Title: Guyana chronicle
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00088915/00030
 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: August 21, 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: VID00030
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 29013105
lccn - sn 93049190
 Related Items
Preceded by: Guyana graphic

Full Text


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The Chronicle is at http://www.guyanalchrnile.cem


A TICKET TO YOUR
DREAM--0
RESULTS HOTLINE 225-8902


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- "sawri.iu iM "Copyrighted Material .. -
S.Syndicated Content ---
Available from Commercial News Providers" 'a"w
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Police Force promises

Re dou sled

efforts to

combat attacks

on businesses
WITH the private sector registering it- concerns about
the escalating crime situation in the country. the
Guyana Police Force has promised to step up efforts
to combat attacks on businesses Page two


Rumour of

affair i may have

spurred killing

Baby survives stab wound Page three


Good
turnout

Frr
-UJYL-. in the
-.i' a as vwel as
Sres 0-ten or- oter coun-
ii:es turned out in their
numbers to attend the
opening ceremony of the
Guyana Trade and In-
vestment Exposition in
New York Friday.
Centre






- Army Page 14


This clown carefully demonstrates to interested onlookers how to open a bottle of coca-cola, the behaviour change soft drink


(Photos by Quacy Sampson)


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'" = re-oper for business as usual on Mor P e accept our apologies for any
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.2~~~~~~~ SUDYARIL\At1~?O


ITH the
private
s ecttor
registering its concerns
about the escalating
crime situation in theREDOUBLED EFFORTS


country, the Guyana
Police Force has
promised to step up
efforts to combat


attacks on businesses.
According to an August 19
release from the Private Sector
Commission's Chairman of
Governance and Security Sub-
Committee, Mr. Norman
McLean, the PSC and
associated bodies, the Guyana
Manufacturing and Services
Association (GMSA) and the
Georgetown Chamber of
Commerce and Industry
(GCCI) have noted that the
incidence of violent robbery has

ROSE BUD
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* Fish


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S"ize .


Vacancies:
Security Guards
Requirements:
Applicants must be at
least 35 years of ago,
have a secondary education,
S and be able bodfed with
3 years security experience.
Salary: 8,600/week

Porters
Requirements:
Applicants must be at least
22 years of age, have a
secondary education and be
able bodied.
Wages: $7,000-9,0001week

Interested persons
are invited to send their
applications including
telephone numbers and
two recent references to:

The Personnel Manager
P.O. Box 10451
G.P.O Robb St. Georgetown.


TO COMBAT


ATTACKS


ON BUSINESSES


not been reduced from last
year's level with more than
700 robberies having taken
place up to May of this year.
The release said that the
private sector was calling on the
Government "notwithstanding
the statement made by the
Minister of Home Affairs, to
execute its mandate to ensure
the safety of our citizens."
Early last week, Home
Affairs Minister, Gail Teixeira
had stated that businesses
should do more to protect.
themselves, including the use of
high-tech surveillance
equipment.
According to a release from
the private sector organisation,
it wfs not the function of
business community to shoulder
primary responsibility for
battling the crime wave because
the taxes businesses paid were
to help provide for the safety
and security of the citizenry.
"Neither our city nor State
is peaceful or secure," stated the
release, "We are in a.state of
disorder and are near to
insanity."
According to the statement,
the PSC wants a meeting with
the Commissioner of Police and
other officers. It said the PSC
is prepared to work
immediately on a programme to
help restore order in the society.
The Opposition People's
National Congress Reform
(PNCR) has also joined in urging
all Guyanese to "take every
reasonable precaution to


safeguard their lives and
property" since "in the present
circumstances, the price for
personal safety can never be too
high".
In a statement issued
yesterday, the PNCR said it
continues to place its
confidence in the Commissioner
of Police, Mr. Winston Felix and
"his hardworking men and
women."
"We call on the.public to do
likewise. Despite whatever
misgivings we many have about
the performance of the force,
this is a battle they must win
on our behalf. On the other
hand, the Police Force must
make urgent efforts to win the
confidence and cooperation of
the public. As we have already
advocated, good community
relationships are an invaluable
component in intelligence
gathering and crime fighting.
Many citizens still harbour
serious doubts about confiding
information to the Police Force.
The Commissioner must
address these concerns," the
release stated.
In its release also issued on
August 19, the Guyana Police
Force said that it has been
"privy to the various concerns
expressed by the public and
more particularly the business
community. These concerns are
genuine and are fuelled by the
incidents of crime committed on
businesses for a period in July
and then after August 01."
In the release, the Force


called on the general public not
to be alarmed and assured that
it will redouble its efforts to the
prevent attacks-on businesses.
The GPF also promised the
deployment of more officers to
help combat crime. It also
acknowledged that some
members of the force may be in
collusion with criminals.
"The Force," noted the
document, "is satisfied that
some of the incidents may have
been staged with collusion of
current or former staff
members who may have
provided information,
sometimes unwittingly, which
led to the attacks."
The statement listed recent
efforts made by the GPF in
battling the spate of robberies:
"At least one gang has been
held and its members are
currently remanded to prison;
the one man who staged
robberies and was caught, has
been identified in four robberies
staged on businesses around the
town; some elements of a gang
involved in motorcycle
robberies have been caught and
two were shot dead. Some of
those caught were charged and
have been bailed. There are five
gang members from a certain
community who have been
identified and are currently being
sought. Gang members in six
other communities have also
been identified and are being
sought. Every effort is being
made to stem the tide of
robberies which has affected the


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society."
According to the release,
the murder rate so far has
decreased by eight per cent
compared to last year's figures
but robberies under arms with
firearms have increased by 50
per cent. There has been a five
per cent decrease in robberies
under arms using other
implements. The release also
noted that robbery with
violence has decreased by 43
per cent while larceny from the
person has been reduced by 44
per cent.
The release noted that "It
seems from the pattern that
there are several illegal firearms
in the country." It added that for
2005, 79 firearms have been
seized compared with fifty-nine
for 2004.
"There is no doubt that
there are illegal firearms in the
country and the police efforts
have been re-doubled to cope
with the situation," the Police
press release said.
The GPF called for the
support of the public in
stemming crime.
"In many instances," stated
the release, "where bandits have
been arrested businessmen,
employees and victims of
household attacks seem quite
hesitant to identify the
suspects. In some instances
they say that they saw the
suspects after the robbery has
occurred."
The GPF, through, the
release, assured that it has an
anonymous identification
parade system.
Meanwhile, according to


another GPF press release, e
taxi driver was robbed and hi.
car stolen, while a GuyOi
gas station was relieved c-
close to one million dollars i
cash. The release, said th;
taxi-driver Marlon Knoci
picked up one passeng
from the Timehri bus pa:
area at 23:10 hrs Friday, ai
drove him to We
Rdiimveldt. After stopping
the request of his customer
Knocks was accosted b
another man who, i
collaboration with th
passenger, robbed him o:
$9,000. The men then drove
away in his car, a Toyota
Carina AT 192, licence plate
PJJ 6156.
And Thursday afternoon
four men three of whom weri
armed with handguns robbed
the GuyOil station on Sheriff
Street after gaining entry into an
office where a supervisor was at
the time counting money. Aftei
taking away the money, the men
robbed another employee who
had entered the office.
The release also noted the
discovery of a sawn-off Stevens
16-gauge shotgun at the
Rosignol's Fisherman's
Cooperative Society Wharf
around noon in Berbice Friday.
Investigations into both
robberies as well as the
discovery of the weapon are
continuing.
Persons with information
on.any robbery are advised to
call the Guyana Police Force
on 225-6411, 227-1149, 226-
6978, 225-8196 or on 911.


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'SUNDAY CHRONICLE August 21, 2005


Golden Grove tragedy


Rumour of




affair may have




spurred killing


By Shauna Jemmott
THE relatives of a young
mother who was murdered al-
legedly by her fiance Friday
night said the man was abu-
sive, and had become increas-
ingly so last week, after he
had accused her of having an
affair.
The man, who resides in
the same district, killed 23-year-
old Roselyn Rodney, called
' 'Rosey', at her home at Lot 14
Golden Grove Public Road, East
Coast Demerara, and dealt their
eight-month-old daughter,
Analisa, a stab to her temple,
leaving the child hospitalized up
to late yesterday.
The girl's father, popularly
called German, said the man
was very abusive towards his
daughter.
Speaking to the Sunday
Chronicle at his home yester-
day, the elderly man said his
wife had warned their second
daughter to quit the relationship
with the father of her two chil-
dren after he had become abu-
sive to her and disrespectful to
her family.
He recalled that on one oc-
casion, the man placed his
daughter's head between two
blocks in their yard and threat-
ened to kill her.
"He never talked to my
daughter properly. The boy say:
"Aye gyal... you lucky I didn't
walk with my gun, or you would


FOR SALE

Everything must go now
due to owner leaving
country. Call: 225-9020
225-4495, 226-8800


Baby survives stab wound


have been lying cold right here
today... you know who I be","
the man recalled.
The aged man said he
picked up a cutlass to come to
his daughter's rescue, but the
man had already fled the yard
by the time he had reached out-
side again.
"I couldn't stand and watch
he beat my daughter anymore
and not do anything about it,"
Rodney's father said.
The man wept intermit-
tently as he told the dreadful
story, and kept repeating that
his wife had always begged their
daughter to end the abusive re-
lationship.
On Friday night, the al-


leged killer visited his fiance's
home sometime after 20:00 h
in a rage. The man reportedly
climbed the stairs leading to
the home's 1-shaped verandah
and opened the door. After he
reportedly stuck the knife in
his baby daughter's temple, he
then reached around Rodney's
mother, Pauline, who was at-
tempting to push him away,
and slashed the young woman.
According to reports, the
woman's mother watched in
horror as her child succumbed
just seconds after she was try-
ing to protect her from the man.
"We heard screams coming
from the home and then the girl's
children-father was seen running


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down the steps," a source said.
By that time a crowd had
already assembled at the pre-
mises and public-spirited per-
sons rushed the child to the
Georgetown hospital.
The matter was reported to
the police.
Rodney was described by
villagers as very beautiful, lov-
ing and friendly.
She has left to mourn her
one-year-old son Jamal, 8-
nth-old daughter Analisa,
ts Pauline and. 'Ger-
man and sisters Alisha and
Rhea.
The matter is being in-
vestigated by police and a
manhunt has been launched
for the killer.


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE August 21, 2005


_I_- -IurI


Bsh invokes Sept 11 to



defend Ikaq ww




-- .





"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated content


Available from CommercialiNews Providers"


- ~- -


.*Vacancies|

Welders / Fabricators
Requirements are:
-Knowledge of Welding and Fabrication
-Previous Experience would be an Asset
Send application or Apply in person to:
Industrial Fabrications Inc.
(Formerly Known as IEL)
At 1 Good Hope, East Coast Demerara
Tel #: 220-2314 or 220-2135 ,
Located on The Public Road at Good Hope


o- o


.m-


FOR SALE
1 -GENERATOR
160 KVA
110 240 Volts
3-FlIPhase
Perkins Encg.
Contact: Noel
Home: 225-4264; Office: 227-0778


a~m~8ay


WANT E
I EXCAVATOR OPERATOR
2 TRUCK DRIVERS
1 CHECKER
Preferably from East Coast.
Call: 623-9566


The Ministry of Fisheries, Crops & Livestock in collaboration with
Guyana Marketing Corporation and the Private Sector present
Healthy entertainment for the entire family
^ *includes.
~rZ Rides Games FOOD
Educational Activities
Music By:
l "l New Melody
S n .aturriav Ainnuit 277_f i Makers


The following items
will be on display and for sale:
Fresh Produce
Processed Agricultural Products
SHandy Craft Furniture Jewellery
Clothing Beverages


Admission:
Adults $300
Children -$100
Under 12

Banks Beer
Its Brewery Fi'sh!
j STERLING

I TOPCO JUICE


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a


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0 -


DR. JAMSHID AIDUN
(Specialist in Urology)
will be holding Clinic
beginning September 1, 2005
at
St. Joseph Mercy Hospital.
He will be working Monday through Friday
from 09:00 to 12:00 h
and
from13:00 to 15:00 h.
Appointments may be made by calling
St. Joseph Mercy Hospital: 227-2072-5.


a
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-


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE August 21, 2005 -


ri
~i:~: .P;~IB~Fs~'-;'
c~r~-- ii ~J~L~i"iss~ a I -:
.1
t;9~~ ir.


Two indicted


drug


In


U.S.


for


Ing


- a
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"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content


'
Available'from'Commercial News Providers"


Azte s c t.... .3 ..


stone I


-- - -


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Main causes

of accidents

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



BA: T' 3
IMPORTED STIFFCLA
STDNO SIT
IN CHOL OLURS&,SZE
FROA $58
AVIASH/AV A 3
AVSHA IANANS


Vn
Ir~i~4 4l


Graphic Artist
'"'* Must be creative
Experience in Adobe Programmes-will be an asset
Receptionist/Typist
F,.e subjects at C X.C. including English Language
Must have excellent communicationr sklls
.* Proficient user of Microsoft Word & Excel
Should be able to type accurately, at a
reasonable speed
Excellent Package offered.
Applications to be addressed to:
The Managing Director
Sheik Hassan Productions
54 Industrial Estate, Eccles, East Bank Demerara
Only suitable applicants will be acknowledged


- -..a

4ow. m
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fro $181y


41b


a a


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. - IL
-- *SALES CLERK
*PORTER COOK
Applinwesonwh r Pich t a Cmncea ndRefereces Io
BISH & SONS SuperStop
eF01 rsn i ,*


I LARGE UPPER FLAT
4 bedrooms, Secured driveway
At 5 S ' Dowding St
Overseas only
References required
Tel: 226-0685


ONE 4-BEDROOM, 2-STOREYED BUILDING 22M,
with bakery at the back for sale neg.



:






Contact: 254-0123





::MINISTRY OF PUBLIC
WORKS & COMMUNICATION

,With iinmediate effect the road to
Letheii between Annai- Lethem will be
closed: to all vehicular traffic until
Sunday August 21 t, 2005.

The road will be opened for vehicular
traffic with effect from Monday August
22nd, 2005.

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


- 4 ~ am--4D


NOW AVAILABLE
80 PIGS EXERCISE BOOKS $28 RM1

$8,06r Per Bale o 288


Tel: 225-2387,
227-5095


\AlfRO ALPH AND SONS ENTERPRISES

Alfro Alphonso and Sons Enterprises invites applications from
suitably qualified and experienced persons to fill the position at
Charity, Essequibo Coast for:
ONE ACCOUNTANT
Requirements:
B.Sc. in Accounting/University ofGuyana Graduate..
ACCAqualifications or equivalent
Minimum of five (5) years accounting experience.
Attractive remuneration package including accommodation
Applicants are requested to submit their Application and
Curriculum Vitae not later thanAugust 31,2005 to:
The Executive Chairman
Alfro Alphonso and Sons Enterprises
16 Mudlot
Kingston, Georgetown
Tel: # 223-5273/4
Or
Lot 86 Charity
Essequibo Coast,
Tel.# 771-4180


.. i-- -T-i L
(Between Dairy-Bar & Ja-Parts
40 Croal Street, Stabroek,
Georgetown. Tel: 223-5865
Do you need that perfect, comfortable S
precriptior spectaclesorsunglasses' 4
Then check us out
Come and have your eyes examined by
our professional Optomerist
We are offering 10t' discounl. Back to School special for
teachers & students
Our offer for FREE FRAMES AND EYE-TEST for senior
citizens and kids below thirteen (13) yrs still awaits you
NEW ARRIVALS in plastic frames, rimless & semi-rimless
frames in all colours, shapes and styles

CALL FOR APPOINTMENTS
'A Different Frame of Mind"


4


'Mow 'ROW '40


I'o






6 SUNDAY CHRONICLE August 21,2005.


THE GOOD



AND BAD

F THE spate of daring armed robberies and brutal
violence and killings this past week reminded us how
challenging a task members of the police have on
their hands, there were also some very promising
indicators of a society moving forward in areas of
economic development, sports and culture. View them,
if you wish, as a blend of good and bad news.
The updates on progress for Guyana's
ultra-modern stadium for Cricket World Cup 2007, with
generous assistance from India, and the staging of
GuyExpo next month would certainly have been among
the positive features. Yes, during a week when the
criminals made systematic attacks on business
people, murdering one of them, injuring and robbing
others and their workers.
Home Affairs Minister Gail Teixeira, in


expressing her own concern about the evident targeting
of business people by the armed criminals, has called
for the business community to "beef up" their security.
She noted that President Bharrat Jagdeo
has already pledged government's assistance to
business owners in the form of duty-free concessions
for high technology surveillance equipment..
This, of course, should not mean that the
Guyana Police Force is being.excused in any way from
pursuing new approaches that the business people, as
well as the public at large, can come to appreciate.
For instance, in the form of higher visibility
of armed cops strategically stationed as well as on
frequent patrols and, generally, appearing to be much
more on the offensive, rather:than reacting to the
assaults from criminals.
The news.from Tourism, Industry and
Commerce Minister Manzoor Nadir of the very positive
and significant responses from major sectors of the
business community, including GT&T, GuyOil and.the
regional conglomerate, CLICO, for this year's trade and
investment project, GuyExpo, are all the more
encouraging for the message being conveyed of the
private sector's firm commitment as a.partner in the
country's social and economic progress.
The plans for GuyExpo offer some
innovative features that could give new meaning to the
concept of "pride in our industry" in addition to further
new approaches in the transformation of 'Main Street
Georgetown'.
In the field of culture and-:eitertainment,


Guyana continues to be an attraction for some. of the
Caribbean's leading performing artistes, with this
weekend's 'Summer Jam', scheduled for its opening
performances last night at cricket ground, Bourda.
The organizers have promised to make this
'Summer Jam' the biggest ever reggae festival in
Guyana. As wishing them success, and. patrons
maximum satisfaction, we are mindful of the need also
for maximum security.
It is good to know that 'GT Entertainment,
Inc.', whose official inauguration coincides with 'Surnmer
Jam' 2005, has made relevant arrangements, as
disclosed, to ensure protection of the cricket ground and
facilities at Bourda, as well as to complement the
services to be provided by the Guyana Police.Force.




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


BARBADOS'CAT-AND-MOUSE' GAME ON BECOMING A REPUBLIC


THE LATEST development
inBarbados' 'cat-and-mouse'
game on a referendum to
determine whether the
country should shed its
monarchical clothing of
governance for that of a
constitutional republic, may
*well be known on Tuesday
when its parliament meets,
possibly for its final sitting,
before it goes on what is still
called 'summer recess'.
Now independent for
almost 39 years from British
colonial nile, and proudly
boasting a history as the third
oldest legislature in the
Americas, Barbados has been
revealing shifting
or contradictory positions on a
national referendum to pass
judgement on its intention to
part company with the Queen
of the United Kingdom as its
Head of State and move to
republican status with a
Barbadian as President.
Ironically, Prime
Minister Owen Arthur, the
political leader who has been
quite articulate in advancing the
case why a Barbadian should be
the country's Head of State,
instead of the Queen, is also the
one with a surprisingly
inconsistent record on whether
or not it is really necessary to
take the issue to a national
referendum.
Now it is a 'yes'; then
comes a halting 'no' in changing
political scenarios.
It was back in 1993
when he replaced the retired
Henry Forde as leader of the
then opposition Barbados
Labour Party (BLP) that
Arthur, an economist by
profession and a rather astute
politician, spoke loudly in
favour of Barbados becoming a
republic.
Arthur returned to the
issue the following year when
he became Prime Minister with
a snap election that followed
the fall of the then Democratic
Labour Party administration as
a rent of an unprecedented


'no confidence' vote
against Prime Minister, Erskine
Sandiford, an educator and
political scientist.
What has been puzzling for
Arthur's supporters and opponents
is his vacillation since 1994, on the
holding ofa referendum to settle the
question of Barbados as a republic
with a non-Executive President.
One significant factor
that may have put a brake on his
pro-republican ambition at that
period was the result ofan


PRIME MINISTER OWEN
ARTHUR
opinion poll, conducted for the
'Nation Publishing Company' in
1994, by the UWI political
scientist, Peter Wickham,
director of CADRES (Caribbean
Development Research Services).

OPINION POLL

That survey showed a
mere four per cent gap
between those favouring the
end of the monarchical system'
(38 percent) with 34 per cent
saying 'no' and a significant 28
per cent in the 'undecided'
category.
In a country with an
historically strong bond with the
Queen and British traditions,
Arthur evidently felt it was too
uncertain a climate to move with
haste towards republican status
- even with a President with no
executive powers, as is currently
the case with a Barbadian
Governor General (Sir Clifford
Husbands) and Her Majesty the
Queen as titular Head of State.
It is more Arthur's on-
and-off position on a natiortatl;-
referendum, even after a high-


powered nine-member
Constitution Review
Commission, had come out in
favour of republican status -
without recommending the need
for a referendum -that has been
evoking a mixture of confusion,
cynicism and political hilarity in
some quarters.
The Constitution
Commission, headed by Sir
Henry Forde a former BLP
leader, Foreign Minister and
Attorney Gener~l,-iid i'icluding
ex-Attorney General and Foreign
Minister of a DLP
administration, Maurice King -
proposed a constitutional
republic with a non-Executive
President to be chosen by no less
than two thirds of the parliament
(House of Assembly and Senate).
This would be very much
in the fashion that Trinidad;-and
Tobago had done 19 years ago in
1976, or 14 years' -after
independence, the -43rd
anniversary of which it will be
marking at month end.
Since then, Dominica in
the Windward chain of Eastern
Caribbean states, ended its
colonial status in 1978 to
become the 'Independent
Republic of the Commonwealth
of Dominica', also with a non-
Executive President. ;::,
Dominica felt, with some
reservations, that there was really
no sound argument to retain the
monarchical system, only to later
move to republic. 'status,
especially in view of a broad-
based political consensus.

DOMINICA'S DIFFERENCE

Significantly, strong
support came from leader of the
then very ..: conservative
opposition Freedom Party of
Mary Eugenia Charles, who was
later to be elevated as the
country's first woman Prime
Minister and awarded the British
honour of Dame.
In between the
constitutional moves by Trinidad
and Tobago and Domipica,
'GCu n:' 'd J d edntl'..nF l'M5:, 1


1966, was to emerge at the
first Caribbean Community
state as a constitutional
republic with an Executive
President as Head of State and
Government.
Apart from the result
of CADRES' 1994 opinion
poll, two other factors may
well have influenced the
shifting moods within Arthur's
BLP and government.
The demand by then-
DLP Opposition Leader David
Thompson for a referendum
and retaining access to the
Judicial Committee of the
Privy Council as
Barbados' final appellate court.
Both the ruling BLP
and the opposition DLP
have been consistent in


people through the unnecessary
stress, and related expenses, of a
national referendum to endorse,
or reject, the idea of a Barbadian
national as non-executive Head of
State of the Republic of Barba-
dos?

NEWALLEGIANCE

As recent as August 12,
Prime Minister Arthur was
lamenting the anguish of himself
and other Barbadian lawmakers
having to pledge "allegiance to
the Queen" instead of to
Barbados. There may be some
chuckling in Jamaican political
circles over such a Bajan
lamentation.
For, although Jamaica's
ruling People's National Party


RICMKV SINGH

** ^


expressing support to end the
monarchical form of
government. It,
therefore, boils down basically
to the modalities bf achieving
this objective.
They have both been
consistent also in supporting
the termination of access to the
Privy Council and have, in-
stead, the Caribbean Court of
Justice (CCJ) as the country's
court of last resort.
With the Privy
Council hurdle out of the way,
by consensus in parliament,
and no opposition of any sig-
nificance in the society at large
quite in contrast to the situa-
tions in, for example, Jamaica
and Trinidad and Tobago -in-
;:ependent observers nypvejl
ask wny put the arbadhan


failed to move the country into
republican status, in the face
opposition demands for a
referendum on the issue, at least
both the governing PNP and .the
opposition Jamaica Labour Party
were at one in ending the
colonial-inherited pledge of
allegiance to a British monarch in
favour of "allegiance to Jamaica".
This could also be
achieved in Barbados with relevant
constitutional amendments.
Therefore, with his-
torical dependence on the Privy
Council already removed with
access now to the CCJ, and
should constitutional amend-
ments be forthcoming to clear
the way for the oath of allegiance
to Barbados to replace that to a
British monarch, question is:
hat really is the major compel-


ling reason for a referendum on
the move to republican status?
Whatever the depth
of lingering emotional ties to
the monarchical system, there
can hardly -be any
significant number of
Barbadians who, in 2005, al-
most 43 years after indepen-
dence, would vote to retain the
Queen as Head of State, in-i
stead of having a Barbadian
man or woman as President of
the Republic of Barbados.
If indeed, a referen-
dum must be held, on the con-
tention that it would be 'po-
litically correct' or the 'demo-
cratic thing' to do, then in the
view of some academics and
social commentators, perhaps







tm -s







the government and
opposition parties should
seriously consider widening the
net to include highly sensitive
social issues of wide interest
among the Barbadian people:
Such as, for
instance, introduction of
casino gambling; condoms
in prison and legalising of
prostitution. Of course,
since most referenda are
focused on one, and no
more than two major
questions, this idea may be
a non-starter. In the
meantime, the Barbadian
people await the latest
official announcement on
legislative preparedness
for a national referendum.






IDAY CHRONICLE August 21, 2005


GOT a sex shock last sex.
week and am still trying But, he's a wily politician
o get over the and rather than trying to tame
:rience. what Trinis love to bill as the
No it wasn't from the greatest show on earth, the
,rted surprising sex advice Prime Minister wants them to
i Trinidad and Tobago Prime somehow forget sex and watch
sister Patrick Manning who TV.
as to believe that watching I wish Mr. Manning well
can somehow control the with his less sex crusade but it
irive of his fellow Trinis. seems that we here may have a
According to the Trinidad bigger sex problem and may
ress newspaper, the goodly have to seek his intervention.
ie Minister advised some of The sex shock I got last
citizens that one way to week surprisingly surfaced from
tise effective birth control is Barbados and almost floored
me.
RRJR radio in Jamaica has a
regular 'Beyond the Headlines'
feature on which it tries to go
in-depth on topi-
cal local, regional
and other issues
and interview
people in the
know inside and
outside the coun-
try.
I have ap-
peared several times on the
programme and willingly agreed
to do so again on Tuesday when
my RJR colleagues wanted to
take a closer look at the re-
ouy a television set and ported harsh treatment of
tead.of doing other things, Guyanese travellers by immi-
looking at the programmes gration officials in Barbados.
you fall asleep." A group of Guyanese
TV set asa contraceptive? barred from entering Barbados
Mr. Manning seen those last mon.t:by immigration
ic videos and shows that officers atn.4e Grantley Adams
e little to the imagination and. : ai ort the island,
h nothing but sex, sex and .. :.66 !bitterly aboutthe
on "to. i tMfiotnany suffrered- on
Sleep is usually the last arrival there. u
Son the mind after watching Theirs were the latest in a
e of that stuff! long string of claims that
His advice, though, may Barbados Immigration seem to
v well work because Trinis, be targeting Guyanese,
ike Guyanese who can subjecting them to unwarranted
ch an amazing variety of attention and seeming to take a
ted programmes for free on delight in turning them away
ide range of so-called TV from the island. The incident,
ions, are likely to fall asleep which attracted media attention
ching the fare available on here and in Jamaica and other
one or two local TV parts of the region, triggered an-
ions, unless they can afford other attempt by the Guyana
le TV. Government to address the is-
But then again, Trinidad and sue, in the face of the much-
iago is carnival country, and touted move towards free move-
ival these days seems to be ment of citizens among member
,e and more allPabout sex and states of the Caribbean Com-
e sex. munity (CARICOM).
That's where Mr..Manning Guyanese are understand-

to convert the lustier among tentreports about harsh treat-
watchers who would forgo Barbados. And while there have


Ministry of Agricultre



The Minlstry of Agrilture invites sealed bids for repairs
to buildings in the Ministry of Agriculture codnpound.

The bidding documents can be purchase4ftom the office
ofTthe PBitarnit Secetary, Ministry 6g Agriculture,
Regent SRheet A. VlRasengen Roadde Georgetown
upon payment of a non-refundablefee of three
thousand dollai$3,000) in cash. '

Bids shall besubmitted in a plain sealed envelope
bearing no identification of the bidder and marked on the
top left hand comer "Tender for Repairs to Buildings".
Bids shall be addressed to The Chairman, Ministerial
Tender Board Ministry of Agriculture, Regent Street
and Vmssengen Road, Georgetown and deposited in
the tender box at the above address no later than 2:00
pm on Wedlisidy, 31st August, 2005.

Bids will be opened shortly after 2:00 pm on
Wednesday, 31st August, 2005 in the boardroom of the
Ministry of Agriculture at the above address.

SAll bids must be accompanied by valid certificates of
compliance from the Manager of the National Insurance
Scheme and the Commissioner of the Inland Revenue
Department


mranent Secretary


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


Sex shock


wa
Gi
to
of


been expressions of concern by pussyfooting on the issue over wi
Barbados Prime Minister Owen several years and Barbados it':
Arthur and others, some in that Immigration has a duty to avoid ki
island seem to be fuelling anti- creating the impression that so
Guyanese sentiments which ap- Guyanese were becoming Gi
pear to be feeding the attitude persona non grata on their ba
the immigration authorities have island. I said I have no problem
adopted. th.
The concerns are seri- er
ous, with implications for
the drive towards
CARICOM unity and I was
looking forward to address-
ing these on the RJR
programme with the inter-
viewer and the other guesl
in Barbados.
I was more than a little
surprised when the gentle-
man in Barbados found it
necessary to refer to hati t
he said was the gro ing a
number of Guyanesle ndi-
ans on the is-
land. From
the reports
that I have
seen, the problems Guyanese with them turning back people
have with the immigration au- who not meet the entry
thorities in Barbados are not requirements but all should not
confined to Guyanese of one be tarnished with the same
race or group; there have been brush.
complaints from a wide cross- And then came the sex shock
section of people here thatthey from the contributor from-Ga..:
were unfairly barred from enter- Barbados and I saw where he was:-'.
ing thi island. coming from when he had at f.i:
I pointed this out, noting:. refened tothe growing number o
that it was the right o i.Guyanese on the island. i.
immigration officials ieuany-: -.- The gentleman said. "
country to refuse to grant entry immigration officers had told
to foreigners who donot.meet him that increasing numbers of
the guidelines for being allowed young Guyanese Indians were
in but that the .growing trying to get into Barbados and
impression here is that in the same breath said they
Barbados is singling out were concerned about "sex
Guyanese for undue special at- workers" from this country.
tention. I stressed this, suggest- flooding the island. He also
ing. that to avoid problems, the sought to link this to the human
Barbadians should advise airlines trafficking trade, trying to give
and travel agencies to let their the impression that Barbados
officials clearly state the entry was in danger of being over-
requirements to Guyanese buy- whelmed by young Indian sex
ing tickets to fly there. workers from Guyana.
What I was trying to drive I studied in Barbados and
home on the programme was have visited the island several :"
that there has been a lot of times and this was the first I


as hearing about hordes of
uyanese "sex workers" trying
invade the tiny country.
I don't know how immigration
fliers can distinguish potential sex
workers from other travellers but
s not difficult to imagine how this
nd of muddled logic pushed by
ime quarters could stir anti-
uyanese and racial feelings in Bar-
dos.
This is a sad state of affairs
at threatens to make a mock-
y of the one Caribbean dream


many still hold dear.
Let's hope it's not crushed
by the sex nightmare some in
Barbados are conjuring up and
that Mr. Manning could get
around to also plugging his TV
sex message in the land of the
Flying Fish.
Who knows? The
Barbadians may very well fall
for that line.


Ministry of Fisheries, Crops
and Livestock






1, The Ministry of Fisheries, Crops and Livestock invites
tenders for the Supply of Security Services at the
MOD Repos Aquaculture Station, Agriculture Road,
Mon Repos, RC.D.
2. Tender Documents can be uplifted trom the Office of
the Permanent Secretary, Ministry of Fisheries, Crops
and Livestock, Regent and Vlissengen Road, Bourda,
between 8 am and 4 pm, Monday to Friday, upon
payment of a non-refundable fee of two thousand
dollars ($2,000).
3. Each tender must be enclosed in a plain sealed
a e..nvelope which does not in any way identify the
-.?~ fenderer and should be clearly marked on the top left
hand comer of the envelope: "Tender for the Supply
of Security Services, Mon Repos Aquaculture
Station."
4. Tenders should be addressed to the Chairman,
Ministerial Tender Board, Ministry of Agriculture,
Regent and Vlissengen Road, Bourda,
Georgetown, and be placed in the Tender Box,
located in the Ministry of Agriculture, not later than
Wednesday, August 31st 2005, at 2 pm.
5. Tenderers or their representatives are invited to be
present at the opening of tenders.


