
only be one person walkin.-
away with that coveted title
Lois of hard work was put into
this show to make it happen. We
met regularly, worked hard and
came together as a TEAM N.
that is the motto of the conmmit-
tee [Together. Everyone
Achieves Morel." Osborne said
Preparations are already in
place to host the 2006 Nhiss
Guyana Canada pageant on Sat-
urday July 8. next year.
In addition to Osborne. the
committee members are Chief
Exctive Officer (CEO) Desiree
Amour-Longe, Events Co-
ordinator Heather Small, Stage
Manager Chantal Longe, Musi-
cal Diretor Gordon Jones, Stage
Coordinator Colleen 'Tylor. and
Chairpersons La Toya Knights
and Stephen Mootoo. (Shauna
Jemmnott)


it~q6


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til

*4





Sund


ay Chronicle July 24, 2005

M ^^ / ..P .. .


1 ,1 1, "E lf


mmI


GOVINDA RAMANAND


BANERJEE


by PetamberPersaud ,.

H E WAS: aa
peacemaker;
wherever he
went and whatever he
did was towards this
end. In his poetry, in
his philosophising, in
his mild remonstrating,
in his teaching and
lectures, Banerjee was
fixed on bringing peace
and happiness to the
human race. This way, of
life he first infused into his
household before moving
to his community and
then the world. He was a
peacemaker and he was
blessed.
Lady Florence La Fontaine
Randall described Banerjee like
this, "when you philosophise,
I see an Aurobindo, a Tagore or
a Radhakrislman at work. When


you delve. ri poetry, I see a
Whitman.. When you express
your thoughts prosaically, I see
a Dickens and a Tolstoy and
when you mildly rebel I see
Gandhi and Paine'.
Among the admirers of his
work were Bertrand Russell and
Pundit Nehru. H. E. Waldemar
de Barkow declared, "efforts
like yours will lead us from
darkness to light...and from
death to immortality". And Dr.
G. Krauss said, "you have the
welfare of humanity at heart".
Among his awards were the
World Order of Human Merit,
Knight Commander of St. John
the Baptist of America, the Star
and Cross of Academic Honor,
Libre Academie D'Haute Cul-
ture, Cruz Blanca de la Paz,
Circulo de la Unidad Espiritual
Universal and Pracha.ra-
Praveena.
Among the letters after his
name were an F.R.A.S., an
M.A.S. and a Ph. D. from the
Accademia. Filosofica
Interazionale.


S Among his associations
were Editors' Roundtable
(UNESCO), Institute of Jour-
nalists, Royal Institute of Phi-
losophy, Mind Association, The
Society of African Native Heal-
ers, and Royal Asiatic Society of
Great Britain.
Among the publications
he edited were 'Ahimsa -,
Non-Violence', a religious
magazine which was in exist-
ence for over a decade and
'People', a, weekly newspaper
which lasted several years.
The printing of those publi-
cations was undertaken by
Non-Violence Printing Ser-
vice situated on lots 82, 84 &
84 Stewartville, West Coast of
Demerara. (Interestingly, this
location is now owned by
Ananda Marga 'Path of Bliss'
Yoga Society of Guyana, con-
tinuing the philosophy of
peace started there by
Banerjee in the previous cen-
tury.)
Among the places he deliv-
ered lectures were at World Par-


liament of Religions in USA,
France, Japan and India. His
talk, 'A Panacea for the Ills of
Society', was rendered on
Christmas Day of 1954 in Paris
at the 24th Grand Assembly of
the Permanent World Parliament
of Religions.
Among the books he
published were 'To those


HAP
im -


--------
cit am. -12 I41FA, 401


0 111


Who fought for Freedom',
poetic and prose tributes to
freedom fighters in India and
all parts of the world at dif-
ferent periods, 'Song Offer-
ings to Lotus and God' po-
ems and 'From Eternity for
Peace' containing four of 15
lectures he delivered at Par-
liament of Religions during
the 50s.
Among his unpublished
writings were 'Letters for Hu-
manity', 'Letters for my Sons
and Daughter', 'Philosophical
Journeys along the Lanes of
Life', 'Dr. Govinda Jimmy.the
Gerald', totalling some 4,100
pages!
Among his other interests
were scouting, song-writing and
singing. In 1942, to mark a spe-
cial anniversary of Scouting on
West Demerara, he composed
and sung, 'Anniversary Song'.
At a scout's concert, he com-
posed and sung, 'There will al-
ways be Old Britain' which was
also aired on local radio. At his
district scout master's wedding,
he composed and sung, 'Con-
gratulations'.
Among his many roles he
played in the dissemination of
knowledge was being distribut-
ing agent to British and French
Guianas, Venezuela, Columbia,
Peru and Ecuador for Russell F.
Moore Company Inc. of New


r


Page XII


References:i




- spo~~.6ti. author by -elephoe # *i. o
em lS.alr ion0 2@y i


3 ~ ~a~ i ~i~~s~~ ~ Bt


I-Progressi've




Part-y




28th-Congress-


SYork.
SGovinda Ramanand
Banerjee was bornin the early
1920s in Stewartville, West
Bank Demerara, Guyana, grow-
ing into a reckless yet enterpris-
ing youth.
Among his few trar)sgres-
sions was his regular forage
to the city. Banerjee, hand-
some, well-dressed and
standing tall, would take
Georgetown by storms, en-
gaging in bouts of carousals,
so much so that the train con-
ductor would, on numerous
occasions, literally drop him
at the gap of his home. All
that changed when he turned
to the philosophy of non-
violence, converting many of
his 'former' colleagues.
Forthwith, he started a pri-
vate school, the Stewartville
High School former stu-
dents, now old and grey, still
singing the praise of both
man and institution. About
that same time, he realized
there was a need for a print-
ery and established the Non-
Violence Printing Service. The
latter business took him to
many parts of Guyana. Both
businesses increased his
popularity, leading him to
the political arena where he
delivered many poignant
speeches. Still. young,
Banerjee was respectfully
called 'Uncle Jimmy' by all;
even now, the latter has
greater currency than the
former.
Banerjee was married to
'Betcha' Ramcharitar, producing
two boys and a girl. The
younger of the. boys, Krishna,
attended Queen's College while
the girl, Indra, went to Guyana
Oriental College during the 'riot
time' of the early 1960s.
Just before the family mi-
grated to North America,
Banerjee publicly questioned
the use of the Indian Repa-
triation Fund to build the
National Cultural Centre.