Permanent Secretary


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


I ~ ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY (EPA) / UNDP


SNational Capacity Self assessment Project

Guyn Recruitment of Consultants -
SStock-takingiand Thematic Assessments

The Environmental Protection Agency, the executing agency, for the UNDP/GEF National Capacity.-
Self Assessment Projectl wishes to engage the services of three Technical Experts to carry out:

1. Stock-taking ,and. hemtatic Assessment .related to the UN Convention on Biodiveroity
(UNCBD) :
2. Stock-taking and-Thematic Assessment refhted to the UN Framework Convention on Climate,
Change (UNFCCC)
3. Stock-taking and .Thematic Assessment. related to the UN Convention to Combat
r- Desertification (UNCCD)

Interested candidates should have a Postgraduate Degree in Environmental Sciences, Natural Resources
Management, or a closely related field, and at least three years experience in the relevant thematic area.

Complete Terms of References for the above-mentioned consultancies can be obtained from the
reception desk at UNDP, the NCSA Project Management Unit located at the Environmental Protection
Agency, IAST Building, UG Campus, or the respective websites at UNDP (www.undp.org.gy) or EPA
S(www.epaguvana.org).

Candidates should submit their applications to the Resident Representative, UNDP, 42 Brickdam &
United Nations Place, Stabroek. Georgetown. The envelope should be clearly marked "NCSA Stock-
Taking and Thematic Assessment". '

Deadline for applications is Wednesday, September 7,2005.

Only short-listed candidates will be contacted.





8 R SUNDAY CHRONICLE August 21,


RACE RELATIONS IN PLANTATION


GUIANA 1831


- 1905


By Citizen Kampta Karran
Continued from last week)
THE white (European) mi-
nority, planter, administra-
tive, and mercantile classes
dominated the Guianese so-
ciety. Their monopoly of mili-
tary, political and economic
powers facilitated the subju-
gation of the majority races.
The belief in the superiority
of the white race and the in-
feriority of all other races
was the ideological justifica-
tion for their systematic
programme of repression.
Commenting on white rac-
ism, H. V. P. Bronkhurst, a
Methodist missionary who
was born in Ceylon [present
day Sri Lanka] of a Dutch fa-
ther and an Indian mother,
observed: 'the Whites, con-
sidering themselves to be a
highly superior race, looked
down upon both the coloured
and black people with scorn


and derision'[see B. Moore
1987: 192]. Even those white
newcomers who may have
been indifferent to the ques-
tion of race would within a
few months be 'inoculated
with the prevailing poison of
prejudice, and can no longer
feel at ease near a black man'
[ibid.].
At one time or the other,
members of each race would
have encountered members of
another or all other races in
some form of conflict during the
74 years we have examined.
Ideas of belonging to a racial
group and ideas that individual
interests were intimately con-
nected to racial group interests
were already imbedded in the
society. Racial conflicts had be-
come rooted by 1905.
5. THE CAUSES
In this section an attempt
would be made to examine the
factors that influenced the out-
break of racial conflicts in Brit-


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Interested persons are invited to send their
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recent references and a detailed CV before August 24'
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The position applied for must be clearly indicated
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ish Guiana for the period 1831
to 1905. We have so far dis-
cussed how race. race relations
and racial conflict would be used
in this study. We have offered a
background to the various races
that inhabited the country dur-
ing the period under examina-
tion. In so doing, we have ex-
plored from where, when, how
and why they were brought and
also we have located them
within the social structure of the
society. An attempt was also
made to extract from secondary
sources the major racial conflicts
that have occurred. The races
that were involved were identi-
fied and the conditions that called
forth these race-based confronta-
tions were briefly examined. It is
against this broad background that
the causes of the racial conflicts
would be advanced.
The Guianese society of
the nineteenth century was pre-
sented as a plantation society.
One feature of the plantation
framework is that it depicted
the society as multiracial. The
members saw themselves and
were seen by others as belong-
ing to a particular racial group
and the various races, from time
to time, would engage each other
in relations of conflict. Further,
the society was dominated by


one group whose members be-
long to the same race i.e. there
was a convergence between
class and race.
According to psychologist
Leon Festinger [1954]. there is
a tendency for individuals to
constantly compare themselves
with others. In nineteenth-cen-
tury Guiana, this comparison
also manifested itself at the level
of racial groups. Each group
was constantly comparing itself
with all other groups. Henri
Tajfel [1970] has demonstrated
that when different groups re-
late to each other each group
seeks to maximise benefits for
its members even to the point
of the zero-sum proposition.
That is the in-group moves from
a position of maximising benefits
to wanting to take all the ben-
efits and thus leaving nothing
for out-groups. It would be ar-
gued in this section that the ra-
cial conflicts in nineteenth-cen-
tury Guiana were motivated by
group comparison. In advancing
this line of argument, my debt
to Horowitz [1985] must be ac-
knowledged.
COMPARISON
In 19th Century British
Guiana, the European culture
and the members of the Euro-


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The Ministry of Health invites applications for
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> Supervisors
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> Accounts Clerk
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Ministry of Health
Brickdam
Georgetown

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details please call the personnel Division,
Ministry of Health on 007-0215 or 226-2934.
Goverment ads.can be viewed on http//www.gina.gov.gy


pean race occupied the highest
position in the society. Further,
the theorists utilising the plan-
tation society model argue that
the European cultural system,
political arrangements and the
economy provided the nuclei
around which the society co-
hered. In this vein R. T. Smith
[1956] posited:
'Things English and
'white' were valued highly
whilst things African and 'black'
were valued lowly ... the abil-
ity to speak properly, to dress
properly, and to be able to read
and write were all marks of
prestige defined with reference
to English culture' [see Premdas
1995: 14].
Things English (read Euro-
pean/white) were the standards
by which every other thing was
compared and evaluated. Social
mobility was bound up with the
acquisition of these
Europeanised resources. Sec-
tions of the African race through
perseverance assimilated these
values and a few were able to
climb the social ladder. The
Mulattoes who shared African
and European ancestries were
also well positioned in the so-
cial hierarchy. Members of these
two groups began to compare
themselves with the whites of
similar education. wealth and so
on. Their comparison resealed:
hai they did not receive the
same recognition as the whiles
of similar accomplishments. The
re-conformation that they were
discriminated against on racial
grounds led them to engage the
European authorities in race-
based conflict. We have seen
that during the 1905 riots they.
refused to assist the Europeans
in the maintenance of law and
order. Instead, they joined the
African.working and lumpen
classes with whom they also,
shared a common racial ances-
try. .
Having acquired the trap-
pings of Western civilisation,
the middle-class Africans and
Mulattoes began to aspire for
the cultural and material things


that the European had.
were therefore pitted ac
Europeans in a conflict thl
marked by its racial charac
they struggled for recogn
social mobility, wealth anJ
litical power.
In nineteenth-cer
British Guiana, the plant
society was so arranged th;
various races could con
themselves with each othel
knowledge that one race rr
given preference over an
did gave rise to racial cor
The African/Portuguese
illustrates this point. It m
be remembered that immed'
with the abolition of slaves
Africans attempted to b
petty businessmen/w
Their endeavours were
in the bud by the plant
and their allies. On the
hand, the Portuguese who'
as indentured servants
encouraged to participa
commercial activities. Whi
Africans compared
position with that ol
Portuguese they realisec
they were suffering fr
system of discrimination
was especially aimed at
racial group. But it was nc
in the field of commerce
Africans compared unfavoi
with the Portuguese. Even th
, system was skewed.against;
SWe have seen the infamous
which a colouredmanreceiv
;death penalty for murderii
Portuguese wife. A Portu
man, on the other hand, mu
his coloured wife, but becat
Stealth, influence with
society and even
intervention of the monai
SPortugal he was spare
capital punishment. The v
levels of African discrimit
and Portuguese prefer
contributed to open attack
the Portuguese property
.persons throughout the p
under examination. I
The plantocracy ar
allies initially assisted
Please see page


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i page eight
rtuguese as thex sought
ablish themselves in
ess. lHowever. Portu-
advancemnent soon led
'itish business people to
stock of the situation.
it was realized that the
guese were moving into
traditional business
they withdrew their
rt. Further, the political
tions of the Portuguese
discouraged and they
forced to remain as an
reneurial class depen-
in the political patron-
Sthe essentially British
holders. The Portu-
were also never treated
ial to the other Euro-
groups in Guiana and
were categorised offi-
as Portuguese in the
nal census while the
h and other whites were
irised as Europeans. Thus,
iropeans and the Portu-
encountered each other as
adversaries. And while
-sultant conflicts were
overt than overt they did
Constraining impact on
Irtuguese.
awever, it is not only
an in-group compares it-
,ith an out-group that ra-
(nflicts occur. Sometimes
conflicts are motivated by
iy one group is perceived
significant other vis-a-vis
r group. The Europeans,
comparing the Africans to
ians, would on occasions
he former in a negative
r. The Africans were said
!lazy and violent. They
teen as wanting to imitate
bites, to engage in con-
ius consumption and to
,yond their means. Further,
argued that if the survival
plantation depended on
n labour then the planta-
ould simply not survive.
: other hand, the Indians
resented as the saviour of
nation system. Since the
ss of the colony was
: in terms of the success
ar the Indians were seen


;a, i Che >!ie ailnchor < i ni;;;
it':nt .c tiur'. (Guiana. "I he In-
dians v..'1rc allo presented ai, in-
d1i4l 4rioi 'I and] hardw'.orkin'. as a,
J(4 ple .'. hho v ill saI e theCir
Ionin ., and It%,1 within their
44ic44s. liWhen the Aifricans
illo.ed o4T ihe plantation to sLet
up independent \ villages. they v.erc
seen as ret.erting to barbarism.
fHoic\ e r. '. hen the Indians did the
same thing, heirefforts ere praised
and they were temned to be valu-
able settlers and worthwhilee peas-
ant fanners.
The Indian/African compari-
son presented an image of the
Africans as a backward race. It
had a negative impact on the
self-esteem of the Africans and
it served to fuel their anger
against the Indians. The depre-
ciation of the Africans
emboldened the Indians who
were now willing to confront
them because they were less
afraid of their reputed physical
strength. Because of the positive
image of Indians as industrious
it would appear that the
plantocracy was more willing to
grant concessions of land to
them than to the Africans. Again
the Africans would see their
race as being discriminated
against in favour of another race
and this led to racial conflict be-
tween the Indians and Africans.

FEAR OF EXTINCTION
The Guianese society could
bedescribed as a migrant soci-
ety. With the exception of the
Amerindians and of the hybrid
groups e.g. the Mulattoes, all
the other races came from else-
where in particular Europe, Af-
rica and Asia. One of the major
fears of all the racial groups dur-
ing the nineteenth century was
the fear of extinction. In many
ways, this fear was rooted in ra-
cial-group comparison and it did
result in racial conflicts. In this
section, an attempt would be
made to demonstrate how this
level of fear influenced European
and African relations and the
nature of the racial conflicts that
characterized these relations.
The fear of extinction is of-


n dr- i.,:n b', Jc'NinglhI phie a l
-cunties [,see Horowitltz l'9s :
1i7 &A I9-J. Th- Iuiiropean
"'.. L'r a'e .,l. 4r lilhe Iinu tii IIl'i lll-
4no11t'. no line inC hl e li.ne-C
IL'14nl 'l c liur did these exceedd
three per cent of the population
i ec TablHs II and III]. The own-
ership and control of the means
of production and all the major
eCOnomic resLources however.
resided in the hands of members
of this race. Further. state
power was also in the hands of
members of this racial group and
the recognised social and cul-
tural patterns of the society had
a distinct European/British
flavour. As a numerical minor-
ity. the Europeans feared that
the newly freed Africans would
seek revenge against their former
masters. No doubt memories of
the various plantation rebellions
fed their imagination and inten-
sified their fear. They feared for
their lives. However, the wan-
ton carnage they anticipated
never materialised.
There was another level of
fear that occupied the minds of
the plantocracy in the immedi-
ate post-emancipation period.
that is, the fear that their plan-
tations would collapse and as a
result they would lose their
power, wealth, privilege and so-
cial standing. They feared that
the freed Africans would with-
draw their labour from the fields
and factories. They feared that
their sugar would be unable to
compete with slave-grown sugar
from other parts of the world.
Their fear of economic ruination
was not unfounded. Many of
the smaller planters were forced
to abandon cultivation and to
offer their properties for sale.
For example, the number of
sugar plantations decreased from
308 in 1830 to 196 in 1849 [see
B. Moore 1987: 34].
The success of the colony
was tied to the success of the
plantation system and the inter-
est of the white population was
tied to the interest of the
plantocracy. The merchant, the
clerk, the military officer, the
missionary, the magistrate or


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1 1!,.1II. A I I irc .\ %-, i I I v1)( '1i
\ h )%%1 t C41 I' 44 111h

r.- l I. al ti i the plantation n that
"* *.!.- r d e !or sale. ; ;T oiiuhld
ip]k';eiar that. enhc r Lco ,n ciouil
Slhiunc theiosln. h\ i avge. hL-
lanthint as parallel obei and i
economic b ase that would make.I
dcpletc the lahour supply that

the sugar plantations. In estakb-
lihinlg their own villages. the
were beginning to reclaim their
identity as human beings and at
the same time. establishing an
economic base that would make
them independent of the plan-
tations. This dream of taking
control of their destiny as a
people filled them with hope.
However. these newaspirations of
the Africans nourished the fear of
the plantocracy who took active
measures to frustrate their attempts
at self-emancipation.
It was shown earlier that
the Africans began to negotiate
for a living wage. To curtail the
freedom of the ex-slaves the
planters imposed on them cer-
tain rules and regulations in
1842 which Governor Light
found most unacceptable be-
cause. among other things, they
sought to '...divest the
labourers of their right to earn
the value of their labour, subject
them to a fine for not working
on the estate, infringe the ordi-
nary rights to property, and pre-
sumed that the labourers agreed


.n4l 4i4ln4l44 i 4 ii4 lt 4 ec,4 c 1 11hen
4I4 \44 s '!\4 .4 'CCs 1 R14sC
4)44':. r1 1 I .h C 'e '4 i4 I t l rI,414 -

:Ii cplmicnted. hri'shi. arbi tra
:ln '*lln pisc'ni el sater-\ but
lthli' er.e als l an i.'ringlin nt
of the i ( 4;Lid r'-in-C nct. il
an4d .1 c ',nsin'ti 4 i \ 1i tiiolln o) "
the C io1nsituiltlio As iU rIe'su theI
Afric'ans \t11hh1cld thcir labour
and demanded that these rule's
and regulations be withdrawn.
Their strike action had a devas-
tating effect. Perhaps. only 20
of the 220 plantations affected
made a profit that year. In the
end. the offending rules and regu-
lations were withdrawn and the


ia,, I, p ','i 1i 1 ii t i.1 i0

hi4 s \ !4 ^ t; '.
"I liis 1N-12 tit ke vas ln!-
portanlt ii t o! ) ecau.isLe tlhe
labourerts biS re).,lute and
concerted ;Iac!ioti had forced
the planters to reverse a plan
aimed at inhibiting the
grow th of ;n independent
labour force but also because
it was a triumph of a free
spirit which gave new mean-
ing to the Emancipation Act.
It represented as well the
fulfilment of the African's
dream of freedom from the
dominance of the plantation
system' [Rose 1998: 175-6].
(To be continued)


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envelopes and placed n the Tender Box located at the Duke Street VIP Entrance
,of arFe'nTba- yTa'Ter than)-p on Monday, August 29.200b.


j


I' '~ ~C I.~JT~7~Cr --~e~isl


CHRONnICLE Aucluist 21, 2005


r


9


i 11


I





10 SUNIDY CHRONICLE Au9g


Amerindians not fully



integrated in national history


'Apart from the work of a lew scholars whose
research includes the early colonial period,
relatively little has been brought into the
national discourse that could be called
an Amerindian historiography.
Professor George Mentore


A ''' / /

(11


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Ages 40.50 ears .
Mu:i rh, foundd Secondary Education
Appl, .,inh 2 Peterence'. Pol ce Clearncrelo

Jumbo-Jet Auto Sales


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Bush Lot & Chester Village. Georgetown Showroom-
Smyth Street. Tel: 227-8127, 225-8255,624-9095, 624-9242, Fax 232-0614 M




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

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

MARKET IMPROVEMENT PROJECT
LUSIGNAAN MARKET

2. (a) Construct RC Drains
(b) Construct Parking Facilities
(c) Construct Tarmac Area
(d) Land Filling
(e) Upgrade Existing Access Road

3. The Tender Documents can be uplifted from the Works Services Group, Ministry of Public
Works and Communications, Fort Street, Kingston, Georgetown, from 19" August, 2005
upon payment of a deposit (non-refundable) of $3,000 (three thousand dollars) for each
document in favour of the Permanent Secretary, Ministry of Public Works and
Communications.

4. Completed Tender Documents should be placed in sealed envelopes with the name of the
project marked on the outside and addressed to:
The Chairman
National Board of Procurement and Tender Administration
Ministry of Finance
Main and Urquart Street,
Georgetown.


and should be deposited in the Ministry of Finance Tender
Georgetown, before 9:00 a.m. on Tuesday 6" September, 2005.


Board's Box, Kingston,


5. Tenders will be opened at, 9:00 a.m. on Tuesday 6" September, 2005 in the presence of
tenderers who may wish to be present.

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

Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Public Works and Communications Government ads can be viewed on
http://www.gina.gov.gy


/






PERSONS in the audience at the first pre-Amerindian lecture.


P PROFESSOR
G e o r g e
Mentore has
advanced the argument
that too little is taught
about Guyana's indig-
enous peoples, the
Amerindians, their way
of life and their culture.
He said so last week during
a presentation at the Walter
Roth Museum of Anthropology.
The occasion was the first pre-
Amerindian lecture held by the
Museum and the Amerindian
Research Unit in the University
of Guyana.
Professor Mentore. a


Guyanese who has lived with
the Wai Wai tribe for a number
of years and has studied their
culture, said in his presentation
tilled 'A Familiar Ailment':
"Listening to the recent well-
deserved and overdue celebra-
tions for the renowned
Guyanese historian. Walter
Rodney, it came to my attention
that even with the conscious-
ness of a pre-Columbian history
of the New World an aware-
ness that has included the indig-
enous peoples of the Americas
- official Guyanese national his-
tory has either lamely tagged on
any mention of Amerindians,
excluded them altogether. or
purposely brought them into


the service of nation-buildinc
the effect of modern politi
strategies," Mentore charged
The US-based Profess
who has a doctorate in Soc
Anthropology, told the gath
ing that included Amerind
Affairs Minister, Ms. Carol
Rodrigues, that Guyana is
to properly integr;
Amerindian history into !
Guyanese historical framewe
"Apart from the work
a few scholars whose i
search includes the early ,
lonial period, relatively lil
has been brought into I
national discourse that col
Please see page


SThe Guyana Telephone and Telegraph Company would like to alert its
customers and clients that with effect from Friday August 19, 2005, special
security measures have been put in place with respect to persons entering and
Leaving its business offices.
The heightened measures are a direct response to the increase sp'lff armed
i. robberies -rii have been directed at the commercial sector including several
leading business establishments.

As a means of maintaining a secure environment for both customers and
employees, GT&T will, with immediate effect, require all persons entering its
; officesto '.iii ; u,, iriL, i:, i i 'j itsentrances.
*' In this regard, we are requesting the cooperation of -ir- IJput.ic and other persons
who may be affected v, i. i i ge' ...i ,' i11.
SI', ,. .-company is asking persons with firearms who normally come to do
business at our branches to make alternative arrangements with regard to their
weapons as the company i'i i-.. I.1 be restricting entry onto its premises

/ GT&T i. i, apologising for any inconvenience these riw measures will cause
is keen to maintain a safe and i ur': I i-,rI'l i:

i ?Ge y all ~e& t e&


I


Ss nt oIF


I
iici..




i
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I I


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*~~p ~. a r ) O '


m a,


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Iq 44 1 1 1 !





--,SUNDA Y-CHRN NI C LE'.Autdd t'2-1,. 2-Q 05, ------------ 1-----------------------------------------------


Amerindians



not fully



integrated...


.. "Copyrighted Material

- Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"
40.' -400


From page 10
be called an Amerindian his-
toriography," he said.
Mentore pointed out that
this problem stems from the
Westernised approach in ac-
cepting society. He claim that
established Western and West-
ern influenced scholarship have
claimed that where people have
been identified in the world as
living without writing, they
were people without a history.
He said' that at least one of
the reasons for the persistent
lack of any substantive
Amerindian historiography has
had to do, at least in the
Guyanese scholarship, with the
refusal to apply the concept of
"society" to indigenous
Amerindian peoples.
"When you do not apply
the concept of society to a
people, not only do you take
away from, them the human
capacity to create the neces-
sary bounds of social rela-
tions constituting society you
also deny them the possibil-
ity of possessing alternative
ways of being human in the
world."
Professor Mentore, who is
known around the world for his
many anthropological works
with the Wai Wais and other
tribes, was born in
Stanleytown, New Amsterdam,
Berbice.
He was educated in England


-- a n -
a -
-
-


* -


PROFESSOR George Mentore addresses the gathering at
the Walter Roth Museum of Anthropology


at the London school of Eco-
nomics and Politics, and at the
University of Sussex.
He is now a lecturer at
the University of Virginia in
Cultural and Social Anthro-
pology. He has published 15
articles on indigenous
people, and has just pub-
lished a book titled; 'On Wai-
Wai Social Being of Passion-


ate Curves and Desirable Ca-
dences', which was pub-
lished by the University of
Nebraska.
In Guyana, he is also the
coordinator of a summer
course in Anthropology at the
University of Guyana, which
is taught in collaboration
with the-Amerindian Re-
search Unit. (Faizool Deo)


MARDS Rice Milling Complex Limited



MARDS Rice Milling Complex Limited invites proposals from interested companies or
individuals to operate its rice production facility at Burma, Mahaicony, East Coast
Demerara.

Parties responding to the Request for Proposals should include the following in their
proposals:

Financial standing
Arrangements for payments to farmers
Any background in rice production
Current trading relationships and overseas marketing
Provision of inputs to farmers
Investment plans

Proposals must be submitted to MARDS Rice Milling Complex Limited not later than
Wednesday, August 31th 2005.

Proposals should be placed in a sealed envelope and titled "Proposal for Rice Mill" and
addressed/delivered to:

The Secretary
MARDS Rice Milling Complex Limited
Clo Guyana Rice Development Boards
116-117 Cowan Street
Kingston
Georgetown.

MARDS is not bound to accept any proposal.


* -


AUDIT OFFICE OF GUYANA
IDB/GOG INSTITUTIONAL STRENGTHENING ATN/SF 8184

The Audit Office has received financing from the Inter-American Bank for the Institutional
Strengthening of the Office. Modernizing and improving the Human Resource Management
Systems, and upgrading the Office's Information Technology and Information Systems are major
components of the program. Part of the proceeds will be used for the recruitment of a Human
Resource Manager (HRM), and an Information Systems Manager, both of whom will be employed
initially for a period of one year on contract.

HUMAN RESOURCE MANAGER (HRM)

The incumbent will be an experienced Human Resource Practitioner with change management
experience, as well as on-the-job training expertise, who will be responsible and accountable for
planning and strategic direction with regard to the recruitment, selection, development,
deployment and utilization of staff of the Audit Office. The HRM will also assist with the
implementation of the overall transition strategy. Interested persons should have at least a
Bachelor's Degree in Human Resource Management, Public Administration, Sociology or related
discipline. Post-graduate qualification and certification in Human Resource Management will be an
advantage.

INFORMATION SYSTEMS MANAGER (IS MANAGER)

This position requires a systems administrator possessing at least six years experience in the
creation/expansion, operation and maintenance of Management Information Systems (MIS). The
applicant should be a highly skilled Network Administrator accustomed to the implementation of
network policies and overall IT good practice. Applicants with formal degrees in Computer Science
or a related field and/or professional certification such as MCSE, will have a distinct advantage.
Demonstrated ability to work alongside senior management, perform systems analysis and other
planning tasks, train end users, manage databases especially MS SQL Server, and good writing
skills will be significant assets.

INVITATION

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

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

Electronic or hard copies of the Terms of References can be obtained on request from the Project
Execution Unit, Audit Office.

Applications must be addressed to The Auditor General, Audit Office of Guyana, 63 High
Street, Kingston, Georgetown, and should be received on or before 16:30 hours on Friday 9th
September 2005.


Further information may be obtained from:
The Project Co-ordinator,
Audit Office of Guyana,
63 High Street, Kingston Georgetown,
GUYANA,
Tele: 592 227-1061, Fax; 592-227-1075,
e-mail: peuoag@solutions2000.net


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


"~





SUNDAY CHRONICLE August 21, 2005


Aruka Group wins


Commonwealth


Youth Gold Award


CNIS THE Challenger Fish-
ing Group of Aruka River in
the North-West District,
Guyana, has won the top
prize in the Commonwealth
Youth Gold Award 2005 for
the Caribbean region. The
award was in recognition of
its contribution to commu-
nity development. The group
also won the Silver Award,
which enabled it to compete
for the Gold Award.
The fishing group was es-
tablished in 2000 by ten
young Amerindians indigenous
to the Aruka River region to


create employment opportu-
nities for their peers by pro-
moting fishing as a source of
livelihood. The group started
with six paddle boats carry-
ing two persons each before
progressing towards the use
of motorised boats, which en-
abled them to extend their
fishing grounds from the
mouth of the Aruka River to
the Atlantic Ocean.
"Winning this Gold Award
could not have been timelier,
since we are in the final stages
of building a new boat which
will need an engine. This will


help us to achieve our objective
of providing the community
markets with fresh and salted
fish," said Ubom Allicock, chair-
man of the Challenger Fishing
Group.
"The achievements of the
Challenger Fishing Group have
now attracted the interest of the
young people in the community
to start up youth groups," said
Michael Castello, Youth Officer
at Guyana's Ministry of Cul-
ture, Youth and Sports.
Each year the Common-
wealth Youth Programme hands
out up to five Commonwealth


Youth Silver Awards in each of
the regions Africa, Asia, South
Pacific and the Caribbean. The
Silver Award winners are then
nominated for the Common-
wealth Youth Gold Award for
the best in the respective re-
gions. The judging took place in
London, UK, in June 2005 in-
volving High Commissioners
and leading Commonwealth civil
society organizations.
Two other Silver Award
prize winners were the Paix-
Bauche Dance Theatre of
Dominica and the St. Kitts Na-
tional Youth Parliament Asso-
ciation. The Paix-Bauche Dance
Theatre was set up in 2000 to
promote and preserve the cul-
tural heritage of Dominica
through the training of dancers
and musicians on traditional
performances.
The St. Kitts National
Youth Parliament Associa-


S'* - - i1

Members of the Challenger Fishing Group of Aruka River in
Guyana


tion, set up in 2002, encour-
ages open and frank discus-
sions on national issues and
youth involvement in politics.


It also promotes awareness of
HIV/AIDS and its socio-eco-
nomic impact on St Kitts and
Nevis.


Prime Minister inspects Berbice

River Bridge proposed site


THE GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA has received a loan from the InterAmerican 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 for furnishing the necessary labour, materials,
equipment and services for the construction and completion of the allowingg projects:-

I) New Hope Residential Drains Region 4

li) Phoenix Residential Drains Region 3

lii) Riverstown Sands Water Supply Project Region 2

Iv) Free Yard "Area V" Drainage Region 6

V) Success Residential Drainage-Region 3

Vi) Salton Residential Drainage-Region 6

Vii) Anna Catherina Block X Water Supply Region 3

Viii) Triumph Section A Water Supply Region 4

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

3. Bids from a Firm/Company must attach a copy of the business registration. Mandatory
submissions include valid Tax and NIS Compliance Certificates. Careful .nerno;.n must
be paid to the Evaluation Criteria in the tender documents.

4. The cost of the Bidding Document for item i,ii,iii,v,vi,vii, viii above is G$5,000.00 each
and item iv is $10,000. 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 SIMAP 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. Bids for Items i, ii, iii,
iv must be submitted on or before 14:00 hrs on Tuesday, September 13th 2005 and
Sites v, vi, vii, viii on or before 14:00 hrs on Wednesday 14th September, 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.

For Executive Director
SIMAP Agency


-4... )W -~' -,.;';~?' '


PRIME Minister Sam Hinds, .ho is cur-
rently performing the duties of President
estrrrda) *isited the proposed site for the
construction oflthe Berbice riher bridge at
De Edward village, in Region Five
(Mahaica/Berbice).
The Government Information Agency
(GINA) said the construction of the bridge
should commence by mid-November.
However, given the proposed site for the
bridge's co'n..ructiin, approximately 10 funi-
lies cuneinte li\ ing in the area will ha\e to re-

As a result, the Prime Minisier said


the Government is in the process ol negoti-
ating with these families, taking into c'rin-
sideration the distance to school and \. rk-
places. Consultations will be held through
the Regional Administration shortly, GINA
said.
The bridge will allow traffic to flow through
De Edward Village.
*Additionally, $25M, which was provided
by the Chinese Government during the
Prime Minister's Irip to China, %%ill be used
to establish ferry operations betAeen
Blairmont and Stanleytlon ~ while the bridge
is under construction.


August 22 23, 2005

At:

THE NATIONAL MUSEUM
NORTH ROAD & WATER ST.
From: 08:00 h -18:00 h
KEY EXHIBITORS ARE:
Johil
Omai Gold/Bauxite Mines Ltd.
Guyana Forestry Commission
Deborah Archer Gemologist Testing diamonds
GGMC Technical-Mines Division, Environmental Division,
Geological Services Division, Petroleum Division,
Lapidary
Guyana Gold Board
Marics
Gafsons Industries
GE BETZ (Suriname)
And Many More.

* Come and batel for real gold
* Jig for real diamonds
* See the actual making of gold and diamond jewellery
* Demonstration of settling tailings slurry
* Demonstration of new methods of processinggold without the


use of mercury
* Demonstration of drills and dredges in mining and exploration
for gold and diamond.

Sponsored by the Guyana Geology & Mines Commission


?'-'--.4


L


~:J


~.I------





SUNDAY CHRONICLE August 21, 2005


'As it




should be'




campaign



kicks off
A LARGE number of adults and children
turned out yesterday for the Coca-Cola
campaign promoting behavioral change
and the adoption of a positive lifestyle.


The worldwide campaign
titled 'As it should be' began in
downtown Georgetown at
10:00 h yesterday with a parade
consisting of scores of young
people from the United Nations
Children Fund (UNICEF), Life-
line Counselling, Youth Chal-
lenge, and Artistes in Direct
Support.
The idea of the campaign,
according to a flyer distributed
by Banks DIH employees, en-
couraged people to think of
ways to make someone happy,


help someone in need, avoid
violence, show a good example
and keep a clean scene, every
time you drink a coke.
The youngsters, dressed in
red T-shirts, moved off from
Camp Site, prancing to the
sweet sounds of steel music.
They paraded up Camp
Street, down North Road into
Avenue of the Republic, finally
stopping at the Main Street Qik
Serv, all the while chanting
"drink a coke, use a condom".
There, they mingled with


Members of Artistes in
Direct Support on parade
yesterday.
the crowd who were treated to
free bottles of coca-cola, red
roses, brooches and tags all pro-
moting the adoption of positive
lifestyles.
A display of a wide array of
condoms was put on by mem-
bers of the theatre group, Artiste
in Direct Support, and a lecture
by Ms. Desiree Edghill on their
proper use for the various types
of sexual activities both fasci-
nated and amused onlookers.
Other displays were also
(Please turn to page 14)


AT

THE REGATTA PAVILION AND COMMUNITY CENTRE GROUND

BARTICA
ON SATURDAY, AUGUST 27, 2005
From: 08:00 h 16:00 h
The highlights are:

Batelling competition
Cooking competition for Bahirs (mining cooks)
Jigging competition
Sale ofAmerindian dishes and artifacts
Warishi race for miners
Special batelling competitions for women and children under
12 years
Members of the public will be allowed to batel and jig for gold
and diamonds
Mini exhibition.
Qome ceie w adt the fl izool POJ fnocke^ SBc
Demonstration of techniques for safety in underground
mining
Maps of Guyana available for students
Rocks and mineral samples available for students.

Visitors will be eligible to win a polished DIAMOND!

Sponsored by Guyana Geology & Mines Commission
* -'^'"w w *'"-^ll;.,,,- (-. ,f. i^K-. r -fi. v 'ia eC.-;-*-'. e'. a:.-Ta-. ? .. **-?--. ..^i^--.-^- - ,- -r /.*. --,-. *.-1


Office of the Regional Democratic Council,
Region No. 6, East Berbice/Corentyne
Suitably pre-qualified contractors/suppliers are requested to submit sealed bids for the
undermentioned Works/Supplies:
1. Lot 1. Infrastrutructural Works:
(a) Buildings
1. Construction of Revetment to Health Centre Orealla
2. Construction of Teaching Block Corentyne Comprehensive High School.
3. Rehabilitation of Primary School No. 68
4. Rehabilitation of DDO Quarters Orealla
5. Rehabilitation of Agri. Officer Quarters New Amsterdam
(b) Roads/Streets
1. Rehabilitation of Shakeer Bacchus Road Hampshire
2. Rehabilitation of Foot path Street Angoy's Avenue
3. Rehabilitation of Overton Street Angoy's Avenue
4. Rehabilitation of 3"d Street linking Patrick & Levi Dam- Angoy's Avenue
2. Lot 11 -NDC Works:
1. Kintyre/Borlam NDC
1. Supply of Burnt Earth- Quotation
2. Kilcoy/Hampshire
1. Supply of Reef sand for streets Quotation
3. Whim/Bloomfield
1. Supply of Burnt Earth Quotation
4. Good/Hope No. 51 NDC:
1. Excavation of Drains/Trenches.
2. Rebuild No. 45146 Side line dam.
3. Lot 111- Supplies (Retender)
1. Supply of one (4X4) enclosed vehicle
Check with the Regional Executive Officer for Specifications.
4. Tender Documents for Lot 1 (A &B) can be uplifted from the Regional Accounting Unit at a
non refundable fee of one thousand five hundred dollars ($1,500.00) per item whilethose for
Lot 11 from the respective N.D.C Office at a cost of one thousand dollars ($1,000.00) per
item.
5 Tender must be addressed to the Chairman, Regional Tender Board, secured in a plain
sealed envelope separately marked the job/supplies tendered for and deposited in the Tender
Box located at the Office of the Regional Administration Building, Vryman's Erven, New:
Amsterdam, Berbice. Valid Certificate of compliance from G.R.A. and N.I.S must accompany
tender documents.
6. Contractors must inspect work site before submitting their bids.
7. Closing date of tenders is 9:00 a.m. on 2005-08-26 and tenderers or their representatives
may be present at the opening immediately after the closing of the Tender Box.
The Regional Tender Board reserves the right to disqualify any tender for non-compliance without
assigning any reason (s).


Nankishore Persaud
Regional Executive Officer


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





14 SUNUAYf CHRONlCLEAiugust ,114', /,ZO,,05.


Soldiers at New River in


in accidental shooting -
TWO soldiers stationed at around 20:15 h. when he discharged a round
New River were brought to A Guyana Defence Force from his weapon.
the city for medical treat- press release said preliminary It struck him on his right
ment after an accidental investigations have revealed that calf and exited his right ankle.
shooting on Friday night one of the soldiers was on duty, The release said the bullet rico-


USAID Guyana HIVIAIDS Reduction and Prevention (GHARP) Project
A Joint Government of Guyana U.S. Government Project
44 High Street, Kingston, Georgetown, Guyana, South America
Tel: 592-231-6311 Fax: 592-231-6349


ijured


Army
cheated and grazed his colleague
who was nearby.
Both soldiers were treated
by the location's medical orderly
but were subsequently trans-
ported to Georgetown.
One of them was treated
for minor abrasions and sent
awa\ and the other was
hospitalized
Both soldiers have been
at the location for nearly two
weeks.


'As it should


S u.


(From page 13J
put on by members of the new ly formed XChange group,
Ministry of Health and the President Youth Award Guyana
(PYARG) who all distributed pamphlets and bookmarks
spreading their word of positive lifestyles.
People were also encouraged to pledge their support to
the Ministry of Health 'Me to You' "Reach One Sa\e One'
campaign.
Fun and games were also a major part of the half-
day of activities with children being entertained by a
clown, having their faces painted and enjoying the tram-
poline set up in the Avenue. Afterwards several red and
while balloons were released into the air to the excite-
ment of the children. (Delana Isles)


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

/ Senior Programme Officer

To serve as resource person on the needs and capabilities
of the USAID/GHARP technical staff. To work with local
implementing agencies on work plan development and
budgeting and to work as a country office team member to
facilitate the implementation of projects, and ensure on-
going programme management, monitoring and reporting
on these projects.

MINIMUM RECRUITMENT STANDARDS:

Masters in Public Health or the behavioral sciences and 3
and 5 years experience with international development
programmes; or BA in Public Health or the behavioral
sciences and 5 to 7 years experience with international
development programmes. Experience must reflect
knowledge, skills and abilities noted above. Strong writing,
analytical and financial management skills and overseas
experience required.


/ MESSENGER/DRIVER

Will be responsible for completing driving assignments, for
clearing and delivering mail and parcels and for operating
office machines.

MINIMUM RECRUITMENT STANDARDS

Minimum of at least a sound secondary school education and
five (5) years driving experience and one (1) year experience
in basic practice. Must be capable of understanding proper
record keeping.

All positions are contractual for one (1) year and renewable for up to
three (3) years.
Applications must include the name, address and contact number of
at least two (2) referees, one (1) from a community member and or
former employers as to fitness for the position.
Please send applications to the PROGRAMME ASSISTANT, USAID
GHARP Project, 3rd Floor, 44 High Street, Kingston, Georgetown, no
later thatAugust 31,2005 at 16:30 h.
Please mark the position applied for on the top left-hand corner of the
envelope. Job descriptions can be uplifted at the above address.
USAID/GHARP ISAN EQUAL OPPORTUNITIES EMPLOYER.
ONLY SHORTLISTED CANDIDATES WILL BE CONTACTED. NO
TELEPHONE CALLS PLEASE.


iU I I.
Banks DIH employees releasing several balloons into the air yesterday at the launch of the
Coca-cola behavioral change campaign



Having exhausted all other avenues the management of Jumbo-Jet Auto Sales
is seeking the help of the general public in locating the persons listed below
who obtained credit and has failed to honored their payment requirements.


Name
1. VISHU SINGH,

2. BEERDAT HARRINANDAN


3. YOUGOOL CEDARRY

4. SALIM KAYUME

5. ABIOLA & WINSTON L. SMITH

6. HANDELLE GARNETTE

7. SHIRANGA


8. LEYLAND I. CRUIKSHANKS


Address
Herstelling, East Bank Demerara.
vehicle # GJJ1372
115 Lethem Region 9. Vehicle
#GHH6649
A81 Vergenogen, East Bank Essequibo.
Vehicle #GHH7963
5 Orien Stein, Essequibo.
Machinery One Caterpillar Excavator
51 Blue Mountain, Richmond Hill,
Linden. Vehicle: TRAILOR
88 Vigiligance, East Coast Demerara
1-580c Hymac
44 Stewartville, West Coast Demerara.
Lorry # GHH 6195
Lot 1 Craig & Middle Streets, C/ville.
G.town. Vehicle# GJJ 2807


USAID Project implemented by Family Health International,
Cicatelli Associates Inc., Howard Delafield International,
Management Sciences for Health and The Caribbean
Conference of Churches.


IUM-BO-JET AUTO SALES
92 Smyth Street, Georgetown. Tel# 227-8127, 223-6189, 624-9095.


Av


SAID
'r' FROM THE AMERICAN PEOPLE




SUN AV is.


Corporate Express

Znnounces

Z!le appointment of
Laparkan Trading (Guyana) Co. Ltd
as its! *ole Auttori eb Distributor
in Oupana
CORPORATE EXPRESS is pleased to announce the appointment of
LAPARKAN TRADING (GUYANA) COMPANY LTD as its Sole Authorized
Distributor in Guyana.
Corporate Express, In'. is a wholly-owned subsidiary of Buhrmann, NV (AEX:BUHR;
NYSE:BUH), an International Business Services and Distribution Group. It is one of the
world's largest business-to-business suppliers of essential office and computer products,
imaging and computer graphics supplies, office furniture, document and print management,
desktop software, promotional and other such products. Corporate Express has more than
300 North American locations and over 40 distribution centres worldwide.

A Laparkan Trading Co. (Guyana) Ltd is a Member of the Laparkan Group ofCompanies.
/ Its Office Equipment & Supplies Division has been servicing the office supplies market
for over..two decades with quality products at competitive prices. :
Corporate Express and Laparkan Trading will benefit enormously from the support of other
S Laparkan affiliates including the air and sea cargo operations and brokerage services and will
provide a wider range of office equipment and supplies to the Guyana market -
small, medium and large
Corporate Express and Laparkan Trading (Guyana) Co. Ltd. Together we make the differ nc


Conaratulations from:


NATIONAL BANK
,OF ;NDUSTRY AND COMMERCE i..'..; : \
R- ftwIk fir -1
.^~~~ ^. ~~r":^~~--^^- \77/ *


~II


--C~~IUIP-






SUNDAY CHF


by Norman Faria


Photos and story by Linden Drakes in


UYANESE living in the tri-state area as well
as residents of other countries turned out
in their numbers to attend the opening cer-
emony of the Guyana Trade and Investment Expo-
sition in New York Friday.


President Bharrat Jagdeo at the New York Exposition


The Exposition at York Col-
lege 94-20 Guy R Brewer Blvd,
Jamaica, NY 11451, was de-
clared open by President Bharrat
Jagdeo.
It is hosted by the Guyana
Office for Investment in collabo-
ration with Guyana's Mission in
New York. It ends tomorrow.
Among the attendees were
Trinidadians and a group from
Pakistan.
The Hon. Consul General
Mr. Brentol Evans, Ambassador
Mr. Baney Karran, Farook
Juman, Patricia Jordan-Langford
President of The Guyana Tri-
State Alliance, Members of the
New York City Council, and Mr.
Herman Singh-were among the
dignitaries.
The Exposition showcases


products from 50 sector-leading
companies in Guyana. The ex-.
hibits include wood and nibbi
furniture, seafood, gold and dia-
mond jewellery, leather, handi-
crafts, pharmaceuticals, designer
garments and a variety of
Guyanese processed foods, and
fresh fruits and vegetables. What
Guyana has to offer in terms of
tourism is also on display, as are
exhibits that address Guyana's
strategic location between North
and South America. Several
American-based companies have
already made their mark in areas
of telecommunications; call cen-
tre, mining, manufacturing, IT
and consultancy services. This
is an excellent opportunity to ex-
plore investment opportunities
in Guyana for your company.


Among the companies in
New York are Cummings
Leather Establishment, RT
Imports & Exports, Triple Star
Enterprise owned by Roy Y.
Shivtahal, Sheik Food Prod-
ucts owned by Mohamed
Halim, NAMILCO, Leather
Land Int. owned by Christo-
pher and Anthea Parris, Skip-
per Jewellers, Rohan's
Jewellery, Belle Leather Es-
tablishment owned by
Malcolm Belle, Food King
owned by Celina Webster,
New GPC Inc., Dello's
Leather Establishment Man-
aged- by Cidell Glen and
Patricia Carrington, Jets Pure
Noni Juice and All Star Craft
Shop Managed by Angela
Robertson.


-



Grand Prize Winner, Mr. Reginald Roach, being presented and congratulated
by Mr. Maxwell Thorn, Managing Director, Wireless Connections and Ms. Delon
Kertzious, Sales and Marketing Officer, Everest Construction Inc.

1-.V
~gs l i rl29
~~d ~ CtT~2~~jS-


RhondaBobb- Scooter- presented by
Tricia Younge of Wireless Connections
on behalf of the Guyana Lottery Company

;. t .'


Dello's booth displays leathercraft in New York


W St qw--UIW it 110
Mr. Joseph Amos Scooter- presented Ferood Shaw Scooter presented by
by Quincy Gilbert of Becks Trading Ent. Quincy Gilbert of Beck'sTrading Ent.








Thea Rodney GSM Camera/Camcorder Romeo Ramcharran DVD Player
/CellPhone presented by Alexis Stewart, presented by Mr. Maxwell Thorn
Communications Officer. GHKRSBill Express (received by his brothers)








R. Parboo Cordless Phone K. Gobin Cell Phone poeL'5ri.,-d b
i 'nt. I- -Ir-h Ma h.e.et Tr,, n and Alexis Stewart, Communications

St a .yc.': -T mar^ SECK TRFADIN .
",t 'l'^' [E .r.';-?Lc(jr'rl3d-ItT' f' ae K'h R Df i ..r? .r.!lr. l .


"WHO me"?
asked as the police
behind the counter
the Mabura police ot
post beckoned ror me
step out of the mini I
and come to him.
"Yes, you," I couldn't
him at the distance, but
read his lips.
I pulled my Barbadiai
Canadian passports and at
ticket out of my pocket
walked up the steps.
-was annoyed that he had sings
me out in the tightly packed ve
hide on what was to be th
start of a visit to the tow
of Mahdia in Guyana's interior
As it turned out, he quietly
and professionally asked a fe\
routine questions about r
presence in the area. I realized
had a job to do: perhaps,
thought I was a newly arriv\
non-national miner who had t
check in with the station: h
looked at my documents an
said he had friends in Barbado:
We exchanged a few pleasantric
and I was on my way.
We had left Georgetown
noon and it had taken th
minibus 'Lion Heart' just ov
six hours t
cover approximately 19
kilometres (about 120 miles
on the partially complete'
(you couldn't keep t
calcerite red dust out of (
bus) highway. Everyone w;
tired. From Mabura, we s{
had another 50 kilometres i
go.
I had heard stories abor
mosquitoes spreading malaria
places like Mahdia. And ever
about snakes.
A few years back, I had ~
Bajan-born Guyanese, Arqc
Dear, on Robb Street:
Georgetown.
"Come and visit. You do
worry about the mosquito.
Here, you take this and rb ;
some. I will show you around


items of furniture on display at the Exposition.


This lerfy~ takes u







ONICLE August 21, 2005 "


he said as he pulled out a small
bottle of a smelly liquid from his
bag and gave it to me.
That night, I rubbed some
on. I had the more expensive


hands recently and I called him
(through his radio) to let him
know my arrival date and to put
in a supply of oil for me.
More importantly, Archie

sBa^-.;-"-' :.^K


.tt.
._ ,
4F,< : : z-3', ,:- _ '- .. ^-. h



The RDC Jeep taking visitors to Micoubi on a terrain tha
calls for a four-wheel drive capability.


spray on stuff ('Mozipel',
t made in Guyana!) from the phar-
macy. That was okay and really
kept the little devils at bay. But
I decided to try Archie's concoc-
tion. It also worked. Archie's
wife, Lydia, had made it out of
crab oil from a
traditional Guyanese recipe. It's
derived from crab wood seeds.
That meeting with Archie
was about five years ago.
I had some time on my


had told me Mahdia once had a
large community of emigrants
from Barbados. They had come
in the early part of the last cen-
tury to work as miners. Would
any be there now, I asked? I was
on a mission to find out for my-
self. I also wanted to check out
- the partially constructed road to
Lethem, near the Brazilian bor-
der.
The sun's setting rays flitted
through the dense foliage as the


mini bus pulled into Mahdia's
main street, scattering a few
squawking chickens in the pro-
cess. "You will like it here,"
said a passenger in the next seat,
Ramon Wilson, a carpenter'
working on a government project
in the Pakaraimas.
It was arranged for me to
stay at the Regional Democratic
Council guesthouse. There the
house-keeper Gloria Rodrigues
made sure everything went-well.
"Any Barbadians in your
neighbourhood," I asked Ms.
Rodrigues, a member of the
Patomona (Amerindian) native
people, shortly after I settled
in. I knew I was on the right
track when she answered: "I
married one".
Archie came over and said
he would introduce me to a
few "Bajan-Guyanese" or "is-
landers" as they are some-
times called by longer resi-
dent Guyanese. Many had
come to then British Guiana
in the 1930s and 1940s when
times were tough in Barbados.
Some had also come in the
mid and late 18th century.
Some have returned to Bar-
bados, as well as their Guyanese
born children. There are also St.
Lucian-born Guyanese in
Mahdia, explained Archie who
once worked as a groundsman at
Kensington Oval cricket ground
in Barbados before he emigrated
to then BG to work as a miner
or "pork knocker".
"The next morning we had
coffee at Eustace Rollox's shop/
restaurant next to the quaintly
named "filling station" (aka gas
station in Barbados).
Mr. Rollox told me his par-
ents came from Barbados in the
1940s. The Rolloxes were related
to the Rollox family who oper-


ated a family run pharmacy (or
"drug store" as Bajans call it) on
Bay Street next to Manning's
hardware store in the Barbados
capital Bridgetown
In the centre of the town,
Lloyd Leacock said he was born
in Bathsheba on the island's east
coast. He used to be a seaman
on the schooners which plied
between Barbados and
"Dexinerara" as British Guiana
(BG") was also popularly
known in Barbados in the 1950s.
One day in 1955, something told
him not to sign back on the
schooner'Everdene' travelling to
Barbados. It was leaking
badly. Later, he learned that it
met up with Hurricane Janet.
Since then he has been in
Mahdia where he married a
Guyanese woman.
"I never meet back in
Barbados. I sitting here now
(in Madia). Guyana is my
home now. It has been good to
me. I mined for diamonds and
gold. I had malaria many
times. One time I was at
death's door. I didn't eat any-
thing for 18 days. How is Bar-
bados now? I am related to the
Clarkes, Kellmans and
Brewster families," he said as
I picked up the little nuances
of syntax (sentence structure)
and figurative speech which
he retained from Barbadian
culture.
Mr. Leacock gave me some
names for me to look up when I
returned to Barbados.
Over at the Education De-
partment, Regional Education
Officer Deokinandan
Harricharran pulls a file from the
big pile on his desk and asks me
about my trip up on the road. It
will eventually lead to the Bra-
zilian border, he reminds me.


Barbadian-Guyanese Archie Dear.


"There will be benefits to
communities such as Mahdia.
Even though we are off the main
road a bit, there will be a domino
effect".
A side trip was arranged on
the Saturday to the Ameridian
settlement at Micoubi. There, I
was kindly extended courtesies
by Captain Isaac Williams and
his family who took me on.a
tour of the compound including
the community Centre.
I was interested in the tour-
ist accommodation. Mahdia is
on the road to Kaieteur Falls.
With the new highway coming
on line, tourists can make the trip
by road and connect down to
Parika after visiting the falls. At
least two guest houses were
built recently. I promised the


business people I met I will
publicise the area when I re-
turned to Barbados.
Where are the mosquitoes, I
ask Archie as we walk to the
mini bus that will take me back
to Georgetown? I can't remem-
ber feeling one or even hearing a
buzzing sound while I was in
Mahdia. I used some of his
concoction but I didn't need it.
All my worries about getting
bitten up were for nothing. But
visiting Guyana's interior, you
have to be prepared.
"They are there. They
will raise up their heads when
the rains come. For your next
visit you bring this along," he
says as he presses yet
another bottle of his
trusted crab oil into my hand.


CONGRATULATIONS -
/. -.- *


M aA4eimAfq lie lboms awgg~ ~~st W Ax

0, 1 my 1 WAT Ar~~


Win a trip for 2 to the

playful side of paradise.



in. ..1 -?






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HkCLd~~ ~i ~1"

"4 L44I, a
4(ttivjzdd s~

; *'"i (7/'


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Castrol GTX HI,
tae new oi.camnulaedforvehicles.over 100,000k~


Across the Essequibo shortly before we reach Mahdia


F I~ L.A,
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---4












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Gr,






18 SUNDAY CHRONICLE August 14, 2005


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FOR SALE


BY SEALED BIDS

The U.S.. Embassy/is offering the following used surplus vehicles for sale by
sealed Bids.

Lot 1: 1987 Land Rover4x4
4-cyl/3000cc Diesel Engine/Long Wheel Base/Manual Transmission/3-
seater
Registration Number: DPL5-02 .

Lot2: 1989 Land Rover 4x4
V8 Gasoline Engine/Long Wheel Base/ManualTransmission/3-seater
Registration Number: DPL5-09

Lot 3: 1989 Land Rover 4x4
V8 Gasoline Engine/Long Wheel Base/Manual Transmission/3-seater
Registration Number: PHH 2098
Lot 4: 1997 Chevrolet Lumina Sedan
V6 Gasoline Engine/Automatic Transmission/5-seater
Registration Number: DPL5-01

Lot 5: 2000 Mazda B2500 4x4 Double Cab Pick-up
4-cyl Diesel Engine/Manual Transmission/5-seater
Registration Number: PHH 90

Lot 6: 2000 Mazda B25004x4 Double Cab Pick-up
4-cyl Diesel'Engine/Manual Transmission/5-seater
Registration Number: PHH 91

Lot 7: 1999 Toyota Prado 4x4 (crashed vehicle)
4-cylinder Gasoline Engine/Manual Transmission/10-seater
Registration Number: PGG 6724.
VEHICLES ARE OFFERED FOR SALE ON AN "AS IS, WHERE IS BASIS'"
WITHOUT WARRANTY.
THE U.S. EMBASSYRESERVES THE RIGHT TO REJECTANYANDALL BIDS
TENDERED DURING THE SALE.
For inspections and further information, please contact the General Services
Offices on Tel. Nos: 225-4900/9, Ext: 207/333. Bids must be submitted in sealed
envelopes and placed in the Tender Box located at the Duke Street VIP Entrance
of the Embassy, no later than 3 pm on Monday, August 29, 2005.
^i*Hw,-~- t-,, - -. ,;''


.= K.. Z '. r
4oo -mn ag 0e e d om







Ministry of Health
All Programs

The Ministry of Health wishes to invites tenders for the supply of the following items:


ProjectNo.
Project No.26
Project No.27
Project No.28


Project Name
Breast Milk Substitute (Over 6 Months)
.1 x.UVVIS Spectrophotometer
4 x Motorcycle


Departments
Ministry of Health
Ministry of Health
Ministry of Health


1. Tender documents MUST'be uplifted from the Ministry's Materials Management Unit,
Government Pharmacy Bond Building, Kingston (SabeitalAngela, 226 9351) between 9am to
3pm, Monday to Friday.
2. Each Tender (on document as at # 2 above) must be enclosed in a sealed envelope which
does not in any way identify the Tenderer, and which should be clearly marked on the top
left-hand comer,
> 'Project No._: Tender for the Supply of 'name of item where the Grey areas will be filled
in with the relevant Project Number and name of item tendered for

For example
> 'Project No._26j: Tender for the Supply of Breast Milk Substitute (Over 6 Months)

3. Tenders should be addressed to the Chairman, National Board of Procurement and Tender
Administration, Ministry of Finance and be deposited in the Tender Box (including tenders
sent by courier) situated on the Ground Floor of the National Board of Procurement and
Tender Administration, (North Western Building), Ministry of Finance, Main & Urquhart
Sts., Georgetown not later than Tuesday 13th September 2005 at 9am at which time they will
be opened and to which the public, Tenderers and/or representatives are invited.

4. Each local Tender (applicable to Companies/Individuals with local office in Guyana) must be
accompanied by valid certificates of compliance from both Guyana Revenue Authority and
National Insurance Scheme in the name of the individual if individual is tendering or company
if company is tendering. Failure to do so will result in automatic disqualification of the Tender
5. Tenders failing to meet the above requirements will be deemed non responsive.


Sonya Roopnauth
:Permanent Secretary


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


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REPUBLIC OF GUYANA


COUNTY OF DEMERARA

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TAKE NOTICE that under the Provision of Section 37 of the Land Registry Act,
Chapter 5:02, the Commissioner of Lands has applied to register the portion of
land set out in the Schedule hereto in the name of the State of Guyana.subject to
such interest known to subject in or over the said portion of land, a Schedule of
which is open for inspection at the Land Registry, NewAmsterdam, Berbice.
--- ------ - ------' `-`-"" '-
Any person claiming Title to or interest in any of the said portion of land or
claiming to be in possession of any of the portion of land may within one month
from the 19" day of August, 2005 lodge with the Registrar of Lands, Land
Registry, New Amsterdam, Berbice, a Notice of Objection with Affidavit in
Support thereof.
Dated this 19th day of August, 2005.
Juliet Sattaur
REGISTRAR OFLANDS.

SCHEDULE ONE (1)
DESCRIPTION OF AREA

Parcel 531 to 576 and 577 to 600,605 to 612 (inclusive) totally 78 parcels; Land
Registry, Block No.631312; Zone 631 and known as Mibikuri North, Mibikuri
South, Black Bush Polder, situate on the Corentyne of the Berbice River in the
County of Berbice as shown on Plan Nos: 35254,35255, 35256, 35257, 35258,
35268, 35269, 35270, 35271, 35272, 35273, 35274 and 35290 by T. Rambajan
and D.A. Weeks (Sworn Land Surveyors) dated 16-02-2005, 11-04-2005 and
22-04-2005 (respectively), Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission.





REPUBLIC OF GUYANA


COUNTY OF DEMERARA


a -*.. -.. '.. :... SS . '-.. .'- : . ... ,' ;'-.1



TAKE NOTICE that under the Provision of Section 37 of the Land Registry Act,
Chapter 5:02, the Commissioner of Lands has applied to register the portion of
land set out in the Schedule hereto in the name of the State of Guyana subject to
such interest known to subject in or over the said portion of land, a Schedule of
which is open for inspection at the Land Registry, NewAmsterdam, Berbice.
Any person claiming Title to or interest in any of the said portion of land or
claiming to be in possession of any of the portion of land may within one month
from the 19"h day of August, 2005, lodge with the Registrar of Lands, Land
Registry, New Amsterdam, Berbice, a Notice of Objection with Affidavit in
Support thereof.
Dated this 19th day of August, 2005.
Juliet Sattaur
REGISTRAR OF LANDS.

SCHEDULE ONE (1)
DESCRIPTION OF AREA

Parcel 635 to 638,643,644,647,648,659 to 670,683 to 690 (inclusive) totalling
28 parcels; Land Registration, Block No. 631313; Zone 631 and known as
Joanna South and Joanna North, Black Bush Polder, situate on the Corentyne of
the Berbice River in the County of Berbice as shown on Plan Nos: 35244,35245,
35259 and 35289 by T. Rambajan and D.A. Weeks (Sworn Land Surveyors)
dated 01-02-2005, 19-04-2005 (respectively), Guyana Lands and Surveys
Commission.


REPUBLIC OF GUYANA


COUNTY OF DEMERARA






TAKE NOTICE that under the Provision of Section 37 of the Land Registry Act,
Chapter 5:02, the Commissioner of Lands has applied to register the portion of
land set out in the Schedule hereto in the name of the State of Guyana subject to
such interest known to subject in or over the said portion of land, a Schedule of
which is open for inspection at the Land Registry, NewAmsterdam; Berbice.
Any person claiming Title to or interest in any of the said portion of land or
claiming to be in possession of any of the portion of land may within one month
from the 19" day of August, 2005, lodge with the Registrar of Lands, Land
Registry New Amsterdam, Berbice, a Notice of Objection with Affidavit in
Support thereof.
Dated this 19th day of August, 2005.
Juliet Sattaur
REGISTRAR OFLANDS.

SCHEDULE ONE (1)
DESCRIPTION OF AREA

Parcels 787 to 836 and 837 to 884 (inclusive) totalling 98 parcels; Land
Registration, Block No. 636314 and 631312; Zone 631 and known as Yakusari
South and Yakusari North Black Bush Polder, situate on the Corentyne of the
Berbice River in the County of Berbice as shown on Plan Nos: 35246,
35247,35248,35249,35250,35251,35252,35253,35262,35263, 35264, 35265,
35266, 35267, and 35288 by T. Rambajan and D.A. Weeks (Sworn Land
Surveyors) dated 25-04-2005, 28-04-2005 (respectively), Guyana Lands and
Surveys Commission.





REPUBLIC OF GUYANA


COUNTY OF DEMERARA



_. ."..



TAKE NOTICE that under the Provision of Section 37 of the Land Registry Act,
Chapter 5:02, the Commissioner of Lands has applied to register the portion of
land set out in the Schedule hereto in the name of the State of Guyana subjectto
such interest known to subject in or over the said portion of land, a Schedule of
which is open for inspection at the Land Registry, NewAmsterdam, Berbice.
Any person claiming Title to or interest in any of the said portion of land or
claiming to be in possession of any of the portion of land may within one month
from the 19'h day of August, 2005, lodge with the Registrar of Lands, Land
Registry, New Amsterdam, Berbice, a Notice of Objection with Affidavit in
Support thereof.
Dated this 19th day of August, 2005.
Juliet Sattaur
REGISTRAR OFLANDS.

SCHEDULE ONE (1)
DESCRIPTION OF AREA

Parcel 234 to 247 and 248 to 255 (inclusive) totally 22 parcels; Land Registry,
Block No. 631311; Zone 631 and known as Lesbeholden North and
Lesbeholden South Black Bush Polder, situate on the Corentyne of the
Berbice River in the County of Berbice as shown on Plan Nos:
35291,35292,35293, 35394,35395 and 35296 by T. Rambajan and D.A. Weeks
(Sworn Land Surveyors) dated 19-03-2005, 19-04-2005, 09-02-2005 and 10-
02-2005 (respectively), Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission.





20 SUNDAY CHRONICLE August 14, 2005


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Syndicated Content


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The Guyana National Cooperative Bank is requesting the undermentioned persons, or any one
knowing their whereabouts, to kindly make contact with our office situated at
77 Croal Street & Winter Place, Stabroek, Georgetown
or at telephone numbers 225-4346, 225-6971 or 225-9486, as a matter of urgency.
Name Last known address


ESSEQUIBO COAST

Forbes Martin
N. & T Persaud
Toolsie
Elvis Simon
Paramlall Roopchanlall
Edwin Persaud


Lot 31 De Kinderen. East Bank Essequibo
Zeelandia. Wakenaam, Essequibo River
Lot 1 A Eastern Meerzorg, Wakenaam, Essequibo River
Zorg, Essequibo
Walton Hall. Essequibo
Better Success, Essequibo


WEST BANK I WEST COAST DEMERARA


Ivelaw James
George & Clyde Gulliver
Bertlyn McWilfred

LINDEN

Thomas Giddings
Andrew Maksyhung
Colette Allicock


GEORGETOWN

SYamin's Eatwell
Winston Benjamin
Anand Singh


Goed Intent Village, West Bank Demerara
Lot 275 Sisters Village, West Bank Demerara
Lot 6 Pouderoyen, West Bank Demerara



Lot 113 Half Mile, Wismar, Linden
Lot 102 Section 'C' Christianburg, Linden
Lot 301 Silverballi Street, Mc Kenzie, Linden


c/o Mohamed YasinLot 225 Camp St. North Cummingsburg, Georgetown
cloBrickdam Police Station. Georgetown
67 Garnett Street, Newtown, Kitty, Georgetown


EAST COAST I EAST BANK DEMERARA


Robert Henry
Rajindra Singh

BERBICE

William Lynton
Ramnauth Edmond


Lot 37 New Providence, East Bank Demerara
WW Branch Road Mahalcony Branch Road, East Coast Dem.



Ithaca Village, West Coast Berbice
Lot 340 No. 40 Village, West Coast Berbice


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MINISTRY OF EDUCATION



The Ministry of Education invites qualified Contractors to undertake and complete Works at the
following location:
(1) Rehabilitation Works at St Roses High School
All Tenders submitted must be accompanied by Valid Income Tax and NIS Compliance
Certificates.
Tender Documents can be obtained from:
Mr. T. Persaud
S Ministry of Education
21 Brickdam
Georgetown
during normal working hours at a non-refundable fee of two (2) thousand dollars ($2,000)
(Guyana Dollars).
Tenders for this job must be submitted in a sealed envelope and shall clearly indicate on the top,
left-hand comer, the job for which tendering is made.
Tenders should be addressedito:
The Chairman
National Board of Procurement and Tender Administration
Ministry of Finance
SMain & Urquhart Streets
Georgetown
and should be deposited in the Tender Box at the National Board of Procurement and Tender
Administration, Ministry of Finance, not later than Tuesday 6th September 2005 on or
before 9am. The Tender Box would be closed at 9am.
Tenderers may be present at the opening, which take: lace shortly after 9am on Tuesday 6th
September 2005.
The Ministry of Education does not bind itself to accept the lowest tender and reserves the right to
reject any tender without assigning reasons.