i


g~ ~






ud Colu225gX


2005


CEaNmmoESI E fr M


COMMON ENTRAncE SCIENCE for July 24th,

COMMON ENTRANCE SCIENCE for July 24th, I


Hello boys and girls,
It's good to meet again with you today. Today we'll
explain a little more on The Female and Male Re-
productive System.

How do mammals reproduce?

Mammals, the group which includes Man, resembles
toads in that sperms are produced by the testes of the
male, and eggs by the ovaries of the female, but there
are many differences.

Hldad





A Male Sperm

The testes of a man are not inside the abdomen, as in
the toad, but hang outside the body in a sac called the
scrotum. They begin to produce sperms when a boy
reaches the age of puberty, which is about fourteen years
of age while other boys might begin puberty at a later
age. Thereafter the sperms are being made all the time,
and are stored in the coiled tube next to the testes, called
the epididymis. Some of these sperms may pass along
two sperms tubes until they reach the urethra (the tube
which carries urine from the bladder). Some will be
washed away in the urine, and some may be discharged
at night during sleep. Most of them normally stay in the
epididymis, where they eventually die and are re-ab-
sorbed.


7-i.


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The Male Reproductive System
After marriage, when a couple wishes to have children,
the husband may introduce his penis into the vagina of
his wife. The epididymis then quickly squeezes the
sperms along the sperm tubes. These tubes and the
urethra also help to push the sperms out from the penis
into the vagina. At the same time, a fluid is squeezed
out in which the sperms can swim actively. The mix-
ture of sperms and fluid is called semen. The sperms
swim from the vagina into the womb, and up the egg
tubes towards the ovaries.


V -
Vu- I1~


S
An Egg being Fertilized


FrR Iz'~fl'O-. 'i-Fr Al fIa;G


Eggcirr" ../




c v


The Female Reproductive system


The ovaries of a woman are right inside the abdomen.
Like the testes, they began to produce egg cells at the
time of puberty. But eggs, unlike sperms, are not being
shed all the time. In a woman, one egg is released ev-
ery month, from the time of puberty until about the age
of forty-five except during pregnancy. In most animals,
several eggs may be released and fertilized at the same
time.


The egg travels down a tube from the ovary towards the
womb. If it is not fertilized on the way, it moves along
into the womb and disintegrates. After ten days, the lining
of the tube breaks away and is discharge down into the
vagina, along (together) with some blood. This process
is called ministration (because it occurs once every
month), and it also helps to clean out the womb, so that
it can prepare for a fertilized egg if one reaches the next
month.


Hello boys and girls,
Thanks for coming along. Do you know that
discussions can help you acquire new ideas
and insights in each area of your study? Yes,
it can. Just try it from today. Be good to your-
self.

'Bye.

IN LAST WEEK
Routes to Omai Gold Mining Location
Solution? Today we urge you to get yourselves into
groups, pool your resources and list the names
below according to the area a person can be start-
ing from to reach the Omai Gold Mining location.
Read the names carefully and gather their locations






. ..


into groups. For instance a person can be start-
ing from Charity, Pomeroon to go to Omai Mining
by way of the coastal road. In that case, which
places will he/she pass?

Butakari, Rockstone, Anarika, Sherima, Wineperu,
Monkey Jump, St. Mary's, Agatash, Bartica,
Riverview, Saxacalli, Lanaballi/Morish, Aliki, Fort Is-
land, Georgetown, Bartica, Timehri International Air-
port, Linden, Mabura Hill Road, Yaya, Tumatumari,
Bartica Potaro Road, Demerara River

General Pointers about Omai
1. OMAI Gold Mines Limited is a large mining and
milling company situated on the west bank of the
Essequibo River.
2. It is 140 miles from Georgetown via Linden and
the Mabura road.
3. It is also accessible by air via a 45-minute flight
from Ogle Airstrip.
4. The Omai operations involve crushing stones
and removing the embedded gold.
5. Gold is found in the rock called quartz carbon-
ate, and also in alluvial deposits from past hydraulic
mining operations.
6. Another term for hydraulicking is land dredging
and also river dredging.
7. Hydraulic operations are medium-scale gold
prospecting operations that use an open pit.
8. Omai uses vast machinery coupled with a
chemical called cyanide manufactured for indus-
trial use in its operations.
9. Incidentally, one kilogram of "bitter" cassava
could contain more than 1000 mg cyanide?


IN THIS WEEK
Mammals
This week we'll begin to look at mammals. We've
decided to leave the geography and history behind
a little to go the way of nature so as to lend some
balance to what you are learning. Let's begin.

Everything can be divided into animal, vegetable,
or mineral categories if we look at each situation
carefully.

When we say animal we mean the following en-
listed creatures (dumb creatures):

* Any creature that can move of its own free
will; and
* Birds, fishes, reptiles and insects.
But when we speak of animals in the ordinary way
we really mean mammals.
Mammals are animals which:
* produce their young complete; and
* nourish them in infancy on their mother's
milk.

However, there are some strange things in nature.
There are some mammals classified as animals
also that have the following strange characteristics:

* lay eggs;
* have webbed feet, and sharp claws;
* carry a broad beak like a dove (spiny ant-
eater or echidna, and the platypus are foremost
among them.
We are not going to major on these; they are just
mentioned in passing.
As we go on you will see how animals have been
able to develop the kind of feet, claws, jaws, coats,
eyes, and even stomachs which suit them best.
These characteristics will be looked at in turn


Sunday Chronicle July 24, 2005


Paiig XIII


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of t
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ENGLISH LANGUAGE for CXC for 2005-07-24
The Passage

She made him no reply.
"I am not too proud to believe it, Louisa. How could I
be arrogant, and you before me! Can it be so? Is it so,
dear'?
He looked upon her, lying cast away there; and with-
out another word went out of the room. He had not been
long gone, when she heard a light tread near the door,
and knew that someone stood beside her.
She did not raise her head. A dull anger that she
should be seen in her distress, and that the involuntary
look she had so resented should come to this fulfillment,
smouldered within her like an unwholesome fire. All
closely imprisoned forces rend and destroy. The air that
would be healthful to the earth, the water that would en-
rich it, the heat that would ripen it, tear it when caged up.
So in her bosom even now; the strongest qualities she
possessed, long turned upon themselves, became a heap
of obduracy, that rose against a friend.
It was well that soft touch came upon her neck, and
that she supposed herself to have fallen asleep. The sym-
pathetic hand did not claim her resentment. Let it lie
there, let it lie.
It lay there, warming into life a crowd of gentler
thoughts; and she rested. As she softened with the quiet,
and the consciousness that she was being watched, some
tears made their way into her eyes. The face touched
hers, and she knew that there were tears upon it too, and
she the cause of them.
As Louisa feigned to raise herself, and sat up, Sissy
retired, so that she stood placidly near the bed-side.
"I hope I have not disturbed you. I have come to ask if
you would let me stay with you."
"Why should you stay with me? My sister will miss
you. You are everything to her."
"Am I?" returned Sissy, shaking her head. "I would be
something to you if I might."
"What?" said Louisa almost sternly.
"Whatever you want most, if I could be that. At all
events, I would like to try to be as near it as I can. And
however far off that may be, I will never tire of trying. Will
you let me?"

About the excerpt
1. By now you will have had the opportunity to read a
story about a family member that got ill suddenly and still
seemed to gain the attention of the household. Read the
passage again, and this time, determine adjectives that
can sum up the sick person's mind set. Proceed to write
a description which gives a clear picture of the sick young
woman's personality.
2. Write a description of the other character.
3. Write a conversation between two little sisters and a
sick bigger sister. Just tell anything you think is fitting
conversation for them in the crisis.


POETRY

Bent double, like old beggars under sacks,
Knock-need, coughing like hags, we cursed through
sludge,
Till on the haunting flares we turned our backs,
And towards our distant rest began to trudge.
Men marched asleep. Many had lost their boots,
But limped on, blood-shod. All went lame, all blind;
Drunk with fatigue; deaf even to the hoots
Of gas-shells dropping softly behind.
Gas! Gas! Quick, boys! -An ecstasy of fumbling,
Fitting the clumsy helmets just in time,
But someone still was yelling out and stumbling
And floundering like a man in fire or lime -
Dim through the misty panes and thick green light,
As under a green sea, I saw him drowning.
In all my dreams before my helpless sight
He plunges at me, guttering, choking, drowning.
If in some smothering dreams, you too could pace
Behind the wagon that we flung him I,
And watch the white eyes writhing in his face,
His hanging face, like a devil's sick of sin;
if you could hear, at every jolt, the blood
Come gargling from the froth-corrupted lungs,


Bitter as the cud
Of vile, incurable sores on innocent tongues, -
My friend, you would not tell with such high zest
To children ardentfor some desperate glory,
The old Lie: Dulce et decorum est
Pro patria mori.

Questions
1. What is the poem saying to youngsters?
2. Why do people tell certain lies in your estimation?
3. Give the meaning of each of the following:
a) "old beggars under sacks"
b) "but limped on, blood-shod"
c) "gas-shells"
d) "smothering dreams"
4. Find one figure of speech and name it. How essential
is it to the poem?

Application
5. Have you ever seen a gas helmet? Describe it to a
friend.
6. Write a good friend telling him/her about the poet's
message. How do you see it affecting young people to-
day?

The Narrative
There was once a great short story writer and English
novelist, W. Somerset Maugham, who was a very suc-
cessful, character constructionist. He said in a personal
comment that a writer does not copy his originals. When
a writer discovers originals, he/she proceeds to use what
combinations of characteristics he/she wants from them.


If you are really interested in character construction, read
the following composition. When you are finished, study
how the character has been 'constructed.' What does
the writer of the story tell you about his Uncle? Is there
any wisdom in selecting all of the characteristics of the
original Uncle Fred? Would he have lost his individuality
in a deluge of characteristics? Does the writer tell about
a single trait that has fired his imagination? What is it?


The Great Hunter
My uncle Fred lives in Utah. When the cool weather be-
gins to creep down from the mountains, he starts to think
about hunting. He cleans his rifles, polishes his shot-
gun, and repairs his camping equipment He digests whole
books about hunting for deer, tracking mountain lions,
and cornering wild pigs. He bombards manufacturers of
hunting equipment with letters requesting information
about new devices that guarantee a successful hunt. He
haunts all the local sporting goods stores.
Last year Uncle Fred prepared with more than usual
care for his annual hunt. He tracked down special
ammunition for his various rifles and outfitted him-
self and his station wagon with enough equipment to
keep an African safari on the move for a month.
Uncle Fred left the night before the hunting season
opened and stayed up in the hills for four days. In
the evening of the fourth day, our eager, searching
eyes were rewarded by the sight of the hunter's cara-
van returning. What would he have in the back of
his wagon? What tales of great adventures would he
tell? What great dangers had he overcome? We
rushed into the driveway and surrounded Uncle Fred.
Solemnly, he letdown the tailgate and undid the folds of a
tarpaulin. Instead of a noble deer with branching horns or
a wild pig with sharp tusks, there lay silent in death a
jackrabbit. Uncle Fred had finished his hunt.