Pulandar Kandhi
Permanent Secretary


SGovernment ads can be viewed on
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MTV CHANNEL 14 CABLE 23:00 h English Movie 13:30 h Breaking The 15:30 h PGA Golf
65 00:00 h Sign Off Silence (Live) 18:00 h Eye On The Issues
14:30 h Catholic Magazine 18:30 h NBC New
15:00 h Growing With IPED 19:00 h 60 Minutes
06:45 h Sign On With NCNINC. CHANNEL11 16:00 h Local Indian 20:00 h Cold Case
Bhajan Melodies Performers 21:00 h Law and Order
07:00 h Dabi's Musical 02:00 h NCN 6 O'clock New 16:30 h Family Forum 23:00 h NBC News
Hour Magazine (R/B) 17:00 h Lutheran Men's
07:30 h Bhakti Bhajans 02:30 h-- Late Nite with Fellowship
08:00 h Christ For The CINA 17:30 h Guysuco Roundup VTV CHANNEL 46 CABLE
Nation (Live) 03:00 h- Movie 18:00 h NCN 6 0' clock 102
08:30 h Current Affairs 05:00 h Inspiration News Magazine
09:00 h Indian Movie 05:3) h Newtown Gospel 18:30 h Kala Milan 07:00 h Sitcom
12:00 h Religious Melodies Hour 19:00 h One On One 07:30 h Indian Music Video
12:15 h Avon Video & DVD 0:f00 h NCN 6 O'clock 19:30 h Close Up 08:00 h Ram's Super Hour
Musical Melodies News Magazine (R/B) 20:00 h 60 Minutes 09:00 h Igloo Quiz Time
12:45 h Current Affairs 07:00 h Voice of Victory 21:00 h The St. George's 10:00 h Memory Lane
13:00 h Asian Variety Show 07:30 h New Life Ministries Concert 11:00 h Movie
14:00 h Ramayan 08:00 h Lifting Guyana to 22:00 h Movie 13:00 h Movie
15:00 h English Movie Greatness 15:00 h Movie
17:30 h Focus On Youths In 08:30 h The Fact 17:00 h Travelers Extreme
Islam 09:00 h Anmol Geet WRHM CHANNEL 7 (Live)
18:00 h Birthday & Other 10:00 h National 18:00 h Discovery Health
Greetings Geographic 06:30 h BBC News 19:00 h Majesty 1 Music
18:15 h Death 11:00 h Homestretch 07:00 h- NBC Today Lesson (Live)
Announcements/In Magazine 09:00 h CBS Sunday 20:00 h Sports
Memoriam 11:30 h Weekly Digest 10:30 h Mr 3000 21:00 h Khans Watch
19:00 h Current Affairs 12:00 h Press Conference 12:00 h BBC News Repair Center Family Time
19:30 h IBE Highlights with Cabinet Secretary 12:30 h ATP Tennis (Sanford & Son)
Live 13:00 h Info. For Nation 14:30 h Championship 21:30 h Movie
20:30 h Indian Movie Building Boxing 23:50 h Sign Off







"Copyrighted Material


.Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"


Channel 8

08:55 h Sign On
09:00 h America at Worship
09:30 h This Week in India
10:00 h Showbiz India
11:00 h Showbiz India
Extreme
11:30 h Asian Variety Show
12:30 h Naturally, Sadie
13:00 h The Suite Life of
Zack
13:30 h Phil of the Future
14:00 h Kim Possible: A
stitch in time
15:20 h The Buzz on
Maggie
16:00 h Brandy & Mr
Whiskers
16:30 h Smallville
18:00 h News Channel 4 at
6
18:30 h NBC Nightly News
19:00 h Greetings and
Announcements
19:30 h Faith in Action A
Catholic Series
20:00 h What I like About
You
20:30 h A Return of God's
Biblical Foundation
21:00 h Gilmore Girls
21:40 h Bite the Bullet
00:00 h Sign Off

Channel 13

09:00 h Hope for Today
10:00 h Revival Crusaders


10:30 h TBN
12:00 h Formula I Turkish
14:00 h Charlotte Street
Wesleyan Church
14:30 h Methodist Church
13:00 h Today's Living with
Don Clower
15:30 h Faith & Truth
16:00 h Golf
18:00 h Biography
19:00 h Dateline
20:00 h Extreme Makeover
21:00 h CNN

Channel 18

06:00 h Cricket Africa XI
vs Asia XI
09:30 h Ramroop's
Furniture Store presents
religious teachings
10:00 h Cricket Africa XI-
vs Asia XI
14:00 h To be announced
16:00 h Gurukula Sandesh
16:30 h Teaching of Islam
17:00 h IPA Presents Shiv
Mahapuran
17:30 h Kishore Local
Talent
18:00 h Mere Awaaz
Sano...Karaoke Live
19:00 h Birthday greetings/
A n ni v e r s a r y /
Congratulations/Death
Announcements & In
Memoriam
20:00 h DVD Movie
00:00 h Sign Off


N.B. GUIDES ARE SUBJECT TO
CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE





DEMERARA HARBOUR BRIDGE CLOSURE TO ROAD
TRAFFIC FOR SUNDAY, AUGUST 21, 2005


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TODAY'S FORECAST: Mainly lair.
WINDS: Northeaslerly to Southeasterly at 1 10 5m.p s.
WAVES: Moderale reaching aboul 1.5m in open waters.
HIGH TIDE: 04:58r ail 3.34m)and 17:19h al (3 24mi
LOW TIDE: 11 04h at (0 15m) and 23 26h at (O046m)
GEORGETOWN TIMEHRI NEW AMSTERDAM
SUNRISE: 05.47h Nil Nil
SUNSET: 18 06h Nil Nil
MAXIMUM TEMPERATURE: 29 0 32.5C over coastal areas
and 29.5 33 OC over inland and interior locations.
MINIMUM TEMPERATURE: 21 5- 24 OC over coastal areas
and 22.0 24 5C over near Inland and Interior locations
RAINFALL: Nil
RAINFALL ACCUMULATED : 52.9mm
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, riverine and
low-lying areas are advised to take precautions against
flooding due to above normal tides.
SPRING TIDE ADVISORY: NIL
FOR WEATHER RELATED QUERIES PLEASE CAL ---
261-2216, FAX 261-2284


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


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22- ... ... .. .. ..- .. .. -. .. ....... .., .. ,.,.., ,,,., UNDAY CHRONICLE August2"1,205 :


N IFor cU tOrn'a9v srviCe cafle
.. .- ii |li Tel: 226-3243-9,223-4475

Fax: 225-066.3 oa

P come into to us at

i to B el Air Park

F___1T_ M Beorgetown
Please check your ads on the first day of appearance For queries call Pratima on e 2263243
Please check your ads on the first day of appearance. For queries call Pratima on Tel: 226-3243-9


APARTMENTS in
APARTMENTS in
Barbados. Magnificent view,
kitchenettes, private bathrooms,
fully furnished, seven minutes
to Bridgetown or beach. Single
US$28, double US$32
nightly. Telephone 1-246-
4243005.



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



B U S I N E S S
OPPORTUNITY- invest in
stable and sound business earn
60% long or short term. Call
644-9236.
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.



INDRA'S Beauty Salon,
122 Oronoque Street, for cold
wave, straightening, facial,
manicure, scalp treatment and
design on nails. Also Beauty
Culture available. Tel. 227-
1601.
NAYELLI SCHOOL OF
COSMETOLOGY is now
offering a special 3-month
Cosmetology package, that
begins on September 19, 2005
& finishes December 15, 2005.
Also evening courses in
Airbrushing, Acrylic Nails and
Barbering which begin on
September 12, 05. Tel. 226-
2124 or visit at 211 New Market
Street, North Cummingsburg.



ARE you cursed,
depressed, demon possessed
OR need finance? Call Apostle
Randolph Williams # 261-
6050 (20:00 h 23:00 h.)



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



NAIL Tipping/Designing,
silkwrapping/Manicuring
Courses. Register now. Pay only
- $4 000 per course. Call
Michelle (227-7342, 222-
3263).
JOIN THE PHONICS
CENTER.. We teach your
child/children the art of
reading. See them develop
into good readers. Call 618-
2068.
EARN a Certificate,
Diploma or Degree, in any part
of the world from home
T H R O U G H
CORRESPONDENCE. For
information, call CFI Global
Education Link #261-5079.


ENROL at Samaroo's
Institute, Maraj Building. We
offer classes for school children
and adults. Enter for Pre-CXC,
CXC, 'O' Levels, the new SAT,
CAPE and 'A' Level Maths. 223-
1971.
DOMESTIC science offer
classes in cookery and pastry -
Elementary and- Advance, 9 am.
Registration starts August 2,
2005. Contact: 227-7048.
PETER Pan Play School &
Child Care. 27 Albert Street,
Queenstown. Tel. 226-2416. 16
years experience, mature, care
givers; small groups. Enrol early.
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 now at XENON
ACADEMY for part-time and full-
time classes. Nursery to
secondary. We have qualified
and experienced teachers.
Xenon Academy, Tank St., Grove
Public Rd. Tel. 624-4659 or 226-
2238.
ENROL now. Pitman's
English, Reading, Writing,
Shorthand, Typewriting. Full and
crash courses office practice &
Computer Classes. Individual
attention. School reopens 51"
September, 2005. Tel. 226-0708
or 619-4401.
PROFESSIONAL
CREATIVE DESIGNS. Offers
courses in Fabric Painting, Tie-
Dying, Discharge (in one sitting),
Cake Decoration, Floral,
Cushions, Straw work, Macram6,
Pottery, Embroidery. Contact
Mrs. Cameron. Tel. 223-8925,
231-6321, 227-8084.
INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS
COLLEGE, 262 THOMAS ST.,
NORTH CUMMINGSBURG, G/
TOWN. Tel. 225-5474, 225-
2397. IBC is registering students
for its Secondary School, Forms
I IV and upgrading of
secondary school. Also
registering for evening CXC
classes for adults (Repeaters,
Beginners & School Leavers).
Call today for more info.
ATTENTION: PRIMARYAND
SECONDARY Students
especially on the WEST
DEMERARA- THE COLLEGE OF
COMPREHENSIVE
EDUCATION, 38 Public Road, La
Grange and Public Road Wales,
EBD, is registering students daily
8 am to 5 pm. Monday to
Saturday for full time and part
time classes. Visit us or Call 263-
5256, 613-6173. Places are very
limited.



THE LIFESAVERS CENTRE,
Bourda Post Office Compound,
provides emergency training
accredited by the American
Safety & Healthy Institute.
Courses offered: Child & Baby
Sitting Safety, Basic First Aid,
CPR and Wilderness First Aid,
Spinal Boards, First Aid Kits and
supplies are also available. Call
227-6717 or 619-2943. Email:
lifesaversc@yahoo.com



PROVISION farm land,
entire Northern Tiger Island
(Hamburg), situated on the
Essequibo River. Then please
call 624-6855, 623-8652.



LEARN Techniques for the
nerves, glands, muscles and
abdominal organs. All problems
have todo with one or more of
these systems. Call Leonard. Tel.
- 225-0691, 624-1418.



We build Low Income
Homes for less than $10 000
per month. Please call 227-2479
or 227-2494.


WIDE selection of Novels,
Romance, Mystery, Horrors,
Magazines, Enid Blyton, Fairy
Tales and other children books,
comics, informative and
educational books. Free
giveaways. Register now.
Juliette's Book Library 223-
8237.



PRUDENTIAL SCHOOL- of
MOTORING "You train to Pass".
227-1063, 226-7847, 648-4827.
ENROL now at D & R
'Driving School for only $12
000. 95 Hadfield Street, Werk-
en-Rust. Tel. 225-7267 &
660-4216.
ENROL now at Shalom
Driving School. Lot 2 Croal
Street, Stabroek. You could also
obtain an International Driving
Permit. For more information
call 227-3869, 622-8162.
R.K.'S Institute of Motoring
is Guyana's only recognized
driving school operating since
1979. We have experience,
vehicles and infrastructure to
make you MASTER THE ART
OF DRIVING You and your loved
ones security and safety are
assured. Contact us at R.K.'s
Institute of Motoring, 125
Regent Road, Bourda. Tel. 226-
7541, 227-5072



MASSAGE Therapy
alleviates stress and tension.
Certified Massage Therapist, Ulelli
Verbeke. 226-2669, 615-8747.
MRS. SINGH'S Massage
Hotel and Home Service
available by appointment. I also
work at my home. Tel. 220-4842,
615-6665.



CENTRE OF BRAZILIAN
STUDIES of the Brazilian
Embassy invites the general'
public to the showing of the
movie. Lisbela and the Prisoner
(comedy with English subtitles)
on big screen. Date: Friday,
August 12, 2005. Time 19:00 -
21:00 hrs. Venue: 309 Church
St., Q/town. Admission free. Call
to reserve a seat. Tel. # 226-
2573 or 226-8054.



GLORY to God (His Angels
and Saints). I am the great I am,
the co-operative King. Thank
you for prayers answers. B. C.
and family.
NOTICE. BAILIFF'S SALE.
TAKE NOTICE that there will be
publicly sold to the highest
bidder at the Vreed-en-Hoop
Magistrate's Court Yard on
Friday 2nd September, 2005 at 9
am. 1. One Black 13" television
(Black and White), damage. 2.
One three-piece Chair suite
(red), damage. 3. Three Dinner
set chairs (damage). GIWAN
PAUL Plaintiff -and- MELVILLE
BARKER Defendant. Terms of
sale cash. Plus 3% action sale
duty. Sgd. Sita Ramlal,
Registrar. Supreme Court of
Judicature.
NOTICE TO: R.
NARAINRANI of 75 Shieldstown,
West Bank Berbice and JOSEPH
MC RAE of 45 Jarvis Street,
Rosignol Village, West Bank
Berbice. The Attesting Witnesses
of the Will of KAWHAI
NIRANJAN, Deceased, the
abovenamed are required to call
at the Office of Mr. MARCEL C.
CRAWFORD, S.C., Attorney-at-
law at Lot 4 Main Street, New
Amsterdam, Berbice within 14
(fourteen) days for the purpose
of signing an Affidavit of
Attesting (Witnesses). Signed
M.C. CRAWFORD, S.C.Attorney-
at-law, dated at New Amsterdam,
Berbice this 101" day of August,
2005.


THE Junior/Senior Singles
Dating Service 18 80 yrs.
requests its members,
prospective members & friends
to call the service on Tel. 223-
8237 for more information
concerning its 2nd anniversary
grand after lunch lime & dance.
ook your tickets now. Mon. Fri.
- 8:30 am 6 pm. Sat. 10 am
- 4pm.



MALE would like to meet
females between ages 28 and
45 for lasting relationship. Tel.
645-1084.
MAGAZINE Worldwide Pen
Friend. Information? Send
stamped envelope CFI, PO
Box 12154 Georgetown,
Guyana.
INDIAN female seeks male
from Europe, North America &
the Caribbean, between the
ages of 30 and 55 for marriage.
Tel. 643-2223, anytime.
COMMUNICATION with
interested persons by telephone
for friendship or serious relations.
Call CFI Telephone Friendship
Link 261-5079, Sunday to
Saturday, 07:00 to 21:00 h.
IMMEDIATE Connection,
join the couples that have gotten
married, engaged, into serious
relationships or just chatting.
Call The Junior/Senior/Singles
Dating Service. 18.- 80yrs. Tel.
223-8237. Mon. Fri. -F8:30 am -
6pm. Sat. 10 4pm.



ARE you interested in a Day
Care center for your child? If you
are, please call Tel. # 223-4736.
EXPERIENCED and trusted
matron would like to take care of
your property when you are away.
26-9410.
FOR Computer repairs and
reliable and efficient service.
Contact Eric, tel. 227-2256 Cell
644-0240.
HELLO the doctor is back!
Have your gas service and
repaired, also your kero range
change to gas. Tel. 220-4073,
256-0226.
TECHNICIANS available for
appliances repairs washers, dryers,
microwaves, stoves, deep fryers, etc.
Call 622-4521, 263-0050.
FOR all your construction,
repairs renovations, as well as
masonry, varnishing plumbing and
painting, contact Mohamed on
223-9710/614-6634.
PROFESSIONAL &
Impressive Business cards,
receipt/bill books, envelopes
with logos, brochures, etc. 231-
5381, 225-2191.
NEED an employee or a
job? GEA provides top
employees with a broad range
of skills in a multitude of fields.
Kindly call 227-3339 or 225-
9020.
WELDING SERVICES for
grillwork on houses, aluminium,
cast iron, stainless steel, fishing
vessel and truck tray alterations.
Call at 233-2847, 610-6778 -
Khemraj.
WOULD you like to be free
from the stress of selling or
renting your property. We at
Meg's Realty & Information
Services can do it for you.
Contact us on Tel. # 613-5735
or 263-6043.
FOR efficient service and
repairs washing machines,
refrigerators, microwave ovens,
gas stoves, etc. Freezezone
Enterprises, 6 "A" Shell Road,
Kitty. Telephone 227-0060, 616-
5568.
REPAIRS & Service to any
electrical appliances e.g.
washing machines, clothes
dryers, air-conditions, freezers,
refrigerators, computers, etc. ALL
JOBS DONE ON SITE WITH
THREE MONTHS LIMITED
WARRANTY. Nazim Khan. N. K.
Electrical Services. Tel. 270-
4595, 625-2847 (anytime).


P r- for Natonat Visa
r- ... .





1 LIVE-IN Baby-sitter.



Goldfield Inc. Lot C Ecces,



EBD. Tel. # 233-2423.
t- 'tucift .- -t1 '.i ,

NY 718~.47-08S79
C '





1 LIVE-IN Baby-sitter.
Goldfield Inc. Lot C Eccles,
EBD. Tel. # 233-2423.
SECURITY Guards,
Handyman. Apply Majestics.
226-6432.
Vacancy exists for female,
18 25 at Twins Drug Store.
Apply in person 625-2710.
TRUCK Drivers. Apply in
person with written application
to Lens, Sheriff & Fourth
Sts., C/ville.
PORTERS from East Coast
Demerara. Contact P. Ramroop
& Sons, 1 'C' Orange Walk,
Bourda, G/town. Tel. 227-1451.
THREE ABLE-BODIED MEN.
COMFORTSLEEP, 49 ECCLES
INDUSTRIAL ESTATE, EAST
BANK DEMERARA.
(1) One fulltime Nursery
teacher. (1) one full-time teacher
for business subjects (POA, POB
& OP). Monar Educational
Institute, 60 Light Street,
Alberttown & 199 Almond St.,
Queenstown. Tel. 223-7226/
227-4798.
ONE day shift Handyman,
one able-bodied Security. Tel.
226-6527 or come in at 5pm any
afternoon at The Tennessee
Entertainment Centre.
SALES Clerks must have
CXC Maths and English, 2 yrs
working experience. Apply in
person with written application
to Lens, Sheriff & Fourth Streets,
C/ville.
ONE(I) experienced Canter
Truck Driver. Apply with
application & documents to Lot
10 Meadow Bank, East Bank
Demerara. Telephone 225-
9304 or 223-1229.
APEX EDUCATION -
Rewarding career opportunities
available for teachers in all
subject areas and levels. Apply
with written application to the
Director of Studies 11 Vryheid's
Lust, Public Road, ECD. Tel.
220-6139.
MEN & women for
agricultural & construction work
in Trinidad. Call Mr. James -
256-4374 before Thursday 4 pm
or write to the Caribbean
Cooperative, 61 Main Rd.,
Tabaquite, Trinidad. Phone 868-
679-5402.
IMMEDIATE vacancies exist
for the following positions: 1
Cook, 1 Handyman, Guards.
Food Handler's Certificate,
Police Clearance, 2 recent
references, 1 Passport picture
and application. Apply in person
with documents to: K & V C Hotel,
233 South Rd., Lacytown.
ONE Female Office Assistant,
with knowledge of NIS and PAYE
Roll. Must be Computer literate,
must be between ages 18 and 30,
knowledge of Maths and English.
Apply in person with written
application and 2 references to
Lens, Sheriff and Fourth Streets,
Campbellville, G/town.


VACANCY exists for CXC
teachers interested in giving
part-time extra lessons for all
subjects (Bus., Sci., Maths &
Eng.). Persons who are currently
teaching within the school
system in Georgetown are
invited to take this opportunity.
Successful applicants will be
offered an equitable
arrangement. Call 612-2029.
VACANCIES exist for (1).
Security Guards; 2 Cleaners, 3'
Canteen Attendants and 4
Handymen. Apply in person
with written application to the
Secretary, Apex Education, 11
Vryheid's Lust, ECD. Tel. 220-
9303. Before 311t August, 2005.
LOCAL Pharmacist,
Counter Clerk/Receptionist -
starting 32K. per month,
Industrial electrician starting.
70K per month, Crusher Plant
Operator starting 45K per
month, Pump Attendant, Part-
time cook, Security guard, 2:
teachers primary 3 & 4/Grades:
5 & 6, Part-time domestic,'
Kitchen Assistant. Contact 227-
3339 or 225-9020. Require 2.
recent references & 1 Passport;
picture, registration fee G$500.



LINDEN Highway- 10 acres
land. Ideal poultry, general
farming $3.5M. Ederson's-
226-5496.
30 ACRES of land at
Moblissa, Linden Highway -
G$11M. Call 613-5496.
HAPPY Acres, Oleander'
Gardens, Chateau Margot,
Ogle. Tel. # 225-0776, 227-
0464, 624-8234.
LAND FOR SALE
OLEANDER Gardens 89 ft
by 152 ft. Price $25M.
Call: 612-0349.
GREIA Transported
house lot in Annandale, ECD.
Price $1.5M. Tel. 225-3737,
641-8754.
PRIME commercial land
for sale 115 ft x 31 ft,
Charlotte Street, Bourda.
Contact owner 226-0683
(anytime).
LAND situate at east of
Windsor Forest Cricket Ground,
comprising an area of 2.422 of
an English acre. Call 220-9675.
TRANSPORTED house -
eight hundred thousand dollars.
Best, WCD, light, water, phone
are available. Singh 254-
0101.
OPPOSITE Sand Hill,
Demerara River 88 acres.
Ideal ships, trawler, cattle,
general farming $15M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
DOUBLE lot Saffon Street
$19M; Land 45 x 90 ft.,
South R/veldt Pk. $55M. Wills
Realty 227-2612, 223-1877.
DUNCAN Street, land
approximately 120' x 45' -
$1 M; GuySuCo Gardens, land
west of UG Road. Tel. 226-
8148, 625-1624.
GROVE (Road side).
Friendship (Road side 18
acres), Land of Canaan (Road
to river), Canal #2. Tel. # 225-
0776, 227-0464, 624-8234.
KITTY (Vlissengen Road),
Alberttown corner (St. to
Alleyway). Tel. # 225-0776, 227-
0464, 624-8234.
FRIENDSHIP, EBD (one)
acre of developed land for any
type of investment. Call 225-
241 or 663-4989, 663-1396.
DOUBLE lot Pearl, East
Bank Dem. LAND #1 Canal,
WBD. Success Realty 223-
6524, 628-0747, 261-5441.
TWO transported adja-
cent lots in Earl's Court, LBI
18 080 sq ft total. Please tele-
phone 623-7438 between 6-8am
and 8-10pm for details.
DEMERARA River 250
acres. 1800/8 000'. Ideal wharf
or sea port, access Essequibo
River $100 000 per acre.
Ederson's 226-5496.


---







IIUNDAv YCuHRNIICL F Ariist21 2005


DOUBLE Lot at Pearl, EBD
- $2M. Call 223-1582 or 612-
9785
BETTER HOPE PUBLIC
RD., ECD PRIME
COMMERICAL LAND, FULLY
FENCED. Three-corner lot suit-
able for any type of business. Tel.
222-2628, 645-4749, 645-0257.
(17) ACRES prime land at
Yarrawkabra with 50 years
lease. Private creek (30 ft.),
GPL & GWI services available,
less than one minute turn off
the highway. Telephone R.
Bacchus 226-1903.
31% August deduction
only. Prashad Nagar $9M;
Lamaha Gardens S11M;
Queenstown $9M; Republic
Park $4.8M: LBI $4.9M,
Section 'K' $9M. Call 225-
2626, 231-2064/225-2709.
GATED community with
(24) hours security. Exclusively
residential lots at Pin.
Versailles, West Bank
Demerara size 6 000 12
000 sq. ft., priced from S3.9M.
Immediately Transportable.
Contact Seetaram # 264-
2946/7.
GIFT: Huge double lot
almost 11 000 sq. ft. opposite
our star cricketer Ramanaresh
Sarwan, with 24hrs. security in
highly residential and gated
community of Versailles, WBD.
Price $6 995 000. Contact #
227-4040, 628-0796.



1 TWO-BEDROOM
house. Lusignan. ECD. Tel.
617-8590.
SUBRYANVILLE
US$800..Keyhomes 223-
4267.
ROOM FOR SINGLE
WORKING FEMALE. TELE-
PHONE: 227-0928.
SPACIOUS (2) two-
bedroom apartment, UG Road.
$50 000. Tel. # 613-0918.
QUEENSTOWN,
furnished two and three-
bedroom flats. Telephone
226-5650.
SHORT-TERM -RENT-
ALS FOR OVERSEAS
VISITORS. PHONE 225-
9944.
ROOMS also 3-bedroom
apartment includes toilet &
bathroom. Tel. 225-4673,
642-2651.
4-BEDROOM (upper &
lower) house apt. in Kitty -
$40 000 monthly. Tel. 644-
2672.
SMALL room in
Georgetown for single person.
Call 223-4051. 8 am 6 pm.
ONE two (2)-bedroom
bottom flat at Liliendaal $35
000. Tel. # 222-3436.
SEMI-furnished top flat for
rent. For particulars phone Tel.
# 226-2365.
FURNISHED flat to let
overseas visitors. Telephone -
226-0242.
BUNGALOW type in
Nandy Park, Collingswood Ave.
- $75 000 per month. 227-
5500, 227-2027.
3-BEDROOM to flat $70
000; others furnished and
unfurnished long and short
term. Call 226-2372.
THREE-bedroom. upstairs
flat. 117 'A' Section C, Ent.,
Melanie, ECD. Serious
enquiries. Call 626-1620.
1 1-BEDROOM apartment.
10 Middle St., Vryheld's Lust,
ECD. Contact # 220-0698, 626-
4715.
BEL AIR PARK fur-
nished executive house on
double lot US$1 500. #
223-5204/612-2766.
OFFICE for rent next to
Old Gas Station at Lethem.
Contact 772-2035, 227-
1988, 623-6431.
UG Students, Cummings
Lodge. Rooms and
apartments from $14 000.
Tel. 226-8261 or 624-5082.
3-BEDROOM concrete
top flat at 13 Supply, EBD.
Price $35 000. Call- 621-
4961, 266-2452.
1 BOTTOM flat 2-bedroom
Ogle Air Strip Road. Single or
couple. Tel. # 222-5099.
BUSINESS Apt. at 17 x 18,
America St., Georgetown. Call
- 231-6811, 223-0778, 629-
0366.
MAIN Street, Georgetown.
Middle floor space suitable for
offices. Call 227-0047 or 227-
2094.


1 LARGE 3-bedroom
apartment with inside toilet &
bath, phone, meter & parking in
Ogle $35 000. Tel. 222-5448,
621-9078.
CAMPBELLVILLE, 2-
bedroom apartment $35 000;
Q/town, rooms from $11 000 per
month. Tel. 226-8261, 624-5082.
APTS. $60 000;
executive house US$750;
Office space US$800. Phone
Mvs. Tucker # 225-2626/231-
2064
FURNISHED ROOM DE-
CENT, SINGLE WORKING FE-
MALE. TEL: 226-5035 (08:00 -
17:00 HRS).
1 2-BEDROOM bottom
flat. 131 Alma Avenue,
Prashad Nagar, G/t. Available
from 8/9/05 $45 000. Tel.
225-8088.
1-BEDROOM apartment,
unfurnished $15 000 per month,
at 2 Pin. Versailles. WBD.
Contact Tel. 618-5070. 264-
2946.
1 6-BEDROOM, 2-storey
house. Fully furnished at 51 AA
Eccles. Contact 227-1489, 621-
7603.
BEL AIR PARK US$700,
Queenstown US$1 500. Bel Air
Park US$1 500, Subryanville -
US$800. Keyhomes 223-4267.
COLONIAL-STYLED
:ni.3,r., (3) bedrooms upper
and or lower flats, parking and
telephone. Queenstown. Call
'624-4225.
FURNISHED rooms and one
unfurnished two-bedroom
apartment at Bachelor's
Adventure, ECD. Tel. 270-1214.
Gloria.
UPPER flat unfurnished
at Anaida Ave.nue, Eccles,
EBD. Contact 226-9541 or,
265-3236. 226-9541.
1 3-BEDR:.or.1 apt. with
inside toilet and bath, metre,
phone and 3.arina at Ogle $30
000. Tel. # .1': -5SJS, 621-9078,
222-3314.
FURNISHED American
styled apts. Suitable for a couple
or single person $4 000/ $5 000
per day. Call 231-6429, 622-
5776. '
ONE lower business flat situ-
ated at Lot 1 Non Pariel, Area
A, East Coast Demerara. Ap-
ply to Jerome Fredericks at
same location.
APTS. and houses
furnished and unfurnished for
short and long term. Call 226-
2372. (Central G.T. business
place @ $70 000).
TWO two-bedroom
unfurnished apartment,in
excellent condition, in Garnett
St., Campbellville. Price -
$38,000. Contact 225-6574.
FURNISHED American
styled apts. Suitable for a couple
or single person $4 000/ $5 000
per day. Call 231-6429, 622-
5776.
KITTY one bedroom $30
000: Kitty 2-bedroom top flat -
$45 000; Houston $45 000.
233-2968, 613-6674.
1 3-BEDROOM, fully
furnished apartment Kitty $80
000, 1 2-bedroom apartment
Industry $25 000. Tel. 226-8148,
625-1624.
PRASHAD Nagar 3-
bedroom, A/C, H/C, alarm. All
rooms self-contained,
unfurnished US$900 per month
neg. Nandy Park 3-bedroom semi-
furnished, secure parking and lots
more US$600 per month. 233-
2968, 613-6674.
PRASHAD Nagar, 4-
bedroom, 1 master, A/C, 2-car
garage. Well secured. 227-0464,
24-8234.
EXECUTIVE rentals -
Prashad Nagar, Subryanville,
Republic Park, Werk-en-Rust,
Charlotte Street, etc. Call 225-
8578.
SPACIOUS 2-bedroom
apartment rent $30 000. Call
222-4045, 222-2465.,
CENTRAL" .Georgetown,
Queenstown, furnished one and
two-bedroom furnished, air-
conditioned, etc. Short term
overseas. Call 225-8578.
BRICKDAM Office space (15
sq. ft.), A/C. Wall to wall carpet.
Tel. # 225-0776, 227-0464, 624-
8234.
RESIDENTIAL, commercial,
houses, apts, flats, furnished,
unfurnished, country wide. Ryan
- 223-5204, 616-3743.
GEORGETOWN Central:
Store your general merchandise
in 10 or more 40 ft. containers,
as safely bond $150 000 neg..
monthly. Ederson's 226-5496.