Look closer at the passage that features Uncle Fred by
finding answers to the following questions.


1. What trait of Uncle Fred caught the writer's attention?
2. Which do you suppose Uncle Fred enjoys more --
hunt or the preparation for hunt?
3. Verbs have been described as "words that carry the
burden of communication." List the verbs in the composi-


tion about Uncle Fred. Has the writer selected verbs with
high communicative value?


Application
Construct a character of your own as it is suggested by
one of the following topics. You can write on a topic of
your own choosing, if that is your desire. Before you
write your composition, prepare a list of verbs that are
appropriate to your topic and have high communication
value.

Our garbage collector and the next-door neighbour's puppy
My Uncle Tommy and his profession
My mother's pastime
The boy at the camp sight
Gun-touting young men


It is almost one year to the end of study time before the
CXC English A examination. Because of that, there is
more than enough time to improve in the areas in which
you do not have much confidence. The continuous writ-
ing sections, if they are done well, rake in a lot of marks.
Try to concentrate on your improvement.
Continue to talk about, choose and use nouns and verbs
and adjectives that fit contexts you are trying to create.


Use study partners to discuss any composition that you
create.


Read the following statement considerately.
Whatever thought you wish to verbalise there can be one
noun only by which to express it, one verb only by which
to give it life, and one adjective only by which to it can be
described. Do you agree with that statement? It is ex-
pressing clear thinking by those who write. Writers of
any genre must be able to choose that particular word to
fit that particular situation that is to be built up. Find that
noun. Find that verb. Find that adjective. Let each work
towards the desired outcome.


Here is a composition. As you read it, pay rapt attention
to the verbs, which the writer has used. Examine his
choice of nouns. Look at the choice of adjectives. Get
your friends and study partners together in this business
too. Talk together about word choice. Is the topic prop-
erly expressed by the noun choices? Have the verbs and
adjectives given life to the topic? What do you think about
the effort below?


The Old House
The road to Prescott winds past a deserted house that
peers out sadly from a clump of tamaracks. Long ago, it
was constructed of adobe blocks laid flat and held with
heavy clay. Today a skeleton-like chimney reaches above
the roof and clutches to the sky. The adobe has crumbled
in gaping patches, and chunks of red lie scattered in the
grass. The window frames hang listlessly from the body
of the house. Their panes have long since shattered and
disappeared. Afew bent shingles still curve over the roof
boards. The desolation of the house is broken only by
the birds nesting in the eaves.
The passer-by gives the house a quick look and wonders.
What lives were once sheltered here? What circum-
stances enticed the occupants from this wooded spot by
a winding road?


Can you now draw the picture that was painted by the
composition above? That is good for you.
Think of a building iat has quickened your imagination;
think even about ( e that is a mystery a jailhouse, a
condemned great II, a backyard cottage, a government
building, a giant stt. house. Write about the structure,
searching until you discover the right nouns and verbs
and adjectives to f ve your composition life. A mysteri-
ous place needs s sory words. Choose your adjectives
especially well.


~lrL7r *~L~- I II) Ia~Z r ~ I I1P(-SC~=?~R~--'Tr~9


Sunday Chronicle July 24, 2005


Page XIV






Page XV


Sunday Chronicle July 24, 2005


Burglarylrobbery accused convict



gets 40 years, 12 strokes


N 1994, Frank
Rutherford, one of
two men accused of
burglary and robbery
with aggravation, was
jailed for 20 years on
each count and ordered
to receive 12 strokes
with the whip.
The trial Judge, Lennox
Perry, (now Chairman of the
Guyana Public Service Appel-
late Tribunal) imposed the pen-
alty after a mixed Demerara As-
size jury had found the accused
guilty.
Rutherford's partner in
crime, Aubrey Ramsay, who
faced trial on the joint charge,
was found not guilty and was
discharged by the Judge.
After deliberating for more
than two hours the jury had ar-
rived at a majority verdict of
guilty in proportion of 10 to
two in respect to Rutherford.
In imposing sentence Jus-
tice Perry expressed the hope
that the sentence would serve as
a deterrent to others who were
.inclined to commit similar of-
fences.
Rutherford was sentenced to
20 years on each count. The
Judge did not order that the sen-
tences should run concurrently,
indicating that they should run
consecutively, meaning that the
prisoner would have to serve 40
years.
However, in respect to the
No. 2 accused Aubrey Ramsay,
the jury had unanimously ar-
rived at a verdict of not guilty.
By their verdict they had


concluded that the Prosecution
had not satisfied them on the
question of identification as far
as Ramsay was concerned.
Rutherford had made an oial
confession which had strength-
ened the Prosecution's case.
Both men, who had pleaded
not guilty, had led alibi de-
fences, indicating that they were
somewhere else at the time of
the alleged crime.
They were charged with
breaking and entering Della
Baijnauth's home on June 26,
1984, with intent to steal. They
were also accused of robbery




ByGeo


with aggravation.
The facts of the case dis-
closed that Della Baijnauth, of
Agricola Village, bolted the doors
and windows of her house.
About 11 o'clock on the
night of June 26, 1984, and
sometime before 2.30 am on
the morning of June 27, she
was aroused by dogs barking.
Soon after, her bedroom
window was smashed in. Then
someone broke the bedroom
door and the men entered the
building, the Prosecution had al-
leged.
Baijnauth, the first witness,
told the Judge and jury that af-
ter she saw the men jumping
over her fence, she spoke to her
husband and they both started
to shout for thief.


According to her, they then
went into a bathroom to hide.
Whilst there, she saw a masked
face peeping over the wall that
separates the toilet from the
bath.
That person, she said had
something like a pipe and
the person said "come out
and keep no noise or else I'll
shoot".
Her husband, Oscar Will-
iams, held on to the pipe and
begged the robber not to shoot
and indicated that they would
come out.
At that point, she said, "a
man held:me by my hand and
took me out of the bathroom. I
saw two men, one of them had
on a


rge Barclay

mask over his face and an axe
in his hand.
The man who took me out
of the bath room had no mask,
just trousers and no shirt. He
demanded that I give him my
one-side gold bracelet which I
was wearing. I gave the bracelet
to him. The man then forcibly
took me upstairs", the witness
had said.
Continuing, the witness
said that on being taken up-
stairs, she saw Rutherford,
whom she had known before,
coming out of a bedroom. His
eyes were covered with gauze.
The witness also said that
she knew the accused by the
name of Frankie and that he used
to visit her shop from time to


Foreign Exchange Market Activities
Summary Indicators
Friday July 15, 2005 Thursday July 21, 2005


A. US Dollar
Bank of Baroda
Bank of Nova Scotia
Citizens Bank
Demerara Bank
SGBTI
NBIC

Bank Average


Nonbank Cambios Av. (5 largest)


I. EXCHANGE RATES
Buvin Rate
NOTES OTHER


197.00
190.00
192.00
195.00
190.00
199.20

193.87


200.00


198.00
199.00
199.00
197.00
195.00
198.00


Sellin Rate
NOTES OTHER
201.00 203.00
201.00 205.00
203.00 204.25
201.00 202.00
201.00 201.00
202.60 204.00


197.67 201.64


-202.40


203.21


BoG Average Market Exchange Rate: US$1.00 = G$199.65

B. Canadian Dollar


135.00


Bjnk 4 veragg

C. Pound Sterling


Bank Average


D. Euro

Bank Average
E. Selected Caricom Exchange
Rates

TTS= G 28.81
.Bdos$= G$ 91.78
J$= G$ 4.45
ECS= G$65.67
Belire$= G$ 93.94


145.07 152.40


314.00 | 343.10


218.75


159.90


352.43 364.77


240.25 246.25


F. LIBOR- USS
London Interbank Offered
Rate For Thur., June 21, 2005


3 months
6 months


3.65000%
3.87063%


259.75


G. Prime Rate


The Judge had directed the
jury on the question of identifi-
cation, and pointed out that
clothing was not a proper iden-
tification, since many persons
might have been wearing simi-
lar clothing. -
One of the witnesses for the
Prosecution was Inspector Gor-
don Gilhuys, (now an Attor-
ney'at-law.) He had testified
about visiting the scene and find-
ing that the'house was broken
and entered and ransacked.
He testified that he was
given a list of the jewellery al-
leged to have been stolen.
According to Gilhuys, he
told the men of the accusation
and cautioned Rutherford. He
said-that Rutherford remained
silent.
Rutherford was alleged to
have made an oral confession to
P.C. Ramsay which was chal-
lenged by the accused.
After holding a voir dire
(a trial within a trial) Justice
Perry found that the state-
ment by the accused was ob-
tained freely and voluntarily,
and directed that it be read to
the jury as evidence.
The oral confession was to
the effect that Rutherford had
said, "It is not me alone; I gon
call the names of the rest of per-
sons who went with me".
Justice Perry had told the
jury: "If you find in fact and


you believe Ramsay that the
number one accused did make
that statement, then you may
want to feel that he has con-
fessed to his participation in
this crime and it is open to you
to convict him. If you are not
satisfied that he made such a
statement, then you are to dis-
regard it; if in doubt, do the
same and thereafter you would
still have to examine the other
evidence presented to you by
the Prosecution and see if they
have discharged the burden of
proof cast upon them to satisfy
you that the two accused are
guilty as charged.
In statements from the dock
both accused maintained they
were not guilty and led alibi de-
fences.
Rutherford said that he was
asleep at his home at the time
of the alleged offence, while
Ramsay said that he was at
Coverden on the East Bank of
Demerara when the crime was
alleged to have been committed.
In his final directions to the
jury, the Judge told them: "If
you believe the alibi of the two
accused, then it would clearly be
a positive case of mistaken iden-
tity, but if you disbelieve it,
then it is your duty to examine
closely the Prosecution's evi-
dence of identification to see
whether a mistake might have
been made and if so, the


Prosecution's case would not
have been proved beyond rea-
sonable doubt.
"In other words, members
of the jury, because the accused
in this case did not give evi-
dence, that by itself cannot sup-
port the identification, and if
you feel that the accused told
you lies about where they were
at the material time, this does
not by itself prove that they
were where Della Baijnauth said
they were.
"Are you convinced, mem-
bers of the jury, that Della
Baijnauth and her family were
robbed? Are you convinced that
they were robbed of jewellery?
Are you convinced that they
were robbed by the two accused
acting in concert to rob them?
"If you are so convinced,
and only if you are so con-
vinced, and convinced beyond
reasonable doubt, may you con-
vict them.
"If you are in doubt, find
them not guilty. Please do your
duty without fear or favour. You
may retire to consider your ver-
dict", Justice Perry had told the
jury.
After deliberating for
more than two hours, the jury
returned a majority verdict of
guilty in relation to Ruther-
ford, and a unanimous not
guilty verdict in respect to
Ramsay.


11 11- - - - - --


I F
I Li1!1 '0


U-.~


This week's mailbag will deal with the responsibility of you the
employee/worker in ensuring that your records at NIS are in order.

1. You must ensure that at the time of registration that you give your
correct name i.e. the name that is on your birth certificate.,
NB:- You may also indicate if you have a call name.