EAST La Penitence. Two-
bedroom, concrete house.
Suitable for small family,
preferable working people $25
000 per month. HEMS 223-
5460.
GREATER Diamond
residential 2-storey concrete
mansion 4-luxurious bedroom, or
offices, '/ acres land USS1 500
monthly. Ederson's 226-5496.
GEORGETOWN Central -
Store your general merchandise
in 10 or more 40-ft. containers,
as safety bond $150 000 neg.
monthly. Ederson's -- 226-5496.
NANDY PARK, 1 two-
bedroom upper flat seni-
furnished house $65 000; 1 two-
bedroom lower flat semi-
furnished $40 000. Call # 222-
4046 after 6pm.
OFFICE space, conveniently
located at 37 Croal & Camp Sts.,
Stabroek. Price negotiable.
Contact Odessa 226-5131,
226-0523, 640-3577.
ONE complete Barber Shop
with chairs, mirrors, A/C, working
stations at 6B Camp Street. Very
busy area. Call 227-8737 Sat..
Sun. or 641-8851, 226-9448 -
any day.
QUEENSTOWN, fully fur-
nished 1 & 3-bedroom apart-
ment with parking.space to rent.
Suitable for overseas visitors on
short term basis. Tel. # 226-
.5137/227-1843.
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.
ECCLES (parking)
$30,000, Queenstown 'r.,rl ;r,i ',
$40,000, Tucville ; .'.. ,,
Newtown $15,000 & $25,000,
Ogle $26,000, Rooms semi-
urr,,Sn h.h -1 :. .i ,.: r, r ,,-i

OGLE 4-bedroom house -
$65 000 Also residential and
commercial propeifies within and
outside of Geor:iat. :.',n Price -
$50 000 tob 1.1$ 501. Contact
Lewis Realty or, Tel No. 227-
2136.
3-BEDROOM top flat, South
R/veldt; 4-bedroom top flat,
Kingston; 3-bedroom top flat,
Lamaha Gardens; 2-bedroom
top flat, Middleton St.. C/ville.
Success Realty 223-6524,
628-0747, 261-5441.
COMPLETELY furnished
one-b r.-,:r,,,, a;,-, onditioned
apartmenli r, central
G ,jrt e IOvn Full.' secured
vinr, o'6.n rileFi oe US$30
j, d3., Contact 223-1542 or
:s, for further

NEW Mall-opening office/
i.hc ..r:' n -L i, e' : -,iilable in
m i.l. .- rci lop I_.:.,: at 190
''h. r :h sirCi ibui'i1 i. before
Go-Invesi ,, Criunu.:r. Street).
Contact Sandra --226-3284,
616-8280 for appointment.
ECCLES, 2-bedroom
bottom flat $35 000,
Prashad Nagar, furnished -
US$1000, South, two-storey
3-bedroom house, furnished
$80 000, unfurnished $60
000. Tel. 227-7627 office,
227-3768 home, 644-2099
Cell. -
COMING from.overseas -
Trinidad. Barbados, and around
the world. Check out-furnished
a9partme ,l I t'
term, co.:.i na la,':it '~In 2.. -
2173, asir or Lauren t-il .. n hr.
9 am an 5 pm
ATLANTIC GARDENS -
LARGE TWO-STOREY
BUILDING THREE BEDROOMS,
EACH MASTER ROOMS,
INCLUSIVE, LAUNDRY ROOMS,
L;ARGEKI', NIS. TEL. 227-

ECCLES (parking) -
$30 000 Queenstown (parking)
$40,000, Tucville $35,00
Newtown $15,000 & $25,000,
Ogle $26.000 Rooms semi-
furnished self-contained -
$12,000. Call 231-6236.
3-BEDROOM upper flat,
fully furnished, master bedroom,
fully grilled, alarm system,
enclosed parking, telephone,
pressurised water system,.hot
water, etc. (Blygezight Gardensi).
.Contact Krishan at 614-0527 or
'Jenny at 231-58Q7, .,., -
's BUSY 4-corner store;,brand
!"IT.'-. Full, e,:uicpe,:) w. lr, 2.!5 _la ',
rrr .:. alarn s, 17 rn
.' leph,-;.r.-- 241 iou r r- .. -'e.s
sp., [.1 .. n r (orda, e.er, r.io.3,
ir. pia.: US .1 'i.i m,,nroil,-
*.4'-8&-102 '[225.-50:"<
FOR mmr.at- 1-~ ie .
Ilorirlern Ho .qn.lar :'0
. -i1..:.r. .., lh rice. rI I :> :. ,e t '
., r, r ,r , rig lih ..,r .,r,.1 .i, i -
, i ., irac:l r' ,: om t., r.- t.uii-
dozer for sale. Contact: 626-
, :0 '225-29? :' . r u.s
enquir e-.s -inly 4- -


- --


BEAUTIFUL apartments in
residential area. Also office
space/building located in
Central Georgetown. Kindly
call Up To The Minute Realty.
Tel./Fax 226-5240/225-
8097, 227-7354. Email:
uptotheminuLterealty@yahoo.com.uLil
SOUTH Park two-storey
three-bedroom furnished $80
000; :- .: -., w1 three-bedroom
house i .11, furnished, TV,
Computer, etc.- US$1 200;
Eccles AA- two-bedroom bottom
- $40 000. Contact 227-7627 -
Office, 227-3768 Home, Cell
644-2099.
BEAUTIFUL 1-bedroom
furnished apt. tiled throughout,
has telephone $45 000. Studio
Apt. tiled throughout, semi
furnished $35 000. Pay no bills,
light, water & telephone, rental
included in rental cost. Both apts..
near U.G. Tel. 222-3962 between
10 am & 4:30 pm.
3-BEDROOM top flat, fully
grilled. Available for married or
working couple only. One large
spacious concrete bond, 56-x 39,
suitable for factory, processing
plant or storage. Fully fenced.
Contact R. Bacchus 13 Mc
Doom. Public Road. Next to Post
Office. Tel. 226-1903.
THREE-bedroom furnished
house in Central Georgetown (a)
US$800, (b) US$800: two-
bedroom fur., Queenstown $90
000; three-bedroom unfur. $100
000: three-bedroom unfur, -
US$500, Nandy Park; two-flat
unfur. for business and residence,
Central Georgetown- US$1 000,
2000 sq. ft. of business space,
ground floor $180 000 per
month. Wills Realty- 227-2612,
223-1877.
SUBRYANVILLE: 3-
bedroom, unfurnished -
US$900. QUEENSTOWN:
Large 3-storey, fully furnished
- US$1 500. BEL AIR PARK:
3-bedroom furnished US$1
500. UNIVERSITY GARDENS:
Very nice 3-bedroom,
unfurnished US$2 500 (neg.)
PLUS: Offices, on High Street,
Main Street, Church Street and
Middle Street. Etc. etc. Call
226-7128, 615-6124.
ABSOLUTE REALTY.
ONE vacant two-storey
concrete & wooden house with
telephone overlooking Sheriff
Street and the Atlantic Ocean.
Upper flat -larqe balcony. 3
bedrooms (1 .-r-:...n-l,,-, 2
with A/C) and a study. Lower flat
spacious living and dining
rooms, large kitchen, laundry
room and garage. Entire
building mosquito proof and fully
grilled. Overhead tank with
pressurised pump and water
heating. Guard hut with
washroom. Contact Jean at Lot
8 Bel Air or telephone 225-
1238. 623-0088.
JEWANRAM'S REALTY
"Have Faith in Christ, Today"
Tel. 227-1988, 623-6431, 270-
4470. Email:
iewanalrealt yvahoo.com
EXECUTIVE.RETAL Bel Air
Gardens Le Ressouvenir
(with pool) US$2 500;
Campbellville Section 'K';
Republic Park/Bel Air Park -
US$2 000; Queenstown -
US$1 600; Atlantic Gardens -
US$1 500, US$1 000,
US$800; Happy Acres -
US$500, US$ 000, US$500;
Caricom Gardens/Queenstown
US$1 000; Eccles AA US$1
200; Bel Air Park/Subryanville/
Green Field Park US$1 000,
Bagotstown 6-bedroom, 1
self-contained US$1 000.
OTHERS Providence/lmax
Gardens $30 000; Eccles/Bel
Air $35 000; Kitty $45 000/
.$70 000; Alberttown (3 offices)
65 000; Non Pariel/Industry
$25 000. BUSINESS 4-
storey building (Central
Georgetown) $450 000. PLUS
properties/land for sale -
$3.6M to $125M.



ONE wooden and
concrete house 50E Sheriff
Street. Phone 223-1529.
PRIME location, one three-
storey building, Carmichael
.Street. Call 227-6805.
CANAL NO. 2, North Section
- 3-bedroom house (concrete &
wood). Tel. 263-5739.
1 HOUSE lot with 4 houses:
Persons interested please call 333-
2-120 Ir,,:e l',e ,:. lea l
H,.'IUi. rl,3 land iT L.:. I 10F
Alb;ion front, Berbice. Price -
$'1 1., negotiable. Contact-
231-9922.
CUMMINGS Lodge, 4-
bedroom. Wood/concrete -
$14M negotiable. Tel. # 613-
5735 or 263-6043.


DOUBLE-LOT 3-bedroom
property for sale in Amelia's
ard, Linden. Price negotiable.
Call: 223-4938.
VARIETY Store &
Restaurant. 22 Lyng &
Evans Streets, Charlestown,
G/town. Call 227-7818, Cell
610-5606.
LODGE $5.5M and
$4.5M neg.; Kitty 2 properties
- $13M; Cummings Lodge -
S14.5M. Tel. 227-2256.
MELANIE $3.5M, Mc
Doom $12M, D'Urban Backlands
- $15M. Call 223-1582 or 612-
9785.
VARIETY Store &
Restaurant. 22 Lyng &
Evans Streets, Charlestown,
G/town. Call 227-7818, Cell
610-5606.
MINI Super Market. 69
Hadfield St. & Louisa Row,
Werk-en-Rust, G/town. Call
226-5210.
Bel Air Park. Brand new
executive style concrete house -
$16M. Ryan 223-5204, 616-
3743.
ONE 2-storey wooden and
concrete building at Annandale,
ECD. Priced for quick sale. Call
623-9566.
ONE 4-bedroom, 2-storeyed
building with Bakery at the back
for sale. $22M, neg. Contact
254-0123.
CRANE Highway and Old
Road Junction, Ruimzeight
Gardens, Leonora (3 bids). Tel.
225-0776, 227-0464, 624-8234.
DUNCAN Street, property on
approximately 120' x 45, land -
$10M, Cummings Lodge
property $9.75M. Tel. 226-
8148, 625-1624.
ECCLES, Republic Park,
Nandy Park; modernly designed.
Ryan 2.23-5204, 616-3743.
ATLANTIC Gdns.. Happy
Acres, .Atlantic Ville. 2-storey
concrete bargains. Ryan 223-
5204, 616-3743.
URGENTLY needed -
Commercial, residential
buildings for sale or rent. Atlantic
Gardens, Happy Acres,
Queenstown. Ederson's 226-
5496.
FRIENDSHIP riverside 4
house lots, 2-storey residential
building, chicken farm with all
equipment $15M neg.
Ederson's 226-5496.
SOUTH Ruimveldt Gardens
- vacant new 2-storey concrete/
wooden 3-bedroom mansion,
-fully grilled, garage $8M neg.
Ederson's 226-5496.
CROAL St./Brickdam -
vacant 2-storey, 6-bedroom
building. Ideal foreign offices,
insurance, internet cafe $30M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
ATLANTIC Gardens 2-
storey ranch type 4-bedroom
house, 2 lots, area swimming/
tennis 8 cars parking $30M.
Ederson's -226-5496.
SHERIFF/Garnett St. 2-
storey, 4-bedroom house, back lot
build your dream mansion, area
tennis/S/Pool $25M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
VREED-EN-HOOP Public
Road concrete 2-storey, 4
luxurious bedroom, building -
28'/60', land 43'/180' $25M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
TURKEYEN near Caricom -
2-storey residence/business
property, land 50'150'. Ideal 4
- 5-star hotel $15M. Ederson's
- 226-5496.
GARDEN Of Eden 7 Y2
acres cultivated land, 4-bedroom
residence, workers house -
$13.5M. Ederson's 226-5496.
CAMPBELLVILLE/Sheriff
St. vacant new concrete
building, 6-bedroom with tubs,
Jacuzzi, parking $16M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
KINGSTON/Seawall
vacant 3-storey building. Ideal
luxurious suite, insurance,
doctors clinic. Inspection
anytime. Ederson's 226-5496.
NEWTOWN, Kitty front
concrete/wooden 6-bedroom/
back 4-bedroom with toilet &
bath, kitchen $9M. Ederson's -
226-5496.
CANAL No. 1 Polder new
2-storey, 4-bedroom concrete
building 15 acres bearing-citrus,
other fruit trees $14M. Ederson's
- 226-5496.
TURKEYEN near Caricom -
vacant 2-storey concrete &
wooden 5-bedroom, land 50'/
100' build another house -
$11.2M neg. Ederson's 226-
5496.


Hu;:kU NL lwl\'--J Ir k --


GEORGETOWN Central/
Overseas/Local Investors -
invest wisely new 33 luxurious
suite hotel. Ederson's 26-
5496.
QUEENSTOWN 2-storey,
5-bedroom, 2 A/Cs, 2-toilet and
baths, bottom modern
conveniences, 3 cars parking -
$16M. Ederson's 226-5496.
HOPE, East Bank Demerara
- 2-storey property, land road to .
river. Ideal large ships, beer
garden/restaurant $12M neg.
Ederson's 226-5496.
COMMERCIAL. Regent St.
- 3-storeyed concrete; Regent
Road 3-storeyed wood and
concrete; Camp Street 4-
storeyed concrete building. 227-
0464, 225-0776, 624-8234.
REGENT Street, Water
Street, Larnaha Gardens, Bel
Air (New Haven), Vlissengen
Road, Kingston, Carmichael
Street, Alberttown, Bel Air Park,
Kitty, Campbellville, Ogle,
GuySuco Gardens. Tel. # 225-
0776, 227-0464, 624-8234.
La Penitence (Public
Road) 2 Blds or separate,
Eccles, Friendship Public
Road, Mc Doom Public Road,
Mandela Avenue. Tel. # 225-
0776, 227-0464, 624-8234.
RESIDENTIAL and
commercial properties. Price -
$8 million upwards. Contact
Lewis Realty on Tel. No. 227-
2136.
LARGE lot two buildings
at D'Urban St., Wortmanville,
G/T. between Louisa Row and
Hardina St. Vacant
possession. Call 622-6000.
3-STOREY. building
opposite Ocean'View, ECD.
Prashad Nagar, two-flat house.
Success Realty, 223-6524, 628-
0747, 261-5441.
GREIA Plaisance
overlooking Atlantic $7M,
Goedverwagting, Southern
side of embankment Road -.
$6M, Triumph, ECD $8M.
Tel. 225-4398, 641-8754.
2-STOREY business/
-residential property at 56
Section D Cumberland, East
Canje phone, electricity,
etc. Price neg. Tel. 628-
5264, 339-2678.
SOUTH Ruimveldt
Gardens: vacant new 2-storey
concrete/wooden 3-bedroom
mansion, fully grilled, garage
- $8M neg. Ederson's 226-
5496.
POPULAR Video Club in
very busy area in New
Amsterdam. Terms of Sale &
Occupancy can be negotiated.
Call 333-2990 or.after hours -
333-3688.
4-BEDROOM concrete &
wooden house. Ketley St.,
Charlestown, formerly Rudy's
Liquor Restaurant (corner lot)
- $18M neg. Contact 227-
6204.
ONE 3-bedroom 2-storey
concrete building situated at
Lot 2 'F' Me Doom, East Bank
Demerara. Overhead tank and
pump system. Contact owners
:.n le-I-phoine number: P23-

L.-riD OF C .-t.,l-j EBD
Rancr 5si1,1 modern ,:orn.-rele.
inree r.e.lr.,oms ma.lei r.:.om
i,,:!u, iv e ,'" L ri.j .:,n 11 3 acre
Asking .price $14M. HEMS -
223-5460. Email:
marbollers@hotmail.com
ATLANTIC Gardens,
ECD, (front) two-storey
concrete building, 3-
bedroom. All self-contained.
Servant quarters. Very
spacious. New construction,
on two lots. You must see.
220-5699, 613-3487.
QUEENSTOWN $17M,
Robb Street $120M, South
Ruimveldt $10M, Bel Air
Gardens $45M, Lamaha
Gardens $15M, Alberttown -
$8M, North East La Penitence -
$5M. Keyhomes 223-4267.
GREIA- Business -
Camp St. $45M, Section
'K', C/ville $20M, Station
Street, Kitty $12M, $10M,
Alberttown $10M, $7M.
Tel. 225-4398, 641-8754.
GREIA Guyana Real
Estate and Insurance Agency.
WE URGENTLY NEED -: (a)
properties to rent, (b)
properties to purchase. Call
us immediately 225-4398,
641-8754.
LAMAHA GARDENS -
$22M; Prashad Nagar $15M;
Queenstown $20M; Eccles
$19M; Meadow Brook Garden -
$9M; Happy Acres 25M. Call
223-1582 or 612-9785.


1I







SUNDAY CHRONICLE August 21,2005


1 two-storey house. 71
& Light Streets.
\lberttown, G/town. Cail
623-9867 or 263-7390
BEAUTIFUL ranch type
use in Earl's Court, four-
iedroom, vacant, owner
jr-t -' Price reduced from
-. -_r to $15M. Must go
others ranging from $7.5M -
S100M. Contact Roberts
Realty 227-7627 Office.
227-3768. Cell 644-2099
GREIA Business
propertyy on Robb Street
3ourda $35M neg .
businesss property on
,ummings St. $9M,
Dummings residence/
businesss $25M neg. Tel.
225-4398, 641-8754.
GREIA Lamaha Gdns.
$16M, Supply, EBD, large
concretee building with large
storage space on land, can
store 50 containers $25M
leg.; Meadow Bank, EBD -
35M neg. Tel. 225-4398.
541-8754.
ONE two-storey wooden
sind concrete 4- bedroom
oouse, South Ruimveldt
Gardens Contact Ronald on
362-5033 or Samantha on
324-1370. No reasonable
iffer refused. Vacant
possession .
BUSY 3-corner business
imd mansion, Middle &
-ummings Streets or triple Lot
I building earns US$1 000
)resentliy other 2 lots living
quarters, lots of parking area.
/lust see, all modern features.
practicallyy new. 624-8402,
:27-7677.
HOUSE on Eccles Public
Road $8M; brand new 2-flat
concretee house. in excellent
condition D'Urban St.; 3-
)edroom house in South R/
eldt Gardens $8.5M: one-
iat 3-bedroom concrete
louse, East R/veldt.
success Realty. 223-
'24/628-0747.
ONE house on lot size
50 x 150) and 7 acres of
'asture land (fenced) situated
it lot 14 Charity Amazon,
Essequibo Coast and Bamboo
)am respectively. Price
negotiable. Contact No. 227-
938( 6'pm-6am) and (612-
588) anytime. Must go.
ownerr leaving country.
ONE two-storey three-
edroom executive house -
iaster bedroom included
illy furnished with hot & cold
'ater, one-bathroom & two-
alf bath, living room and
inning room, maids' room.
elf-contained room with two
rages. Situated in Bel Air
ark. Tel. 225-8986 or 225-
206.
PROPERTIES of distinction
icated in Queenstown/Bel Air
'ark/Subryanville/Kitty/
:ampbellville/Prashad Nagar/
outh Ruimveldt/Festival City/
tlantic Gardens/Happy Acres/
better Hope and Alberttown. Also
rnd in C/V/Kitty. For more
information, please call Up To
he Minute Realty. Tel./Fax 226-
246, 225-8097, 227-7354.
m a i
iptotheminuterealty@yahoo.com.uk
ONE three-storey
building 33.000 sq. at Parike.
eal for hotel, store, hospital
any other type of business.
.c. Any reasonable price
would be considered. Contact
men's at Sheriff St. For further
formation, Tel. 227-1511.
:.B.: Extra land to extend
building or new one.
OLEANDER GDS.
IODERN EXECUTIVE FOUR-
,EDROOM CONCRETE
"ESIDENCE. 3 self-contained
bedrooms Maid's quarter, fully
killed, A/C, hot & cold,
.essurised water filtration
/stem, large parking space.
ieal for Tennis Court. Tel.
22-2628, 645-4749, 645-
?57.
KITTY $7M. C/ville -
'1M, Bel Air Park $18l &
24M, Prashad Nagar $16M
-g., Queenstown $13.5M,
.amaha Gdns. $19M.
:ntinental Park $ f 1 j-
,:cles 'AA'- $19M, =: :.--.i 1
1,45M Robh St. -"$30M
-tact Carmen Greene'
ealty. Tel. 226-1192. 623-7742.
LARGE 5-bedroom
operty on extra large lot of
id. Parking for 3 cars. air-
room-
.mpletely fenced. Large
-,nt pussessiuon. Exceiiei.
'',' '- A ^ Income I- *
.; c ; -; a Guyanest-
ced for quick sale at $10M.
intact Ms. Khan on 624-
;39. 628-2768.


ONE woodende n ano concrete
3-bedroom '"us-e ,d land on0
the Essequibo Coast. Price -
$7M. Contact telephone 771-
4179, 226-7142, 642-9263.
Only serious enquiries
FOR SALE Bt OWNER -
2-sto.rey fully concreted house
- 5 bedrooms, 2 funi
bathrooms. American fixture
faucet, sink. toilet cabinet.
ihot water tank. eai:.ig kitchen,
built-in wardrobe, central air-
conditioiner ar garage, front
view to Public Road Lot 6
Nandy Park, EBD Interested
person only to call Day 226-
7806; evening 225-8410._
EARLS Court Ranch type
four-bedroom concrete $16M;
Alberttown house in yard -
$5.5M: South Ruimveldt Park -
$8.5M $16.5M; Prashad Nagar
- $18M, Kitty $10M, Hutson
Ville $7.5M, Bel Air Springs,
Lamaha Gardens, Carmichael
St., Blygezight, Cummings
Lodge and others. Robert Realty,
First Federation Life Bldg. 227-
7627 Office, 227-3768 Home,
Cell 644-2099.
ONE five-bedroom concrete
building, three-tier concrete
trestle, hot and cold bath $19M,
Prashad Nagar; one two-
bedroom wooden cottage, St.
Stephen's Street, Charlestown -
$3.5M; five-bedroom concrete
and wooden building on double
lot, Atlantic Gdns. $20M; four-
bedroom concrete and wooden
building, North Ruimveldt -
$9.5M. Wills Realty 227-2612,
223-1877.
FOUR-bedroom two-flat
concrete building in very good
condition, Tucville $11M; large
two-flat concrete and wooden
house South R/veldt Pk. $9.5M
neg.; two-flat concrete and
wooden building South R/veldt
Pk. $8.5M; two-flat concrete
and wooden building, six
bedrooms, South R/veldt Pk. -
$15M neg.; four-bedroom
concrete house on three lots,
East Bank Dem. $19.5M.
Wills Realty 227-2612, 223-
1877.
QUEENSTOWN: Beautiful
3-storey, concrete 4-bedroom
home, with lots of very nice
lawns $55M (neg.). HAPPY
ACRES: New 4-bedroom, with
2 living rooms, playroom, lock
up garage and lots of space
for entertainment $30M.
Check it out. ROBB STREET:
Back 3-bedroom, 2-flat $4M.
Atlantic Gardens, New $40M,
Oleander Gardens $50M.
Vacant lot $12.5M and lots
more all over. Call 226-7128,
615-6124. ABSOLUTE
REALTY.



POMPEK & Pekinese
pups. Telephone # 227-
6202.
TIBITI and Dachshund
long hair Poodle. Tel. 231-
5865.
GERMAN Shepherd pups,
Vaccinated. Call Marc 227-
2510.
HOUSE and land for sale.
Tel. # 220-4696. Price
negotiable.
(1) 365 Ford Cargo
:",-'i.. Tel. 220-1068. Cell

KEEP offices open via
blackout, new manual
typewriter. Tel. 225-4937.'
MERCURY in wholesale
and retail quantities. .Contact
621-8225.
(2) FORD Cargo cabs. Call
Ally. Tel. 220-1068. Cell 625-

(2) 4-CYLINDER Ford cargo
engines Call Ally 220-1068 or
625-0551.
1 25 Yamaha engine, new
"dei. 1 8 Johnson engine.
'all 268-2244. Road Master.
DIESEL water pumps --
3 inch. brand new
< Call 261-5403 fo-
.. a ils ,
ONE Yamaha generator EF
:0 DE. Key-start/manual, 120/
Phone 613-5797.
.E,, Bedford 330 diesel
'" n God wnArkinn
m. Contact 265-3 i i

il E RMAN pup,.
Doberman mixed Pwith
Rottweiler, 2 years old. Tel.
227-4584.


BRAND new MaytaF onLEr Dryer. 220V, 60H. Also usbd All ,olouLrs. Telephone # -'20- diesel ernninep. with twin disc I,. industrial surface plane 3-
freezer Tel. # 226-1769. 1014. Lot 6A Courbane Park. oto on bed. good general '-ri.:.. about 2-ton in weight -
S Annandale. conditi' on $1.25M. 4H ft $400 000, 1 Honda EB 1400
FURNITURE for sale at ...--..... steel pontoon EX 12" diesel A/C D/C generator $105
giveaway prices. Contact 619- 1 PURE BR-ED PITBULL with 15 x 28 ft purple heart 000, 1 40 KVA Alternator
2373, 231-8773. female 11 mths old, red nose, sluice :0.5M. Located ,,. -Phase 50/60 Hz,
10- 5 FT. fluorescent' ears cropped, great for security Middle Mazaruni. Call 223- i .. England $200
a.mo with n40 volts T .- .- ..', Contact Ray 264- 50 000, 1 ARK welding transformer.
22am th 24 0 vots. Te # -.3139. FURNITURE for sale-three 240V 225 AMPS with cabie
.... C A D r PUPS -- MIXED- BRIED (3) complete beds (from US), and helmet $50 000, 1 heavy
5 COMPAQ Deskpro CPU r MIXED BREED ame, box ,. ... 'ttress. 1 duty ARK welding transformer
with Keyboards Tel. #222-2214. DOBERMAN GERMAN twin size, 1 I- -- 1 queen 240 320-440V no cable with
1. M U i/ d SHEPHARD. CALL- 223-5273- size Two (2) Wicker Chest-of- shield $60 000, 1 large bench
1 MEDIUM size deep 4. MON. FRI. 8 AM 4PM, Drawers, three (3) sofas, one grinder, 110V $25 000. 1
freezer, 240 volts. Tel. # 222- SAT. 8 AM- 1-2 NOON. () Easy Chair, Lamps, etc. 14- Rockwell band saw. 110V. inch
2214COMPUTER Programme Coraita Ave. el Air Park $65 000, 1 Skill Mitre
ONE Honda 70 Motorcycle COMPUTER Programmes between Eping Ave. & Duncan St., adjustable saw, 110V inch $35
-500 Cal 227 orc2 (from $2 000) Windows. Office. close to Sheriff. 000, 1 edge and surface
$50 000. Call 227-3674 or 231- Corel Draw, Accounting, Point of ....
3088. Sale. Games. Call for more ONE 150 HP & one 250 sander, heavy duty. 11-240V-
1 FS 160 Brush cutter, 1 222-5330, 625-7090. enginesPrice $700,000 & $65 000 3 metal bench
Circle suite. Telephone 225- STALLS forsale or rent, three $1.200,000. Also parts for lathes. English, 240V all
5637, 223-5697, 6453224. in a row, prime business spot 150 HP & 250 HP. all 629- three $250 000, 2 crankshaft
1 PENTIUM IV Computer Price negotiable. Contact 6651 anytime, grinders, 240v both $250 000,
19" monitor (flat screen) PS II Sharon's Boutique, Stabroek ONE (1) D6 Caterpillar of sarge tooln hapne bfor rider
games. Contact 619-2373, 231- Market. Tel. 225-8986, 225- Bulldozer "winch" complete with 240V-of shar 000peningplene head
8773. 1206. wire rope, control cable/lever resurfaced 240V 200 000, 1 engine head
and coupling yolk. (1) one 400- resurfacer, 240V $300 000, 1
1 200 HP YAMAHA NEW Computer Systems. oallonifuel bowser on wheels. 1 yale 12 ton chain hoist $25
Outboard engine. In excellent We can build to your TK truck windshield. Contact 000, 3 oxygen bottles, full,
working condition. Call 624- requirement. Affordable cost. Rishi. Tel. 260-2350. private owned $20 000 each,
3667 or 612-743. Call 222-5330, 625-7090. P........................... 6 used 4-drawer filing cabinet
3667... .......... Call 222-5330, 625-7090. PLANER/MOULDER $20 000 each, 2 drawers $10
LABRADOR AND Delta 12" makes excellent 000, 1 complete new imported
RIDGEBACK.Mixed pups mouldings. TABLE SAW- Satellite Dish stand, complete
(females), 4 months old, adtusta Oboth US made material is thick galvanised
vaccinated and dewormed. Tel. $150 000. PLUCK NG angle with dish turner $100
MACHINE- on wheels large 000. Owner leaving- 621-
223-5034, 226-7846 daily. barrel, 54 fingers feather guard 4928wner 621-
SWALL Divider- $25 000, $75 000. 222-4482. ..
A6NE A Refrigerator- $70 000, Dining ONE 25 ft..cabin-cruiser
7set $18 000, TV $25 000, fiberglass boat. Consists of
Keyboard $25 000, Blender captain's cabin and recreation
lent cabinet and on $8000, Popcorn popper $6000. space at back.- 21 BEDFORD
silent cabinetan. on Call 626-1620. damaged. Sold as it is .ir,,., MODEL M TRUCK. TEL:
(1a er' I1 ALMIUM'~iMtnruk box trailer, engine, steering and 455-2303
120 KVA in cabinet with 14ft(Length 7Uft withk7 remote. Boat only $175 000 1 LONG BASE RZ
anl an transformers ft. height, with chassis andwheel. neg. Trailer engine,steering minibus, BGG 2374. Tel.
panel and ransorme height, with chassis an wheel, and remote sold separately. Call 254-0124.
for 440, 220, 110 '., Ideal for movable canteen, 624-8402, 227-7677.
storeroom, etc. Tel. 220-1068. Cell ONE AE- 91 Corolla.
single and triple phase; 625-0551. GENERATOR: One 12.5 KVA Price $475 000 neg. Tel.
S 35KVANissan W AVAT 17 t Cummins Generator set 110/ 611-6773. 627-0916.
35 KVA Nissan NEW AVANTI- 1.7 Cu. Ft. 220v 50 Hz diesel fueled, with 1 NISSAN CARAVAN E
vulcanising equipment refrigerator $32 000. weather proof housing, muffler. 24, EXCELLENT CONDITION.
balancer, changer and RECORDS, Over 50 years automatic, transfer switch and TEL. # 220-4782
S ompressor. collection of classical, Christmas, mainline circuit breaker. UPS:
compressor etc. Buy the collection for best One APC smart UPS 1000XL TOYOTA Hiace
ntact offer. Call 226-7128, Cell 615- with external battery pack. Sold minibus 15 seats -
Contact 6124. as is where is. For details contact $1.7M neg. Tel. # 642-
19" TV FUNAI colour fridge. 227-6198 or 227-5723
Crown Mining Excellent condition. 5 pcs. suite, 1- between 9 am and 5 pm. 1 Toyota PV No. GFF -
Smicro wave, 5000w transformer NE Computer 8664. Call 611-4477. H-
Tel: 2264213t623-294 micro wave, w transformer- ONE Computer 259-3255.
240/110, 1000w step-up step down Operating System: ...............
transformer, 2amplifiersets(Fisher), WINDOWS XP MAZDA 323 working
48 FT. wooden boat with 1 home CD Player. Tel. 617-8590. PROFESSIONAL. 40 GH condition $350 000. Tel.
8000-lb ice box. 48 Hp Yamaha 1 Hard Drive, 735 MHz, CD 226-0673.
engine 1600-lb of rigged seine. 1 FLOOR model PLASTIC
Tel. 615-2398. of gge sene SEALING machine, 1 -PORTABLE Rewritable Drive, CD Drive, ONE Toyota Corolla, AE
ELECTRIC air compression Diskette Drive. 15" Monitor, 91. Excellent condition -
SELECTRIC air compressor in Keyboard, Mouse,
DACHSHUND puppies. excellent condition. Tel: 222- Workstation, MSP56 MR $520 000. Tel. 227-1923,
Imported, fluffy. Call 4507/623-7212. MODEM, INTERNET 616-579.
226-9162, Karl or Sattie. "6...^... E...6 ..WEEKS--.Pure bred READY, MEMORY 386. 1 AT 192 TOYOTA
1 312 EXCAVATOR final German Shepherd pups, fully Price $90 000. ECarient cPGG series.
drive in very good condition, vaccinated. Call within the TELEPHONE NO. 231- Excellent condition. Call
Tel. 623-2605. hours 8 am and 4 pm. 2.27- 6314. ASK FOR QUINCY/ 618-9665.
HOUSEHOLD articles for 4849 after 4:30 pm 269-0101 NATASHA. GOLD Pathfinder -
sale. Owners leaving country. or cell # 660-6403. (1) YAMAHA 600 watts good as new $3.2M ne.
Contact Tel, 614-5774, anytime. 2 NEW flat screen TVs $75 generator key start -$275r000, 2nta486
...........................................0...e.........h....1.....sn..s...s(1) Honda 4000 watts generator, 227-2486 .
ONE Yamaha 000 each, neg. 1 stainless steel key start $140 000, (1) 2 3500 R Fiat
Motorcycle IV100E. Contact bar-b-que grill (big) $100 000 Whirlpool 4-cycle washing combines $5.5M each, 1
625-4544 or 223-3645. neg. Owner leaving country. Tel. machine $60 000, (1) Sears 8210 Ford Tractor $2M.
ONE Cam226-13pbell Hafid99 ......... washing machine $42 000, (1) Call 624-9083.
ONE Campbell Hausfield Coleman Bar B Que grill with
Compressor, one COATES tyre FREON gas: 11, 12, 22,502, Coleman Bar B ue grill wth 1 SILVER Toyota Ipsum
machine (10 x 10). Call 616- 134A&404A. Also NitrousOxide gas $45 000, (1Sharp 7-seater PH series.
6517. Argon gas & Helium for balloons, conventional microwave oven SUV 7-seater PHH series.
6517.Phone 227-4857 (08:00 h (I) $60 000, (1) Aiwa stereo Contact 220-5699, 613-
2 IMPORTED Pool 16:00 h), Mon. to Fri. C Cassette, radio player $40 3487. .......................
tables (Slate), in working 16:00 h), Mon. to F 0.00. Contact Mr. Paul 626- 1 TOYOTA Tundra
condition. Tel. # 232-9167. 1 HONDA pressure 1150 or 225-3640, 7 to 9 am. (white). Going cheap. Suzuki
....... washer, brand new; 2 drills; 1 N inr Prkin Vitara, 4-door. Call 227-
MIX breed female puppies, saw; 1 Jialing motorcycle, next engine on bed with radiator and 5500, 227-2027.
Vaccinated and dewormed, 8 to new; 1 amplifier; 1 truck 8 x 6 Berkley pump, one 4- 1 DOUBLE Axle foden
weeks old. Tel. 617-2817. pump; 1 battery charger; 1 cylinder Deutz engine 86Hp, container trudk with trailer.
SEADOO Jet Ski with trailer, bicycle. Tel. 265-5876. one 4-cylinder Perkins Power Contact 621-2671, 222-2797,
needs engine, other wise good .OXYGEN and acetylene Plant 85Kw 440v 220v 3-Phase, 611-2113.
condition Call 624-8402, 225- gases. Fast and efficient one-215 excavator swing table 1 TOYOTA Tundra
2503. service.10-11 Mc Doom Public gear, one 6 Hp water cool Lister 1 TOYOTA Tundra
2503. Road. EBD. Phone 223-6533 (8 with 4Kw generator, three 160 (white). Going cheap. Suzuki
4 TVs, 3 VCRs, 3 DVDs, 1 CD am 4 pm), Mon. to Fri. (Sat. amps star Delta contactor switch Vitara, 4-door. Call 227-
Player, 2 music sets, 2 mirowaves, 8 am -12 noon). 440-220v with ten (10) spare 160 5500, 227-2027.
1 chain saw, 4 mag rims, 1 Ryobi ....AUSTICSODA- 55 Ib- $3 amps contactor and timer, one 1 ONE Toyota Land
saw, 1 movie camera, 1 caera, 1 600Alm 55 lb $4 000, Soda complete dragline drive clutch, Cruiser (diesel) 13 seater,
saw, 1 movie camera, 1 camera, 1 600;Alum 55 lb- $4000, Soda one pair used 22RB dragline m a 1 millo
Honda pressure, 1 Singer sewing Ash 100 Ib $8 000, Sulphuric walking chain and other parts Please contact 623-703.
machine, washer.. 265-5876. ............. Acid 45 gal $45 000, Granular Contact Jeit. Tel. # 771-4187se contact 623-7031.
ARGON/Co2 mixed gas, Chlorine, Chlorine gas. Phone 624-2561. Lan4-WD RANGE Rover -
also shock treatment for 27-4857 (8am-4pm) Mon. toLand Rover with alloy rims
swimming pools. Phone 227-for Fri. 3 45-GALLON drums, & Sony CD player. Priced
SKY Universal, autorswimming pools. Phone 22- ..............d concrete hardener liquid $105 to go. 621 7445.
4857 (8 am 4 pm) Mon. to Fri. SKY Universal authorized 000, 10 5-gallon buckets sealed
dealer for the best offer in carpet pase $5 000 each, 60 AT 192 TOYOTA
2 OBSERVATION Security Phillips digital dish. View up to pieces dry wall frame L-10-W4- Carina fully powered
systems with black &Nig white 125 channels including Pay T1all- $30 000, 3 wash c:,.m mags, clean, clean car. 98
monitor for Day & Night with 2 Per View channels and also sinks with waste, hand Sheriff St., C/ville. 223-
cameras connection. Call 267- Direct TV. Contact: Gray on water taps- $5 000 each, .1 40- 9687
2337. Tel. 227-6397/227-1151 (0), allonwater heater er only used 1 NISSAN, FB 12, PGG
OUTBOARD motors. 20 616 9563. ............................... for 4 months, 240V $25 000, series. Excellent
Yamaha, 25 Marina, 25 Mercury. CARTRONICS Import & 20 large electrical panels, condition. Price neg. Tel.
1 3-door stand freezer cooler. Export Vehicles: 7 150- complete with circuit breaker 220-0018, 613-1724.
Tel. 220-0121. Tundras. Tacnmas etn Tyres main switches, etc. all for $200 Ravi.
LOCAL & F pool rims, audio equipment 000. 1 Dayton Vacuum clean, ONE (;) Toyota Hiicr
tables. Slates, bii- cloth speakers, DVD TV Plasma & industrial and commercial for 15-seater minibus. In good
rubbers, pockets, coin shoot' all other accessories from cleaning floor, carpet, etc. on condition. Giveaway at -
Reduced price. Contact Naka- Miami. Call Phillip Neranjan/ wheels] ar e dust bag. 110V- $750 000. Tel. 621-2162.
220-4298, 617-6100. Blackie 227-0500, 227- $30 000, 200 new truck tyre
-4....................... 027. liners. Goodyear size 20 $1 TOYOTA Corona AT

with C BurnrL ClU Walkma n. NEW COMPUTERS UU WbubiRe.. , ". ',0 "at '"
with CD Burner, CD Walkmans. A MR 0 T VR inverters 400 to 800 watts 170. Toyota Corolla AE 91.
ca ste -eou .1-, u D V D F ln e,- . ~ _1 ,T y l Hl ni- u nn i 14() uM 15 U011-".i 5'_ ,--:-- --- .... ..
Contact 225-4112. 626-924. E OFFICE. A used complete split A/C Peak. Z- i
a 2 '.. .. .. Eriompit"'' "'-'1-'"-20r s e
,Ai I Nit i ~-1o It i nt w',, ottw are r G it U *. ', .'. ",,'' ,:', :, 2 I' as ,'" 6" '1i
0 0 0 1 50 B T .U K e rnno re ... C Q .. UBU L I M i TE- 10 o ( d000, 00 00 8,L ase!. 1 o)i or. : n
brand. ContactJulTanaa -f 62-281 OR 231i'?85 "."u- .-:'"$t-"4.--,+ ..T --- '4C
3319 or' 226-7973. Going' office is located where your $85 000 each. Owner leaving. 3953, 627-6242
reasonable. problem is! 621-4928.