2. If you change your name and have reported same to your employer,
you must also report all changes) to NIS. Remember, you will need
to submit the relevant documents) to support such changes) 1.e:
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
you are divorced. (

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


I
I

i

I
I
I


i
I
I


US 6.25%
Guyana 14.54%


Source: International Dep'artment, Bank of Guyana


`:".~L
P
O~I
o


~--E I
"
"; 3L
--01

,~p`drr
`~~, O




7
4~1

~I


I
4. Finally, if you have worked with more than one employer it is ir7orta .L_.
that you keep a record of the places that you have worked.
In so doing it will be much easier for 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 write/call.
NIS MAIL BAG
C/O Dianne Lewis Baxter
Publicity and Public Relations Officer (ag) '|
National Insurance Scheme
Brickdam and Winter Place
P.O. Box. 101135
E-mail: pr nis@solutions2000.net
Tel: 227-3461.
-- - --- ------ - -- ---I


I


6


I


.


- II I I I


~YF~






Pao~XVI Sunday Chronicle July 24, 2005


$40,000.00 "SHOULD-BE-WON"

RE(r 3 CROSSWORD COMPETITION


NAME- NAME,
ADDRESS- ADDRESS-


;ACROSS:
1. Plant.
3. Thep .i'. 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_.
Beach on the Atlantic Coast,
40km Southeastwards of
Waini Point in Guyana.
11. The_ of the container.
broke while washing the
dishes
12. Wind.
14. Listen.
18. South America (Abbr.)
19. Physical Educatidn (Abbr.)


DO
1.
.2.
3


$40,000.00
"SHOULD-BE-WON"
FOR EMANCIPATION


A new Pre-Emancipatiol
Day "Should-Be-Won
puzzle for $40,000.00 i
now. presented to you. Thi
"S'-B-W" competition wil
be drawn on Friday, July 29
2005. The rules for thi
competition will remain th
same, except, that where
there is one mistake, th
prize money is $25,000.00
and for two mistakes th
prize money is $15,000.00
If thferc is more than on
winner the prize money wi]
be shared among th
winners. So get in the action
and WIN!
The additional incentives o
$ 1,000.00 and $2,000.00 fo
the 40+ and 80+ entrie


Homophone.
Department of Employment
(Abbr.)
Tall and thin.
Variant iperinrg of aye.
Steamship (Abbr.)
An affirmative answer or
response.
Pertaining to -ighirng or
combat.
WN:


13.
14.
15.
16.


17.
18.


Wet with liquid or gush. 19.
Expression of surprise,
triumph or derision
An irregular verb with its past |
tense and past participle i
being different from each
other and different from its
infinitive.
Turkey (Abbr.)
River on the Left Bank of the
Essequibo River in Guyana.
Christian name.
Vulgate (Abbr.)
One Day International (Abbr.);
used in relation to the
discipline of cricket.


groupings are in
effect.

If you play smart, you
can win this grand
offer of $40,000.00.
The more you play the
n greater is the
" possibility of
s winning.
s
11 The amount of entries
, submitted must be
s covered by the,
e relevant sums of
e money or they will
e not be judged. The
0 completed entries
e must be placed in a
. Chronicle Crossword
e box at a location near
11 to you.
e
n When you need
coupons just purchase
)f a copy of the Sunday
r or Wednesday
SChronicle. For extra


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


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, our general
rules apply.

Thanks
Crossword
Committee









Withmathes


VACANCY




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.

.2

PROGRAMMERS NEEDED!!

Resonant Technologies, the newest and fastest
growing IT company in Guyana, is looking for






ResTech will train successful applicants to be
professional software developers with real-world
practical skills. Trainees will receive a stipend and
after a satisfactory probationary period, will be
offered full-time jobs with Resonant Technologies.

Interested persons are asked to submit their CV
using either:

* Post:
Send to '93 Republic Street, Newtown,
Georgetown', Labeled'ResTech Recruiting', or
* Email:
Send to 'restech05(ayahoo.com,' with subject
'ResTech Recruiting'

* Call 623-8964or660-1265

Closing date July 22, 2005.

VACANCY


Candidate must be highly motivated to work
with minimum supervision; be very attentive to
details; and have excellent communication
abilities.

Requirements

1) Five subjects CXC or GCE or Equivalent with
Advanced Typewriting.
2) Totally competent in computer skills especially;
Microsoft Word; Excel; Power Point;Publisher and
the use of internet.

3) Must have atleast three yearsworking experience.

Only suitable applicants will be acknowledged. .

Send Application withContactTel. No. to:
Human Resources Administrator
Wieting & Richter Limited :i i
10-13 Water Street,
Georgetown sprows
Or Email wrhumanresourcesdept@yahoo.com


*- Pr-e .-s I .s b accompanie bythe rele vant sums o f m o n


Animal, anthem, ay, beer, bier, black,,
cease, close, DE, Edith, Emile, eye, flower,
Friday, ha, he, hear, heed, ho, Ipuri, -"
Iru% a, 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.. \P. yea, 3es.


PaQe XVI


,Sunday-Chronicle July 24, 2005-





Sunday Chronicle July 24, 2005


WHAT IS SOLID
WASTE?

WHEN you see the garbage
pile-ups in your cities, you look
away from it and hold your
nose as you cross it. Have you
ever thought that you also play
a role in the creation of that
stench? Every time you throw
your food boxes, drink bottles
and unwanted materials into
your surroundings you add to
this stench and unsightly look-
ing garbage pile. Do you know
that you can play a more impor-
tant role in lessening this smell
and making your surroundings
look a little more attractive if
you follow proper methods of
waste disposal.

Since the beginning of hu-
man existence, man has been
generating waste, be it the bones
and other parts of animals they
slaughter for their food or the
wood they cut to make their
carts. As time progressed, man-
kind became more and more
industrialized. By the end of the
19"' century, the industrial revo-
lution saw the rise of the
world's consumers. The in-
crease in population and
urbanisation was largely respon-
sible for the increase in solid
waste.