i


















i


IMMZMMK







SUNDAY CHRONICLE August 21,20055


1 AE 81 TOYOTA Corolla
car. 5-speed, manual.
Excellent condition. Tel.
220-1574 or 621-9101.
1 MITSUBISHI LANCER-
Fully loaded, chrome mags.
fully kitted flare $2.2M neg.
Contact 623-2996. 623-
3400, 231-3837.
ONE Mazda Miata
Convertible car, 1992
Model. Good condition.
Tel. 225-8986, 225-1206.
AE 81 SPECIAL Edition -
automatic, R'H drive, PEE owner
leaving. Tel. 226-2416.
ONE 3Y Toyota minibus, in
excellent condition. Sixth St.,
'Cummings Lodge. Tel. 222-
2718, 628-1124.
E 24 CARAVAN in private,
stick gear, double sliding door,
long base, good cond. $425
000 neg. Tel. 226-6096.
AT 171 CARINA.
Automatic, fully loaded, A/C,
EFI, mags, good cond. $925
000 neg. Tel. 226-6096.
ONE AT 192 with 17"
rims, CD Player. PJJ series,
fully power. One AT 140
back-wheel drive, stick gear.
Tel. # 613-6666.
ONE Toyota 4-Runner
PEE series. Good
condition, colour green.
Contact Ameer 227-5238
Cell 622-8321, 220-7770.
ONE RAV-4, 4 doors in
excellent condition with CD,
roof rack, crash bar, wheel
cover. PHH series. Going very
cheap. Contact 621-8225.
COOKS, Guard, Waiter,
Waitress, Cleaner, Maid,
Bouncer. Contact C & S
Restaurant & Bar, 28 Sheriff
& First Sts., C/ville.
ONE Toyota Tacoma.
Black; never registered, big
wheels, mag rims, A/C, air
bags, LHD, Bed Liner, etc.
Call Bobby 220-4221, 624-
3502.
ONE AT 170 Corona,
automatic. Fully powered,
excellent condition, never
worked hire $775 000
neg. Tel. 270-4465, 642-
6159.
1-CHEVY Geo Metro (4-
door 3-cylinder car). Auto, A/
C, excellent condition. (PJJ
series) Price $900 -000.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400, 621-
5902.
1 GX 81 TOYOTA Mark II
(Private). Auto, fully powered,
A/C, alarm, remote.start. Price
- $1M. Contact Rocky # 225-,
1400 or 621-5902. I
RED TOYOTA 4-
RUNNER, HILUX SURF, IN
GOOD CONDITION, 2~-
DOOR, PCC 8706 $1.5M.
TEL. 225-7635 & 621-0342.
NISSAN Laurel -
Moaei C33 (P W PM -
P.S I music system worlh -
$100 000. Price $700 000
neg Call a 629-7419 -
Mont v
1 AT 140 TOYOTA
Corona, top condition
slick gear. rear wheel drive.
A/C. mags $600 000 neg
Tel 623-3163
1 TOYOTA Corolla KE
70. Working condition.
Terms can be arranged.
-Contact Shameela Khan,
621-2472, 611-3887.
1 NISSAN Stanzy, PCC
1101. In good Working
condition. Price $220
000 neg. Tel. .629-0634.
Must. be sold.
AA 60 CARINA in
excellent condition.
Price $450 000 neg.
Contact Michael or
Lloyd. Tel. 618-7025 or
610-3141.
ONE Chevy.'Silverado
4 x 4 in good condition.
Price $400 000. Call
225-8915 (Office).
1 AT 170 CARINA and
1 ET 1'76 Stick gear
Wagon.. Carina. Call
Jeffre.y. 622-8350.
MUST BE SOLD. 1 4 x 4
Wagon, 1 Toyota Camry. Price
negotiable. Only serious offers.
Telephone 625-7979. .
2 MITSUBISHI Lancers,
PJJ 5900 to 6000 series. Price
- $1.9M and $2M. Tel. 226-
8148, 625-1624.


190 E MERCEDES Benz
2.6-cyl. fully powered, sunroof,
fully flair kit, A/C, CD Player,
alarm. Must see. Call 624-8402,
227-7677.
ONE Coaster bus in
good working condition.
contact 616-3736 or 660-
1564. No reasonable offer
refused.
GREIA Toyota Tacoma.
Excellent condition, added
features. Price $3.5M
negotiable. Tel. 225-4398,
641-8754.
ONE AA 60 Carina, in ex-
cellent working condition,
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.
TOYOTA Levin AE 101
4AGE engine, 2-door, fully
powered, 15" mags, clean
car. 98 Sheriff St., C/ville.
223-9687.
TOYOTA Sprinter AE
100, white, PHH series. CD,
A/C, mags and fully
powered. Phone # 222-
3181, 627-3438.
HILUX SURF, New
model. 3RZ ehgine,
automatic, fully powered,
CD, DVD. Clean. Like new.
223-9687 Sheriff St.
TOYOTA Corona station
wagon T-130 back wheel
drive, PCC series. Price'$500
000 neg. Call 226-2833 or
233-3122.
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.
1 7 150 BLACK ilealner
interior). 2 Toyola Tundras
white & 2 beautiful grey blue,
leather interior All lust off
weiarf Call 227-5500. 227-
2027
.i 1 DUMP truck. 1 water
tender and 330 Timber Jack
Skidder all are in good working
co-dition For more
information Contact 264.
2946
1 NISSAN Urvan minibus
going cheap 1 Nissan Atlas
50, enclosed canter in
working condition going
cheap Contact Tel f'621-
7335
1 NISSAN Laurel motor car
5-forward power window A/C.
music mags etc Excellent
condition .,500 000 Call 628-
7737 or 61A-9665
TOYOTA minibus can use
as van or private $500 000 neg.
Nissan Canter Truck 2-ton $500
000 neg. Contact Bobby -. 661-
2805
1 AT 192 TOYOTA Carina
S Excellenl condition, automatic.
Sfolly power Price $1 250 000
Call 628-7737 or 618-9665
S618-5665
I ACURA Legend full
loaded leather interior. CD
Changer, Lexani rims and one
I-onda Civic Tel 226-6432
623-2477 227-0269
9-SEATER minibus Toyola
Townace YP20 Silver grey.
manual. BDD series Fair
condition $395 000
negotiable 226-0362 227-
5982
TOYOTA Pick Up, Short
base, GEE series gasoline. No
reasonable offer refused. Owner
migrating soon. 222-4482.-
1 Toyota (2-door) Sera
(PHH series) automatic, fully
powered, A/C, chrome mag rims,
CD Player. Immaculate
condition. Price $1.2M.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400 or
621-5902.
1 TOYOTA Tacoma (GJJ
series), 1999 year automatic,
fully powered, A/C, mag rims,
CD Player. Price $2.6M.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400 or
621-5902.
1 ET 176 TOYOTA Corona
Wagon (Private). Manual, mag
rims. Excellent condition. Price
$850 000. Contact Rocky .#
225-1400 or.. 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA Spacio (mini
van) 2000 model. Silver grey,
automatic, fully powered, A/C,
mag rims, digital- dashboard, CD
Player, low mileage (58 000
Km). Excellent fuel
consumption, (PJJ series). Price
-- $2.8M. Contact Rocky # 225-
1400 or 621-5902.


1 TOYOTA EP 82 Starlet
(Turbo charge) 2-door. Manual,
fully powered, A/C, mag rims, CD
Player, double exhaust, new
struts, new tyres, clean. Price -
$1.1M (neg.). Contact Rocky #
225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 HONDA Vigor car
(executive type) R/hand.
Automatic, fully powered, A/C,
mag rims, alarm, spoiler.
Immaculate condition. Price -
$1.3M. Contact Rocky # 225-
1400 or 621-5902. (Semi-leather
interior).
TOYOTA MK II GX 81, 6-cyl.
A/C, P.S., P.8, remote start, PEE
3563, new engine &
transmission $995 000 neg.
Chevy GEO Metio 3-cyl., 993
CC, auto, A/C, $895 000 neg.
PHH 7140. Anand 626-1150,
225-3640.
1 TOYOTA RAV-4 (2-door)
Burgundy (real nice)
automatic, fully powered, A/C,
chrome mag rims, CD Player,'
crash bar, step bar, roof rack, low
mileage. Price $2.4M. Contact
Rocky- #225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 SUZUKI -Vitara (2-door)
1998 model (low mileage) -
automatic, fully powered, A/C,
mag rims, crystal light, CD
Player, (came in brand new).
Price $2.3M. Contact Rocky #
225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 AT 192 TOYOTA Carina
(PGG series) low mileage.
Immaculate condition,
automatic, fully powered, A/C.
Price $1.3M. Contact Rocky -
# 225-1400 or 621-5902,
1 NISSAN Pathfinder (L/
hand V6 EFI) automatic, fully
powered, A/C, mag rims, crash
bar, CD Player, roof rack.
Immaculate condition. Price -
$1.6M. Contact. Rocky # 225-
1400 or 621-5902.
1 AT 150 TOYOTA Carina
(Private). Radio and tape, 5-
speed manual, excellent
condition, original. Price $550
000. Contact Rocky # 225-1400
or 621-5902.
1 SV 40 TOYOTA Camry,
(PHH series). Immaculate
condition. Automatic, fully
powered, A/C, mag rims, alarm,
remote start, CD Player. Price -
$2.1M. Contact Rocky # 225-
1400 or 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA RZ (Long base) -
EFI, (BHH series) manual, mag
rims, crystal light, hardly used.
Price $1.7M. Contact Rocky #
225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA RZ (LONG
BASE). Excellent condition.
Manual, mag rims, (BGG series).
Price $1M. Contact Rocky #
225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 FORD (F 150) Extra Cab
(1998) leather interior,
automatic, A/C, mag rims, flare
kit, real nice. Immaculate
condition. (Never registered) the
best around.. Price $4.8M.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400 or
621-5902.
1 NISSAN 3Y Caravan,
working condition, licence
& fitness to year end Tel.
2'20-7057, after 5 pm;.
Contact.Lynette (Banana
lady). Mon Repos Market,
ECD
2 TON TOYOTA Dyna
truck, engine at standard
(just overhauled). Price neg.
Call 227-1216 before 8:30
am & after 9 pm, 623-3257.
5:30 am 12 midnight.
SAAB 900 Turbo, PJJ 5237.
Registered 2 months ago, fully
powered, automatic. Excellent
condition. 1s' owner $750 000.
Call 624-8402, 225-2503.
TOYOTA Mark II GX 90 -
automatic, 54 000 Km, original
just off wharf, fully loaded $2.5
million. Will register. Call 624-
8402, 227-7677, 225-2503.
MITSUBISHI 3000 GT -
automatic, power window, locks,
18" mag wheels, auto start,
alarm, ABS brakes, CD Player.
Must see. Call' 227-7677, 624-
8402.
1 MODEL M Bedford
truck, completely
overhauled # GDD 4608. 1
Toyota 4 x 4 Single Cab
Pick Up # GFF 4240. Both
vehicles, in excellent
condition. Tel. # 260-0704.
1" CK2A Lancer, PJJ
series, mag rims, CD Player,
automatic. Price $1 450
000. # 628-4179, 276-0245
& 625-6833.


ONE Toyota Hilux 4 x 4
Pick Up Double Cab $1,5
million (neg.) & one EP 71
Toyota Starlet $650 000
(neg.). Contact Tel. # 624-
3362.
ONE white Toyota
Corona, AT 170, automatic.
Excellent condition, PGG
series. Price $650 000 neg.
Phone No. 231-5596, 223-
0206, 614-9443.
ONE Nissan Double Cab
Pick up excellent
condition, GEE 7989,
mags, new tyres, crash
bars. Low gas mileage,
1800cc engine. 614-8851
or 226-1122.
AT 192 CARINA, AE
100 & 110 Sprinter, AT 170
Corona, EP 82 Starlet,
Grand Vitara, Toyota Pick
up, Toyota Prado. Amar -
227-2834, 621-6037.
1 AT 150 TOYOTA
Carina (Private). Radio
and tape, 5-speed
manual, excellent
condition, original. Price
- $550 000. Contact Rocky
- # 225-1400 or 621-5902.
ONE burgundy and one
black Tundra with brand new
20" chrome mags and tyres,
CD players, leather seat and
drive excellent. Must see.
Contact 225-6574.
ONE Toyota Carina car
in working condition. Model
AA 60. Contact by phone #
225-4160, 227-6156 from 4
pm onwards & Saturday/
Sunday normal.
ONE Master Ace Surf 9-
seater small bus, power
Window,. power steer, mags
rim, luxury seat. Excellent
condition $525 000. 614-
3615, 626-5803.
1 AT 192 TOYOTA Carina
(PGG series) low mileage.
Immaculate condition,
automatic, fully powered, A/C..
Price $1'.3M. Contact Rocky -
# 225-1400 or 621-5902.
MAZDA Titan box truck,
extended height box, power
window and mirrors, air
conditioner. Like new. Just off
wharf, will register at no cost to
buyers. Price call 624-8402.
227-7677, 225-2503.
1 TOYOTA Townace
Custom 9-seater minibus.
Going cheap. Contact Thrifty
Shoppin Centre, 129 Regent
St., between King & Wellington
Sts., Lacytown, Georgetown.
Telephone No. 225-0080,
226-1992.
2002 TOYOTA TUNDRA V8
WHITE, 20-INCH CHROME
WHEELS, 4-WHEEL DRIVE,
ETC. 2002 TOYOTA TUNDRA
V6 CHERRY RED, 20-INCH
CHROME WHEELS, 4-WHEEL
DRIVE, ETC. CALL 444-6617
OR 612-0099-
.:1 EP 82 TOYOTA (GT-
TURBO) Advance Starlet.
Manual fully powered. ArC.
mag rims PHH series.)
Immaculate ccnoniiion Price -
$12M tLow mileage. Contact
Rocky # 225-1400 or 621.
5902
AT 192 CARINA. AE 100
Corolla & 110 Spnnter. G-Touring
Wagon EP 82 Starlet, Toyota
extra cab Pick Up-& 4-door
Toyota Land, Cruiser, Grand
Vitara (2000). Amar 227-2834,
621-6037.
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.
QUANTITY of various
damage parts. Damage AT
192 Carina and Corolla,
Station Wagon, G-Teuring
by tender process at GCIS
Inc., 47 Main Street,
Georgetown. Call # 226-
4262 for inspections.
ANITA Auto-Sale's Lot
43 Croal & Alexander Sts.,
628-2833, 227-8550.
Toyota Carina, Corona AT
190, AT 192, AT 170, AA
60, 'Toyota Corolla
Sprinter AE 110, AE 100,
AE 81, Toyota Hi Ace,-RZ
3Y, 9-seater, Honda
AST01, Toyota Camry,
Mitsubishi Galant, Lancer,
Toyota Hilux 4 x 4 -
enclose & open tray,-
Datsun Pick Up 2 x 4.


DEAL OF THE WEEK -
TOYOTA CYNOS SPORTS
COUPE, TWO-DOOR HARD
TOP, FUEL EFFICIENT
ENGINE (EFI), AIR-
CONDITIONER, POWER
STEERING, POWER
WINDOWS, ALLOY
WHEELS, ETC. FINANCING
AVAILABLE. DEO MARAJ
AUTO SALES, 207
SHERIFF AND SIXTH
S T R E E T S,
CAMPBELLVILLE. 226-
4939.
ONE Nissan 720 pick up
long tray along with spare
engine. Mint condition.
Privately used $625 000
neg. One Toyota Corona
station wagon ET 176 5-
door, power steering, front
wheel drive, 12 valve
engine, AC, adjustable
seats, 5-seater fold down
back seat, ma rims, di
brakes, PHH series.
Privately used, female
driven. Good for taxi
service or personal family.
use. Excellent condition
$800 000. Owner
leaving. 621-4928.
USED vehicles. SV 40
Camry, 212 Carina, AT 192
Carina, AE 110 Corolla and
Sprinter, AE 100 Corolla
and Sprinter, AT 170
Carina, Corolla, AE 91
Corolla and Sprinter. What
you see, you could have.
RZ buses, 3Y and Nissan
Caravan buses, small
buses, 4 x 4 Diesel and
gasoline. All prices are
neg. Credit can be
arranged. Contact or call
David 169 Lamaha and De
Abreu Streets, Newtown,
Kitty. Tel. 225-1103, 643-
6909, 612-4477.
CREDIT AVAILABLE
1 Four-runner $2.4
million; 1 Toyota IRZ,
mags, music, etc. -
$8 75 000; 1 600 XT
Scramble (brand new
condition) US$3 500;
1 AT 192 fully loaded,
PHH series, mags,
spoiler, music, air-
conditioned $1.3
million neg.; 1 AT 170
Carira $675 000; 1 G-
Touring Wagon $1.1
million; 1 KE 74 Co rolla
back-wheel drive,
Wagon $475 000; 1 AA
60 Carina, clean car -
$375 000; 1 AT 170
Corona, P.GG series,
automatic, air-
conditioner, CD Player,
mags, never worked hire
before $875 000; 1
Mercedes Benz, top notch
$1.5 million. Contact
Mr. Khan, 28 "BB' Eccles,
New Housing Scheme,
EBD. Tel. 233-2336, 623-
9972, 617-8944.
NOW AVAILABLE -
NEW SHIPMENT
RECONDITIONED
VEHICLES. CARS:
Toyota Carina AT 192;
Starlel Glanza Turbo EP
91, Toyota Sprinter AE
110, Mitsubishi Galant EA
1A; Toyota Cynos
Convertible, Toyota
Cynos Sports Coupe EL
52, PICKUPS: (4WD),
Toyota Hilux LN 170
Extra cab.(fully loaded) '-
Toyota Hilux LN 100
(Diesel) Short Base,
Hilux YN 100 (gasoline)
- Toyota Hilux LN 106
(diesel) Long Base.
TRUCKS_: Mitsubishi
Canter 2 tons open tray.
Full after sales service
and financing, available.
DEO MARAJ AUTO
SALES, 207 SHERIFF
AND SIXTH STREETS,
CAMPBELLVILLE. 226-
4939. A NAME AND A
SERVICE YOU CAN
TRUST.
NOW IN STOCK.
Toyota Corolla NZE
121, AE 110, EE 103,
Honda Civic EK3 & ES1 ,
Toyota Hilux Extra Cab
- LN 172, LN 170, RZN
174, Toyota Hilux
Double Cab YN 107,
LN 107, LN .165, 4- x 4,
RZN 167, RZN. 169,
Toyota Hilux Single
Cab LN 106, Toyota
Hilux Surf RZN 185 YN
130, KZN 185, Mitsubishi
Canter FE 638E,
FE6387EV, Toyota
Carina AT 192, AT 212,
Toyota Marino AE 100,
Toyota Vista AZV 50,
Honda CRV RO1, 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 1094
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.



HAIRDRESSER
needed. Tel. 225-
5426.
1 LIVE-in Maid. 16
Public Road, Kitty
DRIVER. Must have
hire car Licence. Call
233-5288.
ATTRACTIVE Waitress.
Contact Baby. Lot 1 B Shell
Rd.
HOMES WANTEDJf
$$$$. KEYHOMES #
223-4267.
1 LIVE-IN DOMESTIC,
40-50 YEARS. TELEPHONE
642-8781.
ONE Taxi Driver.
Contact Z. Khan, 11
Thomas St., Kitty. Tel..
226-7948.
3 MACHINISTS. APPLY
18-23 ECCLES
INDUSTRIAL SITE, E B
DEMERARA.
MERCHANDISER for
-greeting cards. Contact 231-
9922 after 8 am.
BOYS to work. Apply in
person Sunshine MFG Co ,
37 Industrial Site B V ECD
1 HEAVY-duty Diesel
Mechanic to work in the
Irnterior Call 225-71 18-i
oif c'e nc.,urs
SEAMSTRESS to cut
and sew Full-lime or part-
time. Call 226-0285, 226-
0003.
ONE I1 Handyboy to
work. Living-
accommod,aticin provided.
Call 228-5378 or 613-
8554..
HONEST,. MATURE &
RELIABLE HIRE CAR DRIVERS
TO WORK IN 'AXI SERVICE.
CONTACT 223-1682.
1 EXPERIENCED
EXCAVATOR OPERATOR TO
WORK IN INTERIOR. TEL; 223-
1609, 624-2653, 777-4126.
THREE-BEDROOM
apt. for working'.persons
in city or suburban with
mTi:d e ie rental 226-
09410
INDUSTRIOUS and
S expe r ,enced country
lady, needs a lob as a
general domestic. Tel
226-94 10
HAVE a place to rent.
or seli urgently' Call
Bryor. 233-6160
..Guaranteed/ no- high
c mm -.;.ions
EXPERIENCED Cook
to work near. Mahaica.
Must be over 35 yrs. Call
259-0953 after 5pm.
ONE experienced
Maid at 331 Cummings
St., Cummingsburg. Tel.
# 225-6834 or 621-5310.
WELDER and
Fabricator, Office
Assistant at 3 .,
Cummings S.t-.
Cummingsburg. Tel. #
225-6834 or 621-5310.
TO buy all types
household and office
furniture. Also old items.
antiques, electrical
appliances and
equipment. Tel. #-645-
1084.
ONE female Cook to
make Puri and Eggball.
Contact Lee's Snackette
at Thomas Street,
(opposite) Georgetown
Hospital. # 231-1272.
ONE Female
Accountant with
Computer knowledge &
one Cleaner. A pply at
Survival, 16 Duncan
St. &.Vlissengen Road<,






26 SUNDAY CHRONICLE August 21, 2005


ONE ARC AND
ACETYLENE WELDER.
MUST KNOW GRILL
ROBORK. CONTACT: 21
BROAD STREET,
CHARLESTOWN. TEL:
225-2835.
SALESGIR L ,
kitchen staff, live-in
girl from country area.
Nazeema Deli 318 East
St., N/C/ Burg. 226-
9654/618-2902.
PROPERTY to buy
in Georgetown.
Offering $5M $6M.
House to rent for
decent family $30
000. Tel. 618-5798,
660-8025.
FEMALE wanted for
'housekeeping in
.Trinidad. Age 21 36.
Call 1 868 763 2065
or write Box 4498, Sangre
Grande, Trinidad.
2 WAITRESSES (1
'live-in). Contact Bibi
-Jameel's Indian Styles
',Restaurant & Bar, 14
1Vryheid's Lust Public
'Rd., ECD. Tel. 220-
,5244.
: DRIVER with valid
-Lorry Licence. Send
application with 2
,recommendations to:
,T h e Manager,
K heishar's, 5 Camp &
'Hadfield Sts., G/town.
| 15 CARPENTERS
"with own tools. Apply in
:person to 68 Robb'
tStreet. Guyana Variety
:,Store (Nut Centre).
-1 LIVE-IN Domestic,
%between 17 and 30 years
from country- :-ar.e.a
.required to work:' t '.ahd.
rout of Guyana. 621"'-.
4928.
T E C H N I' C I N /
ISalesman to sell and do
'basic repairs to
Electronics items.
Salary + commission.
Auto Electrician skill
:would be an asset. Apply
t- 68 Robb Street (Nut
"tCentre).
CONTAINERS 20,
40, OR 45 FEET. TO
; STORE BUILDING
'MATERIALS AT
CONSTRUCTION SITE.
TEL. 227-3233, 226-
.`5299.
HOUSE provided for
a small family to live in
,;and to work on the
WnWakenaam Island to
'^pick up and peel
,coconuts. Please call -
":624-6855, 623-8652.
MALE and female
coconut pickers to pick
up and peel coconuts on
'Athe Wakenaam Island.
I`House provided for
.workers. Good wages.
;,Please call 624-6855,
623-8652.
MAID for general
duties from around
'Public Hospital area.
i,;Wash & iron twice
,weekly. Apply to
Doctor, 288 Middle
.Street.
- SECURITY Guards
.with clean employment
record. Send
"application and 2
recommendations to:
-The Manager,
.Keishar's, 5 Camp &
;Hadfield Sts., G/town.
ONE Driver to work
,between 8 am and 4
,'p m. Contact in
-person with
-,a p p ication to:
,.-M manager at Pete's
tAuto Sales, Lot 2
G eorge Street, W/
,'Rust, Georgetown.
EXP E R I E N C E D
"H hairdresser. Must
know to do manicure,
peilcure, facial and
hairstyles, etc. Also
chairs to rent. Please
contact. Tel. 223-5252
or 628-3415.
EXPERIENCED
Salesgirl. Attractive
salary. Bring application
in person stating
experience and contact
telephone number to
True Value St.ore, :124
King St.,' Lacytow.n'
(Opposite Esso'). ,


SALESGIRLS, 1
boys, porters, drivers
& guards. Apply
Avinash h Water
Street, Anand's -
Regent Street,
Athina's East Coast
bus park. Tel. # 226- 1
3361, 227-7829.
NEEDED urgently. 4
Chain saw operators
with or without own
saw to work on Grant
in Mabura Area. Also
needed day men &
road men. Please call
227-7856. .
1 OFFICE Assistant.
Must be able to do
taxes, NIS, wages,
auditing & other office
work, 35 45 yrs. Apply
with written application
to Hamson General
Store. 116 Regent
Road, Bourda.
LIVE-in staff to do
semi-clerical work from
out of town.
Application to
Personnel Manager,
Lot D Lama Avenue, Av
Bel Air Park, v
Georgetown6. Call #
225-9404 or:225-4492.
SCRAP IRON. HEAVY
SCRAP METAL IN VERY
LARGE QUANTITIES. -
IMMEDIATE' PAYMENT
ON DELIVERY. GOOD
PRICE OFFERED PER _
TON. CONTACT 621-
0371. -
1. DRIVEbR with at
least .'5: years
experience. Must have
Licence for -ar, va.n,
lorry, minibus .and be
able to work flexible
hours. A.pply. .in person
to May's Shopping
Centre. 98 Regent St.,
Gitown.
HONEST- rr'ful and
reliable Drive.s'neeoed o
work in a popular Tayi
Service Wellmfttinta.neo
.:ars and good wages
Police Clearance and one -
recent .Testimonial
required. Call, 226-0731
anytime.
PERSONS.twenty-two
years and older with sound
secondary education to be C
INSURANCE C,\. SALES
R E P RE SE TAT I V E S.
Send application
includingg teIeprnor,ne '
/number. qualification
S work experience, etc to
The Sales Manager GCIS
Inc., .47. Main Streei.t
Georgetown.:
SECURITY Guards
Must be between the ae I
of 25 and 45 years old and
able to work shift sysl err
Apply in person wth
wrilten application ara ,,
two recent teslrmonora1s
and Police Clearancen 1
ShivraI s Ooeanic V lla
Inc Bel Air Highway East
Coast Demerara, between
the hours of 8 am ana 4
pm. Monday to Friday
1 WAITRESS to work inr
a decent bar- on the West
Coast of Demerara
Excellent wages Age 25
to 40 yrs. Call 628-7737
618-9665 .
MAJOR Trading
Company seek's Office
Assistants Minimum
ualification; CXC.Malh
and English. Grade III asI
Computer knowledge
desired but not
compulsory. Application
to Personnel Manager.
Lot D LamA Av.enue, Bel
Air Parlk, eorgetown.
Call # 225-9404 or 225-
4 4 9 2 . .' '
DRIVERISALESMAN.
Truck Driver for heavy duty
and light trupcK.s (2 3-
ton). Attractive
remuneration package
offered, must have valid
Driver's Licence. Porters,
Delivery boys. Applicants
are asked to apply in
person with application, 2
recommendations and
recent Police Clearance
to: The Personnel
Manager, National
Hardware (Guyana)
Limited, 17 19A Water
Street, South
C .u-rm m.i n g',s',b u.' "
.'Georgeiown.' .. .' .',, ..


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LEQN BACCHUS of 151
Critllchw Avenue, South
Ruim'veldt -Gardens,
.Georietown wishes to
express sincere thanks and J
grati 0to all those who \
symphised and assisted
them': in their recent J
bereavement.

Specl thanks especially to Paula and John Gonsalves,
ClauoItte Small, Ethyl Wilson, Doctor Gladstone Mitchell
and-6ctor Holly Alexander and Canon Oscar Bazil and
S- many others.




er sincere t ananksan


ThIK parents and
relatives of the late
)C AR L I S L E
HYiWOOD JR. a/k
CAt LI, wish to
express our sincere
thanks to all relatives,
friends and neighbours
for 'their support,
sympathy, cards and
floral tributes received
during our recent
bereavement.


Special thanks to Pastor Aular and Officers of
Meadow Brook Church of the Nazarene
Principal, Lecturers and Students of Art
Williams/Harry WendtAeronaulical Engineering
School; Aircraft Owners Association, President
and Members of Guyana Association of
AdministrativeProfessionals and Management
of Barama.Comnpany Ltd.