Many experts define solid
waste as any garbage, refuse, or
solid components of the waste
humans generate daily. Other-_
wise referred to as trash, solid
waste consists of everyday
items such as boxes, grass clip-
pings, bottles, food scraps, rub-
ber etc. However, solid waste is
also known to refer to any gar-


bage, refuse, sludge or other dis-
carded materials, including solid,
liquid, Semi-solid, or contained
gaseous materials resulting from
industrial, commercial, mining,
and agricultural activities and
from community activities.

TYPES OF SOLID
WASTE.

Solid waste can be classified
into different types depending
on their source:
Household waste is
generally classified as municipal
waste.
Industrial waste as
hazardous waste.
Hospital waste or
biomedical waste as infectious
waste.

-MUNICIPAL WASTE.
Municipal solid waste con-
sists of household waste, con-
struction and demolition debris,
sanitation residue, and waste
from streets. This garbage is
generated mainly from residen-
tial and commercial complexes.

-HAZARDOUS
WASTE.
Hazardous waste could be
highly toxic to humans. animals.
and plants; are corrosive, highly
flammable or explosive: and re-
act when exposed to certain
things e.g. gases. Certain types
of household waste are also
hazardous. These include old
batteries, shoe polish, paint
tins, old medicines, and medi-
cine bottles. Industrial and hos-
pital waste are also considered
hazardous as they may contain
toxic substances such as form-


ABOVE AN OPEN DUMPSITE, SHOWING IMPROPER WASTE DISPOSAL.


aldehyde and phenols used as
disinfectants in hospitals, and
mercury used in mining indus-
tries.

-HOSPITAL WASTE.
Hospital waste is generated
during the diagnosis, treatment,
or immunisation of human be-
ings or animals or in research ac-
tivities in these fields or in the
production or testing of
biologicals. It may include waste
like anatomical waste, cultures,
discarded medicines, chemical
waste etc. This waste is highly
infectious and can be a serious
threat to human health if not
managed in a scientific and
proper manner.

(CONTINUED
NEXT WEEK)


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


Government of Guyana
Ministry of Finance

The Ministry of Finance invites applications from suitably
qualified individuals to fill a number of vacancies for

PLANNERS

Requirements:

A Bachelor's Degree in Economics or other relevant discipline.

2005 prospective graduates are invited to apply.

Interested persons.should send applications no later than
Friday, 5h August, 2005 to:

Msa Samantha Ramnarine
Confidential Secretary to the Director of Budget
Office of the Budget
Ministry of Finance
Main and Urquhart Streets
Georgetown
Fax: 226 6913
E-mail: mof@inetguyana.net
Government ads can be viewed on http://www.gina.gov.gy


Please fill out the information below,
cut out andi mail (or deliver by hand to the Share Register Office at Thirst Park)
along with a copy of the Official Result Statement from the Ministry of Education.
---.---


SShareholder's Name:


SAddress: .


Teleplione#


Child's Name:


School Attended:


Examination Number:


SMarks Achieved:


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


Closing Date for Application is Friday August 5, 2005.


Page XVII


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4*


UOR~CW]PF~


1. Market Street, Anna Regina
2. Man Man Street, Bush Lot
3. Walter Elliot Street, Henrietta
4. Bush Shed Street, Queenstown
DRAINAGE & IRRIGATION


- Chip Seal
- Chip Seal
- Chip Seal
- Sand, Loam & Crusher Run


* .


.00 -a 4


1. Construction of Irrigation Check Reliance
2. Desilting of Trenches (Check with S.O.W. for details)
QUOTATIONS
1. Quotation for the supply of one (1) Nissan Urvan Ambulance DX Type
(Check with Mechanical Supt. for details).
2. Quotation for the supply of one Caterpillar D4 Bulldozer (Check with
Mechanical Supt. for details).
Bids for the supply of Bulldozer must be:
(a) Placed in an inner envelope bearing the name and address of the
Supplier.
(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
Quotations must be clearly marked at the top left hand corner of the outer
envelope "BIDS FOR THE SUPPLY OF ONE CATERPILLAR D4
BULLDOZER".
Bids must be placed in the Tender Box of the National Procurement &
Tender Administration Board former Central Tender Board at the above
mentioned address on or before 09:00 hrs on Tuesday, July 26,2005. It will
not be necessary to submit bids in person since they may be sent by mail.
However, the employer is not responsible for bids not received thereof on
or before the time and date specified for receipt of bids. Late bids will be
rejected and returned unopened.
Each bid must be accompanied by valid NIS and IRD Compliance
Certificates for firms registered in Guyana.
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 hrs
on Tuesday, July 26,2005 in the Boardroom of the National Procurement &
Tender Administration Board former Central Tender Board, Ministry of
Finance Building, Main & Urquhart Streets, Georgetown.
Tender Documents for Roads and D & I can be uplifted from the Regional
Accounting Unit, Anna Regina at a non refundable fee of one thousand dollars
($1,000) each.
Each Tender must be submitted separately in a sealed envelope and marked the
description of the job tendered for which must also be accompanied by valid
Certificates of Compliances from the Commissioner General, Guyana Revenue
Authority and the General Manager, National Insurance Scheme.
Tenders addressed to the Chairman, Regional Tender Board, Region No. 2 must
be deposited in Tender Box located at the Regional Office, Anna Regina not later
than 09:00 hrs on Tuesday, July 26, 2005.
Tenderers or their representatives may be present to witness the opening
immediately after closing.
Deonarine
Chairman
Regional Tender Board
Region No. 2


OFFICE OF THE REGIONAL DEMOCRATIC COUNCIL
Region No. 2 Pomeroon Supenaam
Anna Regina
Essequibo Coast
Tel. No: 771-4232