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From back page
(Event 72), placing third to,'rinidadians Adrian Fabio who fin-
ished first and Osei Phillil eond.
" Tho events later. Niall Rens got a bronze in the Boys 13-14
l00mbutterfly with Da'in L h of Tnnidad & Tobago taking the
gold and Tuchard Panka of Suuiname the silver
The following event, Amdida Hams-Logie improved the medal
taking to silver in the Girls thl47 100m butierflN, which was won
by Nikdta Dnelsma of Surmanamw while Dayna Jacob took the bronze
forTrinidad & Tobago.
In the Boss. version. Yannick Roberts got a bronze, finishing
behind Trimdadjans Adam Andalcio first and Andrew Joseph sec-
ond.
,.t was until Event 81, Noelle Smith produced another bronze
in the'Girls 11-12 50m backstroke, with Tnidadians Melissa Woo
Ling getting the gold and Nh panaSookoo the si er Compatriot
M'kakyla Armstrong had the.tfrd best timing, but only two could
count. "
Then in the Boys' versi$' 1Lawe struck the first gold in a
time of 37.26 seconds, followed by Trinidadians Rory Stefan
Affoon and Fabio.
Another bronze came from Kristyl Robinson in the following
event, the Ouls 13-14 50m backstroke. Again Trnidad & Tobago
took the top two spots. Qtutara La Guerre the gold and Rochelle
Pierre the silver. .
.No more medals came unnl Event 92 in which Lowe struck his
second gold in the Bo> s 11 -12 100m freestyle. beating Trinidadians
Affoon into. second and Fabio third.
Robinson improved to silver in the following event, the
Girls 13-14 100m freestyle, won by Pierre of Trinidad & To-
bago. with La Guerre placing third.
In Even 96, Earlando Mc.Rae finished second to Mark Ryan
Talma in the Boys 15-17 100m freestyle., while Yannick Roberts
got the bronze.
The bulk of the bronze came in the relays in which Guyana
placed a distant third to the other two countries, until the final race
of the day, the Boys 15-17 400m freestyle relay.
Yannick Roberts took the first leg and Guyana went into the
lead, with Jamaal Sobers extending it in the second. Fabian consoli-
dated the lead in the third leg and anchor Mc Rae powered home to
finish convincingly. '
However, Trinidad & Tobago still dominated the day end-
ing with 26 gold medals, 13 silver and 12 bronze, while
Suriname carted off seven gold, 20 silver and nine bronze.


I WAN


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE August 21, 2005


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August 17-August21,2003
In loving and cherished memory of our.
beloved husband, father and
grandfather CECIL SAMPAT
(SNR.) formerly of Woodley Park
Village, West Coast Berbice and late '
Sergeant of Police # 8913 of the -
Guyana Police Force.
Gone is the friend and companion we
loved so dear
Gone is the voice we loved to
hear ISadly missed by his
Godsawyouweregettingtired wife; four children
And a cure was not to be Patricia, Peter, Kim and
So He put His arms around you Cecil Sampat (Jnr.);
and whispered, "Come to Me" sons-in-law, daughter-
Althoughwe lovedyoudearly in-law, eight t
We couldnotmakeyoustay grandchildren, brothers,
SAgolden heart stopped beating sisters, other relatives
Abreadwinnernowatrest..................
Itreallyhurtsus



In Memoriam1;
SPERSAUD: In loving memory of
our beloved husband and lather
RICHARD PERSAUD MUCHC)
of 10 Vrvheid's Lust, North ECD
0 0who departed this life on August ..
15 1992
August comes tith deep reret ..
4m r. hte nir/i1neierforg et
1. r hold ourte ir ii heni we speak ...
S our name
But the pain in our hearts IS still
i the ?5. n .,
^, No Pe.'noi cr5i thet s:' roi tn e share .
14 h,'hen the mialu, meet3 end you are not then -'
h' l13\ G','Jbles:\uu $1
Sadly missed by his loving wife Chano. )
y\- _children Danny and Pammy, mother Lily, ,'.
| A. brothers and sisters, grandchildren, daughter- :
,. inh-law. ,,
*B^ ^& ^ W-WiasB-Mat


SLISA WANITA KANSINALLY
Sunrise: October17,1982
Sunse6frAugust 21, 2000. .
Five years have passed since that sad
day
When our dear Lisa was called a at
God took her home, it was His will
But in our hearts she liveth still .
Gone is the face we loved so dear
Gone is the voice we loved to hear
Your smiles, your laughs, your loving
ways
Will remain with us to the end of our
days
To some you may be forgotten
To others, a part of the past
But to those who loved and lost you ..,...',':,
The memories of you will always last .*-. :.
We love you well but Jesus loves you ;'', ; c `: '" .
best <.
Safe in the arms of our Saviour
Sleep on and take yourrest.
Forever missed and remembered by her loving dad Wilworth, mother
Elizabeth, brother Richard Kansinally, grandparents, aunts, uncles, i
cousins, godparents and other relativesandifriends.


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28 SUNDAY CHRONICLE August 21, 2005


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VACANCY

ACCOUNTS CLERK
National Parks Commission invites applications from suitably qualified
individuals to fill the position of Accounts Clerk.
Qualifications and Experience
Applicants should possess:
* Five (5) CXC Grades 1/11, inclusive of Mathematics, English and Principle of.
Accounts.
6 CAT Level 2
Two 12) years in a related position
9 Knowledge in maintenance of Inventory Records & Storekeeping
* Knowledge in the preparation of Wages and Salaries
* Using Accounting Software Packages
1 Proficient in Windows XP/2000 and Microsoft Office.
Interested, persons are required to submit curriculum vitae, names of two
referees and their written applications not later than August 29, 2005 to:
The General Manager
National Parks Commission
Thomas Road, Thomas Lands
Georgetown


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE August 21, 2005 z

IMP


Americans

accomplish

mission despite

setback

By Frederick Halley
TORONTO. Canada When Gu)anese Hemant Punoo and
the USA Under-19 cricketers arris ed in Canada to partici-
pate in the third biennial America% regional qualifier, they
came minus a manager and coach -probably the only rep-
resentatlie cricket side to embark on a tour without those
*administrators'.
The. however came onr a mission to succeed. .vhich the.v
later accomphshed with fl ing
The %karrng facuons. dis-
puling ouho controls of the
United Stites of Amnerica
Cricket Associatnon USACA. ,.
.vho were unable to acree oan a .
unified cmnior team to repre-
sent the country. also taded to
arri\e on a consensual cojch
and manunaer
The youths were there-
fore -"left on their own.'" It
look the intervention of the
International Cricket Coun-
cil (ICCi who appointed
former Trinidad and West
Indies player Larry Gomes
as coach while ICC Ameri-
cas Region Development
Manager Martin Vieira per-
formed the duties of man- The appointed former
ager. Gomes. ho coached West Indies batsman Larry
the senior Canadian tea Gom es as coach of the
several years ago, resides in American team.
Scarborough. Toronto.
As fate would have it, theAmencans., %ho hailed from eight
different states. fulfilled their russion beyond all expectations,
playing unbeaten in the one-week tournament. thereby adi.ane-
ing to next Februar. 's Youth World Cup to be staged in Sn Lanka.
In the process. the) upstaged pre-tournament fa'ountes and
hosts Canada who had won the two previous competiuons and
were highly tipped to repeat that performance for a third con-
secutive time.
A debghted Gomes told the Share newspaper here that he
\\as ser' impressed with the Americans performance.
"Though I had just one practice session with them, it ssas
obvious that this swas a very eager and talented group of play-
ers." said Gomes. "They played hard throughout the week and
never allo%% ed the things they had no control over to distract them.
They were a \ery focused group and I am proud of what
they did."
Vieira also heaped praise on the winners. According to the
ICC official. "to think that the U.S. vias almost denied the op-
portunity to participate in the tournament because of the ad-
mmnistrative wrangling is unbelievable." "They\ sere the best
team in the tournament and they deserved to finish on top." he
told Share.
On the other hand, Canadian manager Leroy Grey admitted
that his team did not know much about the Americans but felt
that his charges dropped too many catches and did not bowl
well.
"Conung in to the sees. I kne\\ that our opernng bo\\l sas
a bit thin. That along %%ith our inept fielding proved to be our
downfal. Grey told Share
Off-spinning all-rounder Punoo. who led the Anencansn. %as
a member of the West Indies Under-15 team i[hat %%on the
Costcuner World Challenge tournament in England five \ears
ago
The Americans ended the the series \\ith 10 points v hdce
second-placed Canada had 10. The other participating teams were
Cam man Islands. Bermuda and Argentina.
Canadian all-rounder Tre iin Basitampilai. \ ho scored the
tournament's only century an unbeaten 110 in Canada's 99-
run win over Bermuda on the final day won the Best Batsman
award.
American off-spinner Abhemanyu Rajp, who finished with
11 wickets, won the Pla. er of the Series and Best Bowler
awards.
Canada secured the Spirit of Cricket award while Danai
Nathanial of the United States and Michael Paynter of Bermuda
were adjudged the tournament's Best Fielder and Wicketkeeper
respectively.
Canada secured the Spirit of Cricket award while Danai
Nathanial of the United States and Michael Paynter of Ber-
muda were adjudged the tournament's Best Fielder and
Wicketkeeper respectively.


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'SstrsAct'foinugra


THE David sisters, a trio
from the Windaroju Gym in
New Amsterdam, are -ex-
pected to take the National
Cultural Centre by storm on
September 4 in the first e% er
Ms Guyana Fitness competi-
tion of the 2nd IP.VUniyersal
Bodybuilding & Fitness
Championships.
The fitness competition
will see girls displaying their
athletic abilities, instead of the
normal posing in front of se-
lected judges.
According to committee
member of the Gun ana Amateur
Bodybuilding and Fitness Fed-
eration, Diane Sinclair, the
David sisters are on the ball
when it came to athleticism.
Sinclair said she and her
husband Donald Sinclair, the
federation secretary, visited
New Amsterdam a few weeks
ago, and were impressed with
the potential they saw in the
trio.
Also, four other girls from
Linden have indicated their in-
terest in the competition, while
another from Buddy's Gym
may also take to the stage.
Sinclair said she saw the
girls from Linden in May at a
bodybuilding competition in the
mining town and they looked
very impressive.
Two international female fit-
ness champions, German-Cana-
dian winner of the FAME 2005
Fitness Championship Tamara
Von Semmler and British-born
Bermudan winner of the (Cen-
tral America & Caribbean) CAC
2004 Fitness Heavyweight Class


Sally Wombwell will take to the
stage for a fitness display.
Sinclair is hoping that the
overseas girls can make an im-
pact on Guyanese women, not
just in spreading the sport but
also in promoting healthy bod-
ies.
In the male competition,
the builders will be contest-
ing for two titles the Mr
Guyana Masters Over-40 and
the Mr Guyana title for the
senior bodybuilders.


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GOG/UNDP
Project on Capacity Building for the Management of
Natural Resources and the Environment


The Executing Agency for the GoG/UNDP Capacity Building for the Management
of Natural Resources and the Environment Project the Ministry of Foreign Affairs,
wishes to engage the services of a Technical Expert to undertake the design of a
National Biodiversity Research Database Applic action System.
The Environmental Protection Agency is developing this system which is intended
to manage the research application process and to serve as a repository for
information emanating from the Biodiversity Research Process in Guyana.
The Terms of Reference for this short- term technical assistance can be obtained
from the reception desk at UNDP and from the UNDP's home page at
www.undp.orq.qv.
Th ':: proposas is Friday, 2 September, Proposals should be
sent to:
The Resident Representative
United Nations Development Programme
42 Brickdam and UN Place
Siabroek,
Georgetown
Guyana
Envelopes should be clearly marked "Biodiversity DatabaseApplication System'.


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, SUNDAY CHRONICLAugust.21,,2Q05 .*'


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... Pele and Alpha draw 0-0


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By: Allan La Rose
A SPIRITED and determined
second half display by Beacon
FC propelled them to a de-
served come from behind vic-
tory against home side GFC
on Friday night when the
GFL's 2005 Premier League
continued at the City's foot-
ball HQ.
Playing the greater part of
the game without ace midfielder
Emerik Williams, ejected by ref-
eree Wayne Joseph for serious
foul play in the 30th minute,
the 'Wiggy' Dover coached unit,
directed from the sideline by
stand in coach Culbert White,
showed a 'never say die' atti-
tude and were rewarded in the
2nd segment as the final whistle
came and the score-line read 3-
2 in their favor.
The Bourda Blues took the
lead in the 13th minute through
Rodwell Wellington and in-
creased it two minutes into the
second half when Seon Lewis
converted, and perhaps awak-
ened the 10-man Beacon.
Within five minutes the
lead was reduced as the nippy
Andre Mayers was brought
down in the area and central
defender Trilton Luke scored
-from the spot. Inspired and
undaunted Beacon took the
attack to their opponents.
Led by the "Tormentor"
Mayers, Beacon concentrated
their attacks down GFC's left
side which was evidently weak.
A well calculated run at the
defense by Mayers culminated


with an accurate right side cross
that found the waiting head of
Nigel Denny who made no
mistake in heading home for the
equalizer in the 70th minute.
The diminutive Mayers
then crowned his outstanding
performance with another at-
tack on the defence from the
right side.
This time, however, he
wormed his way past them and
from a very acute angle just out-
side the six yards box he booted
home the winner at the far post.
The win gives Beacon three
points to move to four from
two games, while GFC remain
pointless after two matches as
well.
The final game of the
night's triple- header failed to
produce a goal as Pele FC and
Alpha United played to the first
goalless stalemate of the Premier
League. Despite the game,
through inept finishing and solid
defense, failing to deliver a goal
it had spurts of brilliance in co-
hesiveness.
Alpha's challenge was
spearheaded by the
dreadlocked midfielder Alpha
Sylvester who was involved in
almost all the plays in attack
and in defense. After 35 min-
utes the first real goal scor-
ing opportunity was gifted to
Alpha's forward Quincy
Madramootoo who shot high
and wide from close up.
Pele without national forward
Gregory 'Jackie Chan' Richardson,
midfielder Travis Grant and utility
Omali Nassy, for various reasons,


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-14


Premier League action Beacon versus GFC on Friday night
at the GFC ground
looked a more improved side in the men it was Ken Grant in the.
second half with Dirk Archer, 42nd minute.
captain Shawn Bishop and More action in the GFL's
Kanata Manning putting 2005 season is on this afternoon
together a number of passes at the GFC ground. be pirninin,. ,t
and raids on the goal but 15 0(h in will be Northern Rane'-
without success. The er a.2ainst Police in the di iion
solitary point pushes Alpha one
to four from two games while This "ill be followed bh
Pele secured their first point after a Premier League match fea-
twogames. luring 1,estern Tigers and
Earlier in the afternoon the Arm. at 17.00h. and then
Santos disposed of Police 4-1in in the main attraction at
the division one with goals from 19.00h.. Campton n %ill face
Jermaine Fraser (53rd and 90th), Fruta Conquerors in a
Joel Floyde (76th) and Damon President's Cup quarter final
Edwards (89th). For the Law- match up.


'Breezer' Nedd

memorial football today
A NUMBER of past nationals the I'ornner Santo. Guyan and
and division one players of Caribbean plajer- Cine
yesteryear will this morning "Bieezer' Nedd-Fas.er
take to the field in memory Anioni some ot the players
of one of the country and e-pected to appear thi-r niorn-
Caribbean's .outstanding ing are former nauonal captains
footballer who passed on Gordon Braith.aite and
three years ago in the.USA. Terrence archerr ai% %ell .% other
The match which will fea- former national teanmmiate of
ture players over the age of Breezer'. Teirr Nichols An-
forty kicks off at 9.00h. at the thon Willi.am. H-erbeii Pelle'.
GFC ground as they remember and \ fiber[ Butns
Also included in the to
team.; are Gar) Erskine.
Michael Pedro. Tre'or GUibW.
Mark La Rose, Nati[
dfiltshire and one of
Breezer's son Sha%%n Nedd.


S "Copyrighted Material
m Syndicated Content ;
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Triple header football

at Den Amstel


THE tirst round of matches
in the Mal Skills Super
league organized and run b3
the \Vest Denmerara Football
Association will climax this
afternoon at Den Anmslel
ground with the plasinig of
the final three nlatche,. in
the eight-team competition
Frid ,, U Li I u t iind


Bea\eri-. gained \alk OierS
fro m Poudro yen and
Stewart% ille.
Matches scheduled !or to-
da3 are Den Amstel against
Liitvlugt at 14.00h.. to :b fol-
lovied by Beaters ..-rsus
Crane and in the faiure
match Poudro.en co..'ront
MNeter-.N l'er-Zorg.


GFL FOOTBALL (PRESIDENT'S CU)
SUNDAY, AUGUST 2
( "COMI'PE flTION flM i- L .\
4 Division 1 15:00 h Nouthern Rnw,':rs vs Polik

S i 17f-fL h lWpn >. Tin .-G- An


President's Cup 19:00 h


Car~ptown us Fruta Conqwno~:


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twore grouna
ANOTHER double- header
is slated for the Enmore
Commimity Center ground
this arternoon when the
East Demerara Football As-
sociation Premier league
continues.
In the first game set
for 14.00h. BV Triumph
tackle Anns Grove and in
le 1'eatur game at
16.00h, unbeaten Victoria
Kings meet Golden Grove.


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Ventici: GFC' aroulid, Boaardai~d








Women

crricke lo come

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"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"
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Henk Lowe strikes two gold on final day ...


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By Isaiah Chappelle


G UYAN \ exploded with a stunning and pow
erful performance to climax the 11t Good
will Swimming Championships at the
Castellani Pool. yesterday, but Trinidad & Tobago
captured overall title.
A\i h>e :rid of three days of intense competition, Trinidad &
Tob.j;', hadId the inning tally of 1,116 points to take home their
ihirdJ .lne l, cr,.v.n having last won the 2000 meet in Suriname.
!'he,. m.. .. on in I '96 when Guyana hosted them here.
Surinanme %as a distant second with 831 points and
Guyana had 478 points, the overall title still elusive after the
11'" staging.


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Trinidad & Tobago topped the points table in both the Boys'
and Girls' teams, registering 536 and 580 respectively, while
Suriname took the second slot in both with 400 and 431 respec-
tively. Guyana Boys' had 284 and Girls' 194.
Guyana's triumph was bagging the country's biggest medal haul,
striking three more gold on the third and final day, along with three
silver and 12 bronze.
Henk Lowe was the,day's hero with two gold, while the Boys
15-17 relay team produced the other after they underlined their first
victory on Thursday, with a convincing win over the two guest
countries.
The country's first medal came from Errol Van Lange in
the second event of the day, the Boys 11-12 100m butterfly
Please see page 26


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You've heard of the Alpha male?
.y So why aren't you with the Alpha Insurance company?



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Printed end Published by Guyana Nationai New-spapes ULmited-t. Lama Avenue, Bel Air Park, Georgetown. Telephone 228-3243-9 (General); Editorial: 227-5204, 227-5216.Fax:227-5208 jUeUAY,


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T SUGUA 21, 2005


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DESIGNERR
Michelle
Cole earlier
this month
unveiled her
sports and
jewellery line
at Le
Meridien
Pegasus.


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GIANT river otters are found in the Haimacabra area in the North West and if
agitaled can become quite ferocious as villagers have reported cases of them
trying to bite their canoes! Otherwise they can be quite entertaining playing
hide and seek with observers desperate to capture that perfect Kodak moment'


JILI


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FORMER CHRONICLE EDITOR, GODFREY WRAY AUTHORS OOK


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Sunday' Chronicle AuguSt 21, 2005


A DANCE bandleader who died recently
at the age of 97 liked to tell people he
was in "the happiness business." Aren't
we all, in a sense? Everyone wants to be happy.
as the Dalai Lama often points out. In our
fractious world, this may be the one point on
which we all agree. But when it cones to the
question 'What is happiness?' there are
probably six billion different answers one for
each person on the globe.
If we're observant, we may know when other people are
happy: the 'Duchenne smile', produced by involuntary muscle
contractions around the eyes and mouth, is a universal, if subtle
giveaway as recognisable to a Papua New Guinean tribesman
as to a British parliamentarian. What we generally can't tell is
why someone's happy. Half the time, we can't even tell for
ourselves. The right to pursue happiness is a wonderful
opportunity, but it doesn't automatically move us closer to an
answer. That may be the work of a lifetime.
Our best hope of having a good life and a safe plant is
to develop the kindlier, friendlier, more optimistic side of our
nature. A green light to pursue happiness is terrific, but where
to begin? Do we look to our surroundings work, family, our
social sphere? Or do we look within, at the desires and


personality traits that predispose us to be happy, and the genetic
or behavioral quirks that prevent us from feeling unalloyed joy?
Some happiness mavens have argued that we're only as happy
as we choose to be. If we're not happy, it means we've fallen


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down on the job. Not a very happy prospect. Now, brain
science is coming to our rescue, with exciting new findings about
neuroplasticity, the brain's ability to adapt and change.
Pursuing happiness is not a moral issue but a practical one.
Though we inherit a certain potential for happiness, we can
enhance it by forming new neutral pathways. With practices
like meditation and cognitive training, we can reset our brains
to experience the world the way naturally happy people take
for granted.
Happy people see life as opportunity. Challenges are
blessings in disguise. When we feel happy, our minds are
open and expensive. Conversely, when we're open and
expansive, we feel happy. Happiness is an upward spiral. It
makes us not only feel better but be better better able to
forge fulfilling relationships, find meaningful pursuits and
handle the vicissitudes of life. Happiness helps us stay
healthy and whole no matter what the circumstances. Best
of all, we can pass it on to those around us.
If you are reading this article or been given it by someone
else happiness is obviously on your mind. Maybe you're
coming through a bad patch and wondering how to turn your
life around. Maybe your life is pretty good but think it could
be better. Either way, you'll want to explore what makes you
happy. Finding answers means asking the right questions.
Happiness, it has been said, is the whole end and aim of
life. But Ii can elusi %e We have to approach it indirectly, and
with panence Even then, we may not be sure what will be
required of us


THE WAY WE FEEL: How positive feelings
can change your life.

Happiness breeds happiness and builds inner 'irenneli
Emotions hItk lote, r.aiitude and apprcciaion make us mUire
expansive., e reach out to help others, a.nd lind creative
solutions to problems Good feelings .re selt leinloicing W\hen
we're happy, %%e can't help but llounisli
Sometimes l'feel hk' I'm on an emotional roller coaster.
reacting to \ihji'e.er' happening around me. An\ thoughts on
handling enimoiins I'd gi e anmi thing it manage .iner better
'ou and a loi ol people. Deailin v. kith negatli c emotions -
especiall\ anger is alo \ s a pi'ri t, but ther''s :ian een gle'rncr
urgency nov. that ie're ln in in such \olaiile time c We ill
kno\' h,.s t de.'riicti\ e anger c.an be. Ir puts uJ .11 n'k ifol mai.'r
health problem -. uJih ad li'c:i ll,;taIIi.n.ir...l .,nd Inakes, .
tic.. ,I oi.r iI.rl.ion ,lh ib her .,'co-pl -\Il I','' llen lih
ile p*-ne It an ig,'r i* ni,'[ m'.in,rr so c 'niik i, pi.]I, ,-.e.',l.ie Ii
.e '.irnt Iu pr. rmote pL.c in the '*. rld Ln i i ii i.., I while
corner o-I it ., L t h .i in li c .ii e ..-i,. .ii. l. i niiiii n
destructive eniltilnis
-r ,Ou t Uggiet ing that ii' bcrtei .' -tuppr.- .iiigci Ihai
express it' Buotled-up emnioil n 'lor .' ni i.. h.., .; .. ,.'I I'l.ini
out anyway hin.',in'r,2 .i only seems to make the situation .


Sh Sherry Boilers-Dixon

The prevailing wisdom used to be that it was healthier to
express emotions, even negative ones. So there were a lot of
people acting out in destructive ways and a lot of people
suffering from the onslaught. Now the pendulum has swung the
other way, and we know that expressing negative emotion can
be a double-edged sword. Very few people are skilful enough
to use anger constructively as a tool to promote social justice,
for example. Spraying anger around, as you pointed out, just
makes things worse. The brain is constantly being reshaped by
our experiences and laying down new pathways. So if we're
cruel, we're quite literally training our brain to respond with
cruelty whenever our anger is triggered.
"He who lies in harmony with himself lives in harmony
with the universe." Marcus Aurelius
How so? Traditionally, Western psychology has held
that all emotions including negative ones are part of
our makeup, coded in the brain, so the best we can do is
control our responses. The Buddhist view, however, is that
destructive, emotions are not part of our fundamental
nature which is pure and therefore they can be
eliminated. Granted, it takes years of dedicated effort by
very experienced practitioners to get a ride of negative
emotions. But just knowing that emotions like anger and
fear aren't permanent f'itures in the human psyche, opens
up the possibility of transformation and inner freedom.


HOW CAN I DEAL WITH NEGATIVE
EMOTIONS?

.By becoming attentive to the workings of your mind
and the feelings in N\ou body, so that you ire aware of
emotions as they arire and can make choices about what
to do with them. One way to increase awareness is through
mindfulness practice. Research shows that mindfulness
practice increases .ct.I .it in the left cortex -.the part of
the brain that lights up when we experience positive
emotion reducing anxiety and improving concentration
and mood. Ekman suggests we try to-become more
sensitive to other people's emotions so wel won't jump
to wrong conclusions about their intentions and behaviour.
The Dalai Lama's recommendation of cultivatihg empathy
is to start small, with ants and other insects.
"Really attend to them and recognize that they too wish
to find happiness, experience pleasure, and be free of
pain," he says. From there, we can repeat the exercise with
reptiles, then work up the evolutionary chain till we are
developing empathy for human beings.


Page II


11,1


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r~u~t .2005 'Page1W~r"'r-ltII-


Foreign Exchange Market Activities
.JL^J-T-. Summary Indicators .
-- Friday August 12, 2005 Thursdaj% August 18, 2005 .-
1. EXCHANGE RATES

Buying Rate Sell ng Rate
A. US Dollar NOTES OTHER NOTES OTHER
Bank of Baroda 197.00 198.00 201.00 203.00
Bank of Nova Scotia 190.00 1.96,00 201.00 204.00
Citizens Bank 192.00 199.00 203.00 204.25
Demcerara Bank 195.00 197.00 201.00 202.00
GBTI 190.00 195.00 201.00 201.00
NB3C 196.40 198.00 200.80 204.00
Bank A average 193.40 197.17 201.30 203.04


Nonbank Cambios Av. (5 largest) 198.44 201.56


BoG Average Market Exchange Raie: USS1.00= G$199.90

B. Canadian Dollar
Bank Average 135.00 145.63 / 52.97 160.47

C. Pound Sterling

Bank Average 312.50 340.93 .51. 7 364.60

I). Euro
Bank Average 218.75 240.00 246.25 259.75
E. Selected Caricom Exchange F. LIBOR US$ G. Prime Rate
Rates London Interbank Offcred
Rate For Thur.. Aug 18, 2005
T'S = G$ 28.80
BdosS= G$ 91.85 3 months 3.83000%K US 6.50'7,
JS= G$ 4.45 6 months 4.04000% (ivyana 14.54K
ECS = G$ 65.05
Bclic.S = ($ 93.82
SSortce: Inteurati lz JD)epatn~ieent.LBank of Gotvan -


CaribPR Newswvire: Nominated for two enterprise awards to be announced
later this year, the black lifestyle magazine. "DRUL'." is finally pro ing what
assured media %watchers have been predicting for ears: that a magazine
specifically for upwardly mobile black male professionals will provide a direct
route to a previously untapped IUK market %with tremendous spending power.
The tig'ures .lone speak for themselves The disposable '. health .of Britain's ethnic ndinorit\ com-
munities ha, been estimated at f32 billion .1 .ear anrd rov.ng. eli NRS figures for 20011114 -sho\ that
black men rarel\ bu% mainstream ina:tazine titles \V\i. Because nothing: speaks to their lilest le in-
tpra.ls ;an. *a nir li.an. I|L- lo DI ilk ni :.?nn i-
Ross. James, of the Central Oftfice of Information iCOli. recently, said thai "ad~eniers are losing
out bI not uing specific method,, to target this lucr.itie market DRULM i the tirst little in a li.ng
time that i-. pecificall\ designed united and readiedd lor thi: market. B. placing .-,'ur ad'.ertisin r in
such a title the impact on thIs speciltk niarket is far greater thar, it placed in their main rreani equ'.a-
lent. 'DRUM' a.llo\k \ou Iti ad'.ernie in a vehiclee rh.at tilis audience relates to and \ ie\. s as a cultural
reference."
Adertiser, often cite black males a. trend,,eters hi are quick t. pick up on the latest change in
fashion, music and aspirational lifestyle producIs and '.ho tend to ha'.e an influence far be\und their
own demographic 'DRUM' can provide .1 direct line to: thee pre% ioudl\ hard to reach ke, consumers
'DRUM"' offers man3 things to its readers through exceptional editorial, cutting edge fash-
ion and some of the best writing around. and to adertisers it opens up an avenue preiousl)
closed to them. Experienced Media Planner/Bu)er MNonir Mi iformerly of Mediacom and Me-
dia Mogulsl. sums up the unique position "DRLIN' finds itself in.
DRUM' lhaxs not ciol ini o .i n e\istinri it.rkel police but It.i irinle.id created a neu iimalket place
for a' con.sumner that uri'nil no% lha, been inrwred b\ publicati,'nis and .idi.eri ers alike "DR NIiM is
beh inninge toi estiblih the t1ct lhat 1all co,,.unier .ire dilleient and .one xi/e d-..c not tit all Aflli.cnt
Black British nien are saiinpin._ their identilr, in LUK culture and iDRUM' II i, the rubber stantp they
iare starting It. use to define them el' e "
Unlike othci title, .aiined .it bli.k .K nial: .iudieiKe- DRI)UM i iaxrt argelced iat a .',.uth or niJs,.xe
mai.ke bthut is a hitest\le .i.i- a.'ine '.,ith a r..dersl-p .kin to that ii it' itiijinstrc ii ecouriierpan GCQ.
Arena and Esquire. The publica.iti-r. ha.s a unique black LIK peripecti.e that dce. not pa.rder to US
black culture hI h si retaining .inn nterriat.'ri al element that appeals it the dualtir of the LK back
c'.pecrince \[ the DRUMI. dihor Pau.i B.'al..:,e i _s ken 10ii iris[t thi' m1.a azine 1 .i Bliri, Free Zone
'DRLiM' has an impressive stable of writers. including Gart Younge. Ke'in Haggarlth and
,lon Hill, and has already* provided some of the most thoughtful and incisive journalism avail-
able lida.. Its upbeat qst le and serious approach to journalism. personal and professional em-
po%%ernenf. sport, health and fashion has seen a positive response from black professionals
who ha'e previous) been ignored or side lined bi other media ov"ners.


MINISTRY OF HEALTH




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

Lot (A) Proposed Classroom and Dormitory for Nurses, Old Hospital New Amsterdam,
Berbice

Lot (B) Renovation Works for Rehab Training Centre Disability Unit, Croal Street,
Georgetown.

Lot (C) Fence to New Hospital New Amsterdam, Berbice (Phase II)

Lot (D) New Cold Room for Vaccines Pharmacy Bond, Kingston (Phase II)

Tender Documents can be obtained from the Administrative Office, Ministry of Health, Brickdam,
during the hours of 9am to 3pm Monday to Friday upon payment of the sum of Two Thousand
Dollars ($2,000.00) each for Lots (A) and (B) and Five Thousand Dollars ($5,000.00) each for
Lots (C) and (D).

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

Tenders must be addressed to the Chairman, National Procurement and Tender
Administration and must be deposited in the Tender Box situated on the Ground Floor of the
National Procurement & Tender Administration Building (North Western) of the Ministry of
Finance Compound, Main and Urquhart Streets, Georgetown. not later than Tuesday 30th
August, 2005 at 9:00 am. Tenders will be opened immediately thereafter.

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

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

Tenderers or their representatives are invited to be present at the opening of Tenders on Tuesday
30th August, 2005 at 9.00am as stated above.