TENDER NOTICE

Prequalified Contractors/Firms are requested to submit sealed bids to complete
the undermentioned:
ROADS


Sunday Chronicle July 24, 2005


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Page XVIII


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Sunday Chronicle JUlv 24,2005


DRUGS AND




MEDICATIONS


NOW that we have concluded our discus
sions on the geriatric pet which effectively
brings the series to an end, I would like to
write a few columns on the use (misuse) of drugs.
Also, I would like to share with you some infor-
mation on medications that we vets use in our daily
practice.
Anesthetics are drugs used to block the sensation of pain. They
are divided into two general categories local and general.
Local anesthetics are used for operations on the surface of the
body where they are infiltrated locally into the tissue or into a re-
gional nerve. They may be applied topically to mucus membranes.
While local anesthetics (such as Xylocaine) have the fewest risks
and side effects, they are not suitable for most major operations.
General anesthetics render the dog unconscious. They can be
given by injection or inhalation. Light doses sedate or relax the dog
and may be suitable for short procedures (such as removing fish
hooks from the mouth). Inhaled gases (such as Halothane) are ad-
ministered through a tube placed in the wind pipe (trachea).
The dose of an anesthetic is computed by weight of the
dog. Certain breeds have a low tolerance for barbiturates and
other anesthetics. Whippets, Afghan Hounds, Great Pyrenees,


and perhaps others may require less anesthetic than other
breeds of comparable weight. Your veterinarian will make the
final decision.
The dosage of any given anesthetic will vary greatly, even among
dogs of the same size. Therefore, they must be given only by some-
one trained to determine the degree of sedation they produce. Com-
binations of anesthetics or anesthetics and sedatives often are used
to lessen the potential side effects.
The removal of an anesthetic agent is by the lungs, liver, or
kidneys, depending on the choice of agent. Impaired function of
these organs can cause anesthetic complications. If your dog has a
history of lung, liver, kidney or heart disease, be sure to discuss it
with your veterinarian.
A major risk of general anesthesia is having a dog vomit when
going into anaesthesia induced unconsciousness or waking up after
the surgery. The vomitus refluxes into the windpipe and lungs
producing suffocation because the vomit material blocks the air
intake. This can be avoided by keeping the stomach empty for 12
hours before scheduled surgery. Accordingly, if you know your dog
is going to have an operation, don't give it anything to eat or drink
after 6:00 pm the night before. This means picking up.his water
dish and keeping him away from any source of water.
We have relied on a handbook for pets authored by Drs
Giffin and Carlson for most of the test in this article.

RM-~ki *' 1-:
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THE VET


I

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



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BARNEY, pet belonging to Tina King.


CHAMPION


Cookery Corner

W :.Welcome to the 355thedition of
S "Champion Cookery Corner", a
S; weekly feature giving recipes and
tips on cooking in Guyana.

A1ui u d


Biscuit
250 grams butter
250 grams sugar
2 large or 3 small eggs
teaspoon of vanilla essence
3 cups of self-raising flour
1 cup of Champion Custard Powder
Filling
1 cup of icing sugar
heaped tablespoon of Champion CuStard Powder
1 tablespoon of butter
1 teaspoon of vanilla
hot water to make the right consistency (you can
use passion fruit pulp instead of water for
something different)


To make biscuits:
Combine butter, sugar, eggs and vanilla and
beat until creamy. Add the flour and
Champion Custard Powder and roll into
small balls and flatten. Bake until golden
brown in a moderate oven.
Filling:
Beat all ingredients until smooth and
creamy.
When the biscuits are cool join with filling.


I Canadian Nana imp Bars
The following is a recipe for a double batch, which is i lt of Nanaimo Bars; you can halve the
recipe and still give yourself and your friends and eAtree lichocolate buzz!


Base: 1 cup melted butter (2 sticks)
/2 cup granulated sugar
1 cup cocoa
2 eggs
about 3 cups graham cracker crumbs (cne
3.5 oz box)
1 /2 cups flaked coconut
1 cup chopped walnuts
Middle Layer: '/ cup butter, softened at
room temperature (1 stick)
4 tbsp Champion Custard Powder
2 tsp.vanilla
3 tbsp milk
Scup ;icing ugiar
Icing: o, 'cmn-,weet chocolate
4 oz uns... ecicrI.'i chocolate
3 '.; ibp butter SPO.\SOREF


Base: lMi\ togeth-r ileilled butter and sugar. Add to this
o h.i..J. Ilun cy Be..u until .n.',>lh .Add grdham wafer
I uiiilh_ ,iaD Id Ih,.r>'i.ouhl. \dd coconMu and walnuts,
.rd ini,\ Pr-. inr,.' .qu re pa.n, Refrlgerate while
imnLl.ing riiiidtl laci Middle Lac-r Cream together
hnirT. Championirii Cu itr Piow.r and vanilla. Gradually
biiedJ rnmill. and cwini- ,ie.r Spread c\cnly over base.
( ill ,.iell hbefoIe icinm Icing: Mehl chocolate and butter
Tl,.clli. on I.>A he lii pread onit chilled middle layer.
Important: tl the lchl.colc icing i, Itoo holi. or the middle
I r, cr i-n'l cold enough. the chocolate w ill mell the middle
,I\, er: but i lle choci.laje i. too cold and the middle layeris
loocoldlthechocolate'.,lii he ,er) hard topread.
Chill in I refricrtig or. hbIl CLu I1nit) pieces before the
chOliolate on top his c.,niiplecl hlardened Store in the
retrigerii or. .
D it' Y IHE .4,V rF.4CTI RERS Of


Baking Powder 9r
Custard Powder PASA


Black Pepper "


Curry Powder
Garam Masala


Page XIX


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