Sonya Roopnauth
PERMANENT SECRETARY


Government ads can be viewed on
http:// w^,B^ ,


.-.-1S d a vy hh -olej Mi-t- B,,200


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Books stolen




employees of


by



publisher


Author Justice Crane sued and got damages from firm


FOLLOWING a
nine-day trial in
_F JlyO, IlILU LIM
theft of books by
employees of B. G.
Lithographic Company,
belonging to Justice
Victor Crane and
selling same to
lawyers, Justice Crane
sued the company and
was awarded damages
by the Court.
At the hearing, the defen-
dants B.G. Lithographic Com-
pany Limited denied liability,
but trial judge, Chief Justice H.
B. S. Boilers, found that the de-
fendants were negligent and in
breach of their contractural li-
ability in failing to provide ad-


equate facilities for the safety of
the printed material, and accord-
inalv wereljable for the unlaw-


ful removal ot any booKs oy
their servants.
During the nine-day trial,
the Court discussed such top-
ics as negligence stealing of
books by employees of the
company under contract to
print them for and behalf of au-
thor; failure of company to take
reasonable care for custody of
books; whether the company
was liable for unlawful acts of
servants.
The facts disclosed that
during the year 1965, Justice
Victor Crane, who later became
Chancellor of the Judiciary of
this country, prepared the sec-
ond edition of a legal work for
publication.
The first edition was en-


titled 'The Law of Unlawful
Possession' and had been writ-
ten by his father.
The second edition was re-
named 'The Law of Unlawful
Possession, Larceny and Re-
ceiving'.
The plaintiff began negotia-
tions with the defendants for
the printing of the book which
eventually led to his signing of
an acceptance of their quotation
for the printing of 1 000 cop-
ies.
After the plaintiff had cor-
rected the proof submitted by


NATIONAL BANK
OF INDUSTRY AND COMMERCE LIMITED
A Subsidiary of Republic Bank Limited



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174 Waterloo Street, Georgetown
174 Waterloo Street, Georgetown
174 Waterloo Street, Georgetown
174 Waterloo Street, Georgetown
NBIC Linden Branch
NBIC Corriverton Branch


the company, he received three
bound copies on April 23, 1966.
On May 11, he sold the
first copy to a legal practitio-
ner, and, on making enqui-
ries based on certain informa-
tion which he had received
from the practitioner, he
learned that copies of his
book were being sold by two
of the company's employees
who worked in its bindery de-
partment.
As a consequence, the plain-
tiff instituted an action against
the defendants for damages for.
negligence, breach of contract,
detinue conversion and beach of
copy-right.
The procedure adopted by
the defendants in their printer
was, firstly, to prepare proofs
of the manuscript for checking
by the customer.
After all corrections were
made, the printing machines
would be set for the final prod-
uct.
After printing, the pages are
collated and then sent to the
stitching department where
they are stitched. They are then
sent to bindery to be glued in
preparation for putting on the
covers, which is also done in
that department. Thereafter, the
completed books are sent to the
dispatch department for deliv-


ery to the customer.
Before awarding judgment
for the nlninliff Chief t IJlice


(i) the defendants were neg-
ligent and in breach of their
contractural liability in failing to
provide adequate facilities for
the safety of the printed mate-
rial, and accordingly, were liable
for the unlawful removal of any
books by their servants;
(ii) in entrusting the manu-
script, which was a copyright
work, to the defendants for
printing, the latter became
bailees under section 7 of the
Copy-right Act 1911 (UK), and
as bailees for reward they owed
the ordinary duty of care to the
plaintiff, which is expected of a
person in such a position;
(iii) as the plaintiff was the
owner of the copyright in the
Book under the Copyright Act
he was entitled to bring an ac-
tion in conversion in respect of
the unauthorised sale of any
copies;
(iv) as the measure of damp-
ages would be greater for the
breach of contract than for any
other cause of action the award
should be made under that head;
(v) despite the plaintiff's
inability precisely to quantify
his loss, the damages should not
in all the circumstances be lim-
ited merely to such special dam-
age as had been proved, Chief
Justice Bollers had ruled.
Queen's Counsel, Mr. B. 0.
Adams, with Mr. E.W. Adams,
had appeared for the plaintiff,
while Mr. C. Lloyd Luckhoo,
Q. C., with Mr. Gilbert Farnum,


Q.C. represented the defen-
dants.
Delivering his iudrment the


the plaintiff who was a puisne
judge of the High Court, pre-
pared for publication, the sec-
ond edition of the b6ok entitled
'The Law of Unlawful Posses-
sion' written by his late distin-
guished father, Sir Alfred Crane.
The title of the new
edition was renamed 'The
Law of Unlawful Possession,
Larceny and Receiving'.
The purpose of writing the
new edition was to bring the
first edition up to date with
respect to the latest authorities
on the subject and to supply the
needs of the police force, the
courts, the legal profession and
members of the public who were
interested in that branch of the
law.
In order to have the book
printed and published, the
plaintiff, in the latter part of
August, 1965, approached the
defendants whose company is
incorporated in this country un-
der the provisions of the Com-
panies Ordinance, Chapter 328.
He took with him the type-
script of the new edition along
with a copy of the first edition
and a copy of Professor Zamir's
work entitled .The Declaratory
Judgment and certain
cyclostyled decisions of the
Court to be included in the new
edition.
The plaintiff was assured

Please see page V


PROPERTIES FOR SALE BY TENDER
- 74 Huis't Dieren, Essequibo Coast
- Lots 86 & 87 Block 'A' Plantation Zorg, Essequibo Coast
4 110 & 116 Westfield, Essequibo Coast
- 21 & 22 Section 'C' Supply, East Bank Demerara (Land only)
37 Section 'A' # 71 Village, Corentyne, Berbice
- '0' & 'A' Cotton Tree, West Coast Berbice
Tract 'B' Lonsdale Sisters Enfield Village, Berbice River
- 8 Dartmouth, Essequibo Coast (Building only)
4 19 Public Road, Pouderoyen, West Bank Demerara
-- Sub-Lot 'C' & 'D' of Lot 21 part of Queenstown, New
Amsterdam, Berbice (situated on the Western side of Princess Elizabeth
Road)

Tender closes at 14:00 h on August 26, 2005 and Tender Forms can be
.uplifted at any of our NBIC locations.
Tenders must be sealed in an envelope marked "Tender For...",
and placed in the Tender Box at Water Street Branch on the
Receptionist's Desk no later than 14:00 h on August 26, 2005.
For further information please contact: Mr. Frederick Rampersaud
Telephone # 226-4091-5, Ext. 239.

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


El~ '1 If~ [ihII]~ j5~uJ: ~I ~1i~~L!i~l0~
INVTAIO FR HESUMISIN F ID


~l S L~i


[


LA


The Receiver-Manager of Amazon
Chemicals Limited hereby invites the
submission of bids for the purchase of
commercial land and buildings located at
Lot 19 Windsor Castle, Essequibo
Coast.
INSPECTION BY APPOINTMENT
ONLY. Telephone 226-0891 or 223-5017
to arrange appointment. Additional
information may be requested after
inspection.
Tender forms must be uplifted from the
address below.
Interested parties must submit bids in a
sealed envelope clearly marked "Bid for
Commercial Property (Windsor
Castle) Amazon Chemicals Limited (In
Receivership)" and addressed to:


Mr. Stephen G.N. Fraser
Receiver-Manager
Amazon Chemicals Limited (In Receivership).
1st Floor Demerara Mutual Life (Commercial Building)
63 Robb Street, Robbstown,
Georgetown, Guyana.

Closing date for submission of bids: 16:00hrs local time on FRIDAY, 2Id SEPTEMBER, 2005.
The Receiver-Manager reserves the right to reject any or all of the bids without assignment of any
reason whatsoever.
Bids not deposited on or before the date and time ,specified for the submission of the bids will be
rejected.


SGEORGE


jV BARCLAY


M im--ILr


IL)l LlIC Pictilltill, %-HlUl JUNLIUr, 1---livulmr, tub juuglala, -
--A tkf


7


Sunday Chronicle August 21, 2005


Paoe IV





Page V


Sunday Chronicle Auaust 21. 2005


Books stolen by employees ...


From page IV

by one of the senior em-
ployees of the company that
it was possible for the com-
pany to produce the second
edition, but it would require
some time for them to assess
the cost of printing.
The new edition was to be'
exactly similar in pattern, size
and specification to Zamir's
work.
On August 20, 1965, the
defendant company submitted a
quotation for the job and also a
sample of paper. The quotation
was signed and accepted by the
plaintiff during the first week of
December 1965, when the
plaintiff ordered 1 000 copies at
$6.50 a copy. It took some time
before production of the book
got underway, and there were
proofs submitted to the plain-
tiff from time to time when he
made author's corrections.
The Chief Justice went on
to say that eventually on the
April 23, 1966, three bound
copies of the second edition
were delivered to the plaintiff by
the assistant to the production
manager. It was then discovered
that there were flaws in the
bound volumes in respect of
size and specifications which
did not accord with the sample
of Professor Zamir's work, a
volume similar to which was
wanted by the plaintiff. It was
also noticeable that the paper,
which did not accord with the,
sample shown to the plaintiff,
was two shades in colour and
the leaves had been cut too nar-
rowly and did not leave a wide


enough margin.
According to the Chief Jus-
tice, the plaintiff pointed out
these faults to Mr. Ross, the
foreman binder, and Mr.
Gittens, the assistant to the
production manager, and in-
formed them that they had not
kept faith with the agreement.
He also informed them that
there were two pages in the
table of contents that were loose
in each of the three volumes.
They replied that the pages
could not be stitched with the
other leaves because of techni-
cal difficulties, but the leaves
could be pasted in with the
other leaves which would not be
noticeable to customers.
They then stated that it was
impossible to remedy the faults
but they could supply a larger
cover and give a wider margin.
It was also agreed upon that the
difference in colour of the pa-
per could be overcome by trim-
ming the edges of the leaves.
The plaintiff was then promised
the delivery of twenty copies
during that week, which prom-
ise was not kept.
On Saturday, April 30, the
plaintiff visited the premises of
the defendant company and
was informed by the production
manager that the books were
not yet ready, but on further
enquiry he was informed that if
he waited he could have 12 vol-
umes before the close of busi-
ness on that day.
Later, he saw what he con-
-sidered the first 12 volumes
produced according to specifica-
tions as the first three volumes


had been rejected by him be-
cause of the faults as stated. The
plaintiff saw the 12 volumes
bound from already stitched
material and saw them wrapped
up and parceled out and they
were delivered to him and he
gave a receipt for them.
On May 3, 1966, the plain-
tiff ordered 1 000 paper jackets
to go with the volumes and at
the time fixed the price of a vol-
ume at $10.00 which was in-
serted on the jacket, and on the
same day he signed a quotation
form for the covers.
On that day, 68 more cop-
ies of the book were delivered
to him. On May 11, 1966, the
plaintiff received 200 more
copies of the book and signed
a delivery note. On May 13,
1966, he received another 97
copies and on May 17, 1966,
when he instituted the action,
he had received 300 copies.
After the action was filed,
the plaintiff received the full
agreed quota of 1,000 copies of
his book, which included the
three rejects and paid off the bal-
ance of the contract price for the
printing of the books, i.e., $3
250 and received a notice of ac-
ceptance from the solicitor to
the defendants.
On May 11, 1966, at 10.30
p.m. the plaintiff sold the first
copy of his book to a legal prac-
titioner, who gave him certain


information which shocked the
plaintiff.
Under the contract made
between the parties, the defen-
dant company was not
authorised to sell or distribute,
or offer for sale, or to dispose
in any manner of any of the
copies of his books.
The simple arrangement
was that the defendant com-
pany was to print 1,000 cop-
ies of the book and deliver
them to the plaintiff at a price
of $6 500.
After receipt of the infor-
mation from the practitioner it
was then, for the first time, to
his utter dismay, the plaintiff
became aware of what was sub-
sequently proved to be an es-
tablished fact, that during the
months of April and May, 1966
copies of his book were being
hawked around and sold by two
employees of the defendant
company, employed.in the bind-
ing department, to members of
the legal profession and the
public. The price of these vol-
umes which were sold valued
from $5.00 to $10.00.
On May 12, 1966, the
plaintiff received further infor-
mation from another legal prac-
titioner as a result of which he
went immediately to the defen-
dants' premises and there he
saw the manager, Mr. Wilson,
and told him that he had been


informed by a legal practitioner
that his books were all over the
place and were being sold to
lawyers by men who said they
were selling on behalf of the
Lithographic Company.
The manager expressed sur-
prise that the book should have
taken the market like that and
he called on his production
manager and the assistant pro-
duction manager who did not
contribute to the discussion.
The plaintiff informed the
manager that he would hold the
company responsible for any
damage that he might suffer as
the company was employed
merely to print the books and
not to sell or otherwise dispose
of them.
Continuing his judgment, the
Chief Justice said that the man-
ager appeared to think that it
was a matter for the police.
Later that day, the plaintiff
communicated with the police
and made a report, as he realized
that he would have to enter into
competition with other people
who were selling his books at
under-value. Reacting to
the allegations by the plaintiff,
Counsel for the defendant com-
pany, submitted that on the
doctrine of master'and servant,
the company is not liable in
negligence and indeed for the
unlawful acts of their servants
Bradshaw and Denny in the


theft of the books, as these em-
ployees were employed in the
bindery department for the pur-
pose of binding books and not
for the purpose of stealing them
or selling them without author-
ity. In other words, he submit-
ted that the master is only liable
where the servant commits an
unlawful act in relation to an act
which he is authorised to do.
However, the Chief Justice
found in the present case that
the defendant company was
negligent in the publication and
printing of the plaintiff's books
and, indeed, in the performance
of their contract.
Awarding damages to the
plaintiff for the actual and loss
of seven books, the Chief Jus-
tice had said, "In the circum-
stances of the case it is my view
that it can be truly said that
Bradshaw and Denny were
clothed by the authority to bind
the books by reason of which
they were enabled to steal and
or convert the books. In any
event, the books under the con-
tract being the property of the
plaintiff, it is established that
where a servant has custody of
goods which are the property of
a third party, then the master
would be liable for the loss of or
damage to the goods caused by
the servant's wrongful act if the
act is done in the course of the
servant's employment


-I-


*U LIVE UP TO THE PRESTIGE &
CHALLENGE OF BEING A _Uld
YOUTH PARLIAMENTARIAN U E
UNICEF
If you've got what it takes, then apply to be part of:
National Youth Parliament 2005
Monday, ,c 24, 2005, at Ocean View International
-... t,*ntre

' Individuals 15-30 years oi ii! submit an essay of no |
more than 1000 words on:"THE ROLE OF yC,'T .!N 1
CONSOLIDATION OF DEMOCRACY AND GOOD
GOVERNANCE IN GUYANA."

* On the lop left-hand comer of the essay, write your name,
address, telephone number and pr email address

Successful applicants will -be selected for preliminary
screening at which they are required to do an oral
presentation -

* Selected Parliamertarians will be required to attend-all
workshops and two (2) weeks of intense training.

* Entnes must reach the NYP Secretariat, on or before
Monday. September 12, 2005. Erntne- must be mailed to:

NYP Secretariat, P.O. Box 12368, Georgetown, Guyana
OR 122 Oronoque Street, Georgetown
OR email: guydaguyana@yahoo.com
QUERIES: 225-9420

A PROJECT OF GUYDA

SUPPORTED BY
SAID


NAMES OF EMPLOYERS INDEBTED TO NIS THREE (3) MONTHS AND OVER


NO REG NAME OF EMPLOYERS ADDRESS

1 13134 Angad Rupee Toevlugt, West Bank Demerara
2 12604 Bobb's Funeral Establishment 1, Pouderoyen W.B.D
3, 26495 Sandra Luke Section "H" Nismes, W.B.D
4 25645 Digamber Basdeo 1, South Section, Canal No. 2 Polder, W.B.D
5 21528 Abdul Wahab Stores Limited 9-11, Pouderoyen, W.C.D
6 17971 Rayman Brothers 34, New Road, V/Hoop, W.B.D
11127 Canal No. 2 Cane Farmers Middle Sex-Canal No. 2 Polder, W.B.D
X8 S23949 y Rons Contracting 31, Goed Intent Village, W.B.D.
778 Dharmendra Sukha 22, "B" New Road V/Hoop, W.B.D.
.10 25374 D. CGG-er Lumber Yard 45, Sister's Village W.B.D
2374 DG e u Independence Street La Grange, W.B.D
11 26204 Jagdesh P. Sukhu ... "
12 25739 Love & Grace Full Gospel Parika Back Dam, ....
13 12628- Bridgat Rupnarain 31, Sisler's Village, WB D
14 24600 Ramkaran Nu Style ... 17--I?. Avenue of the Republic, Georgetown
15 20854 Lalgee 127, New Roao; 'o,, ".1 W.C.D
16 23392 -Parmanand Ramkumar New Road V/Hop. WC D
17 24754 'Sabhar Warsali 93, Independente Street, La Grange, W.B.D
:18 19863 Sheik & Sheik Haniff 62, New Road, V/Hoop. W B.D
"'19 25291 Best Full Gospel Fellowship 58, Best Village, W C D
.20 25886 Khemraj Persaud 100, New Road, V/Hoop, W.C.D
21 17181 Madho Brothers Rice Mill Ruimzeight, WC D
22 26797 New Road Auto Spares & General Store 64, New Road, V/Hoop, W.C.D
23 22635 Sunflower Manufacturing 100, Best Village, W.C.D
24 17170 Ramcoomari Kissoon Stall No. 95- Section 3, Stabroek Market
25 23020 Ganesh Ramrattan 238, N1/2, Pike Street CnipL-t:,l. ii-r, GT
26 27014 Harvestime Foundation Inc. 5, Public Road, Pouderoyen, W.C.D
27 24737 Best Investment Claybrick Road, Canal No. 2, W.B.D
28 27077 Mohan's Auto Spares 64, New Road, V/Hoop, W.C.D
29 27145 Amrick Narine 22, New Road, V/Hoop, W.C.D
30 27144 Beverley's Super Sounds CD & C ii- n- Shop 28, Vreed-en-Hoop, W.C.D
31 27207 College of Comprehensive Education 38 Public Road La Grange, W.B.D
32 19183 '- '".J Wong Ramdhany Area 2A, Wales, W.B.D


8/19/2005, 7:06 PM


c


I






Pa~- aV a i T


tional love, is not feelings-
driven. The divorce rate, is as
high! as it is because people go
h' theirfeelings instead of de-
'cisionsto be unselfish. Real love
:and commibitment are decision-
Sdriven: ,

GRETCHEN

h retchen. we
looked in two
'". dozen dictionar-
ies. What we did not find


GEORGETOWN PUBLIC

we are HOSPITAL CORPORATION
. We ,are


^^.,,l~ ii ^--- ^ l-

1. Tenders are invited from suitably qualified persons to provide the following services at the Georgetown Public
Hospital Corporation. ., .' '- '

A) Provision of Pest Control Services '.
B) Provision of Sariitact Disposal Services
* C) Provision of Maintenance and Repair Services for Fire Extinguishers
D) Provision of Maintelance, Services for'Perkins Generators .'.,".
E) Provision of Maintenance Services for Bed-Lift Elevators
F) *Provision of Janitorial, Floor Care, Waste Collection and Disposal Services
G) *Provision of Maintenance and Repair Services for X-Ray Equipment
H) *Provision of Maintenance and Repair Services for Laboratory Equipment
1) *Provision of Dietary Supplies
J) *Provision of Laboratory Supplies

Tenderers can bid on any or all of the above-mentioned works separately.

2. Tender Documents can be obtained from the Cashier, Finance Department of the Georgetown Public Hospital
Corporation, New Market Street, from 09:00 hrs to 15:00 hrs, Monday to Friday.upon payment of a non-refundable
fee of $1000 each.

3. Each Tender must be enclosed in a sealed envelope which does not in any way identify the Tenderer and should be
clearly marked on the top left-hand corner "Tender for (specific item(s)".

4. Tenders for items A, B, C. D and E must be addressed to The "'rperson, Georgetown P hospital
Corporation Tenders Committee and iaced in the Tender Box. ,tlted in the Administrative Building,
GPHC not later than nOr S e r 23 -5
S....uu nrs., Tuesday 6th September 9Ub.

*Tenders for items F, G, H. i ; j must be addressed to The Chairman, National Procurement & Tender
Admin.iji=mn Board, Ministry of Finance, Main & Urquhart Streets, Georgetown not later than 09:00 hrs.,
Tuesday 6th September 2005.

Tenders will be opened immediately after the closing periods. Tenderers or their representatives are invited to
attend the openings.

5. Each Tender must be accompanied by a valid Certificate of Compliance from the Commissioner of Inland Revenue
Authority (IRD) and from the General Manager, National Insurance Scheme (NIS) in the name of the individual if
individual is tendering or company if company is tendering.

6. The Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation does not bind itself to accept the lowest or any Tender.


Michael H. Khan
Chief Executive Officer -


in any dictionary is that
love is a decision. Instead,
each dictionary define's
love as an emotion which
.includes intense feelings of
deep affection. Each dic-
tidnary contrasts love, an marriage. It's destroying it. which may change.
emotion, with reason and Most decisions are made Some people have a belief in
decision. for personal, gain. But the. a higher power. They say God
When you say love is a de- firefighter .running into a is love. Do you want' to 'say
ciio, you set yourself u fo' burning building isn't doing .that God's love is merely a de-
ciliOn, you setnyourself up, for. m it to sav bisay. .
failure. When you deny that it.to save lispayeck, but to cision? Where is the comfort.in
lo e ne of ihe true emotions'; ; savea.Ifello',ihuman being., that? Where is ithe:truth in that?
you relegate it to 'being unreal' We give firefighters medals Mothers love; their children.
SPeople who say love is a deci- becausethey areitnoved by a Would you reduce that to moth-
sihn steal, from those with' a higher emotion. Thatfis what ers decide to love their children?
.genuine q: e for mankind; a love is: the higlb4' emotion Because of the factors, in
genuine lo ve, fr .their children. which connects two people. *' your own life, you' ve chosen'to
ora genuine love for their part, T. 'i divorce rate is as high' alter the definition of love But:
n ; 'as it is,,Wecaqse.people get into when you relegate lo\e to 'the
tWhy do:sorne people claim xnariiages' ffr.. reasons They lowly realm ofdeclsion,.you *de-.
'lo le- ia'decision? Because of makedecisions. Al my friends stroyy its essence.
'ord "mamrage" Inan a- are gerutng marned.,He makes. I ake up every ,day.
t ept to sa'e that nstitution good mone I want to get outi knowing love'my wife. It's
e deny he really of loe. of parents' houe. But de-, not a decision. It's a fact.,
io, can't package or sell love cisions are based on criteria, fac .
sc they are trying to make love 'tors, and strategies all of ..',E
np longer an-emotion. But this '
newfangled doctrine isn't saying ..




Story

I've, been seeing this; fellow for three years.:
;___________._ __ Lately he tells me we "lost" something I think


"we ar-e good together. Wmt slioutid I do?


.... .... DEANA
Deana, isn't three years long enough to wait? At what point
do you say it's been long enough?
There's a progression to a relationship which is going some-
where. It is like a story in which the .characters develop and
grow. If the characters realise a deep mutual love, their paths
converge and they become one. But when the story doesn't
build, women need to realise they are just as free to move on as
men.
TAMARA






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I read your reply: to still be there! ',
Ryan in .a recent I moved from 'New York to
column. His .;ife'; South CaroliI'aad,' was.sorely
left him after'he was left- 'diappointed iti tier moe I w'as
in a wheelchair. 'You,' disappointed' ni husband
stated that love. nt "and who [ thbught'he as. I
...e .tal ,.is ,nt*.:..a Icould easily dec de to be miser-
decsion...Oh,YES i ,:ble for theistpf ife, orli
is!!! His .Wife ,after "cou]d'.decide t~ n'miak a happy
making a commitment hfe here I make a decision ev-
to stay with him, for bet- enr day how to respond to my
ter or for worse, chose husband. In those decisions the
to put her own needs in well of loe is fed. ,
front ,of her husband's. Feelings are nol a choice,
If she .chose to. she'd but love is! Real lobe. uncondi-


Sunday hroniclq. Augw' st 21, 2005


Page VI


a


i








'.-" C O ,".'..


Hello boys and girls,
Welcometo our English Language columns.
Here is a reminder to use whatever good strat-
egies that come your way for success at your
study. Shun evil influences. Enjoy this issue.
Love you.
'Bye.

IN LAST WEEK
Solution to Reading for Understanding
1. Why did Palmyra stop so suddenly? (c) He
knew his master had caught him. 2. Why did
Palmyra go outside "with the air of a martyr"? (d)
He wanted to fool his master. 3. Why did Palmyra
chase the rabbit? (a) He forgot about his paw.
Interesting or Unusual Word Uses
4."With the air of a martyr" means with the air of
someone suffering greatly. 5. "Stopped dead"
means stopped immediately, suddenly, or com-
pletely.
Fact or Detail Questions
6. Palmyra. (d) ran without a limp. 7. (c) Palmyra
had no limp when he chased the rabbit. 8. This
will make Palmyra's master feel: (d) foolish. 9. The
best title: (a) caught in the Act. 10. This story was
written to tell (d) how a dog tried to fool his mas-
ter. .
Word Meaning
1. Limp: A. a lame walk 2. floor C. the lower
surface of a room 3. still: C. without moving 4.
paw: A. the foot of a beast with claws 5. cut: B.
a gash 6. stretched: B. lying at full length
Solution to Plurals/Use of Dictionary

*j lSWEEK

Word Plural Word Plui
beef beeves (oxen radio radios
especially) contralto central
hoof hooves volcano volcan<
banjo banjos curriculum curricu]
cargo cargoes motto mottoe
wharf wharves buffalo buffalo
appendix appendices/ crowd crowds
appendixes tax taxes
knife knives dictionary diction


Reading and You

When you read with ease so that words, phrases,
clauses and sentences soon get connected and
allow you scope to query what the writer is say-
ing, you are on your way to successful and reward-
ing reading.

You can then probe the writing for hidden meaning. Hid-
den meaning is deeper meaning most often found in
specially written phrases. To find deeper meaning you
need to apply deeper thinking. Do you know that read-
ing is a thinking process? Yes, it is.

You may even want to disagree with what you are
told by the writer (because you have additional in-
formation, maybe), but doing that is going beyond
'the boundaries of the passage.

Let us look at a kind of reading called "reading be-
tween the lines."

When an author writes a story he does not want
to fool you or confuse you. He wants you to un-
derstand everything he writes. He also wants to
earn your interest and let you have an opinion about
what you read. In doing so he tries to make you
form-pictures in your mind..


ENGLS


But an author can have different ways of writing.
An author can choose to be straightforward at
times. At another time he can write to encourage
you to use your higher order reading skills.

The two sentences below express the same
thought. Read them aloud.

1. "Don't be so stubborn, Jennifer," said Mrs. Davis.
"You're always very unwilling to comply with in-
structions." ..

2. "Don't be such a mule, Jennifer," said Mrs.
Davis.
You 're always making a fuss."

In the first sentence the writer said exactly what he
meant. The words were very clear and the mean-
ing was plain.

In the second statement however, the meaning
was not so simply put. In this statement the writer
used words that he did not mean. Jennifer was
not really a mule; nor did she resemble one. She
was just an ordinary girl that had her own opinion.
She was not making stubborn movements like a
rmule. She was just being self-opinioned.
Just why did the writer make these statements?
He knew that his readers would not misunder-
stand. That's why.

Maybe he wanted his readers to think up pictures
of a girl that was stubborn. Such pictures make
reading very interesting. As you learn more and
more about reading between the lines, you will find
yourself receiving more from your
ral reading.

tos Exercise
By reading between the lines, decide
oeswhat is really meant by each of the
Ia words or phrases in italics. Several
s meanings are listed after each sen-
es tence. Choose the best one.


1. You can never trust him.
wolf in sheep's clothing.


He's a


He howls like a wolf.
He wears woolen clothes.
He looks like a wolf, but he dresses well.
He is mean and cunning, but he pretends to be
meek and innocent, like a sheep.
He eats like a wolf, but doesn't get any spots on
his clothing

2. "We'll stand by you whenever you need us."
We'll serve you.
We'll wait alongside you.
We'll be ready to help.
We'll be near you.
We'll hide by you.

VOCABULARY

Use your dictionary for this exercise.
For each numbered sentence, use context clues
to determine the meaning of the word in bold print.
Then from the list of synonyms at the bottom,
choose the synonym that could replace the bold
printed word. Write the synonym in brackets after
the sentence.

1. The police arrested a group of people involved
in a conspiracy to overthrow the government.
( )
,2. Next Sunday the two top dancers will vie for the
trophy )


3. The villain's influence is insidious: He creeps
into your confidence before you realize it.
' ( )

4'. The shampoo makes dull hair more lustrous.
( ) .

5. Eva's hair is not really auburn; it is more of a
copper colour. ( )

6. Sandra's habit is to leave home fifteen minutes
later than she should, so she is invariably late to
class. ( )

7. Yvonne does not care one whit about the feel-
ings of others. ( )

8. Mayor Wilkins viewed the garbage dump with
repugnance. ( )

9. Will the deep blue of the shirt complement or
clash with the lighter blue of the jacket?
( )'

10. Once a politician's reputation is tarnished; he
or she will find it hard to get re-elected.
( )

The list of synonyms: always, reddish, stained,
shiny, plot, compete, subtle, concerned, jot, suit.
(Use words from the list with the sentences above.)

DRAWING CONCLUSIONS
In drawing a conclusion you are behaving very
much like a detective who examines clues to find
the solution to a mystery. In drawing a conclusion
you consider your life experiences as well as the
actual details or facts with which you are provided.
Try the following excerpts:

A.
I breakfasted this morning at nine, and after
glancing through the morning paper, I proceeded
to let my mind wander in the hope that I might
chance upon some subject for my pencil.
The. room, though door and windows were
open, was oppressively hot, and I had just
made up my mind that the coolest and most
comfortable place in the neighbourhood would
be the deep end of the public swimming pool
when the idea came.
I began to draw. So intent was I on my work
that I lefty my lunch untouched, only stopping
work when the clock struck four.

Based on this paragraph, what conclusion can you
draw about the narrator's subject from the pas-
sage? How did you come to this conclusion?

B.
It was the man I had been drawing whose por-
trait lay in my pocket.
He sat there, huge, the sweat pouring from his
scalp, which he wiped with a red silk handkerchief.
But though the face was the same, the expression
was absolutely different.
He greeted me smiling, as if we were friends,
and shook my hand.
I apologised for my intrusion.
"Everything is hot and glary outside," I said.
"This seems an oasis in the wilderness."
"I don't know about the oasis," he replied, "but it
certainly is hot. Take a seat, sir!"
Based on this paragraph, what conclusions can
you draw about the huge man ?, How did you come
to this conclusion?


I





Page VIII


Hello boys and girls,
Welcome to our Mathematics
columns. Tell about the activi-
ties and habits you want to con-
quer to improve study. Only tell
them to those persons whom
you trust and respect and who
respect you in return. Ask them
to remind you about your inten-
tions when they see you break-
ing what you are mending.
'Bye.
IN LAST WEEK


Solution to Equivalent Decimals:
1. 0.9; 0.90; 2. 0.58; 0.580; 3. 2.9;
2.90; 4. 0.88; 0.8800; 0.880; 5.
5.86; 5.860; 6. 0.040; 0.04


Solution to Decimals
Two decimals between each pair of
numbers: (Note that answers vary
here.)
1.. 5 and 6 = 5.4, 5.9; 2. 5.8 and
5.9 = 5.85; 5.87; 3. 7.49 and 7.7 =
7.5; 7.63; 4. 8.765 and 8.766 =
8.7653; 7.8654; 5. There is always
another decimal between any two
decimals. There is always an in-
crement which can be accounted
for. 6. The cyclist trained for 92.95
km.


STRETCH YOURSELF

Solution to Sizing up Fractions


2/7 5/12 5/10 4/7 2/3 1/2
3/5 3/8 5/9 3/4 1/4 4/101


1. Two fractions that are equal. =
5/10; 12

2. Five fractions that are greater
than 1/2. = 2/3; 4/7; 3/5; 5/9; %;

3. Five fractions that are less than


1. = 2/7; 5/12; 3/8; %; 4/10

4. Two fractions whose sum is 1. =
5/10 & 1/2

5. Two fractions whose difference
is 1/12. = % & 5/12; % & 2/3

6. Name three fractions whose sum
is 1 2/3. = 5/10; Y2 &2/3

7. Name three fractions that are
2 + some other fraction. = %;
4/7; 3/5 (There are others like 2/
3; 5/9 )


IN THIS WEEK

Perimeter
Reminder: The perimeter of a
shape is the distance around it.

Solution to Exercises

What is the perimeter of each pic-
ture?
84 cm; 98 cm


Something to note:

A regular polygon is one whose
sides are equal and whose angles
are equal.
We can add to find the perimeter,
or
we can also multiply the number of
sides by the length of one side to
find the perimeter.

Solution to Exercises
What is the area?
A. 16cm2

B. 12 cm2

Try these

1.2 m by 2 m would give more room
on a platform in the zoo.


2. 6 square metres of awning
trial are needed to make an
ning for the ticket booth.


ma-
aw-


3. The monkey house and the ape
house are side by side. The mon-
key house is 8 metres long and 8
metres wide. The ape house is 9
metres long and 8 metres wide.
How many square metres of roof-
ing are needed to cover both roofs?
Answer: 272 square metres

4. The square post in the reptile
house is 20 cm wide. One snake
can wrap itself around the post 2
times. How long is the snake? An-
swer: 160 cm

5. The zoo has a new lion house.
The old house was 15 m long and
11 m wide. The new house is 2 m
wider. What is the perimeter of the
new house? Answer: 58 cm

6. The pigs in the zoo are kept in a
pen that is
7 m long and 3 m wide. What is
the area of the pigs' pen? Answer:
21 m2

7. The seals swim in a rectangular
swimming pool. It is 12 m long and
10 m wide. What is the distance
around the pool? Answer: 44 m

8. A window made of special mate-
rial is needed in the gorilla cage. It
measures 5 m by 4 m. How many
square metres of special material
are needed? Answer: 20 m2

9. The monkey cage needs addi-
tional space for new members of
the family. An extra 2 m edge is
made all around the old structure.
If the ground floor now measures
10 m by 8 m, what was the area of
the original floor space of the cage?
Answer: 48 m2


Sunday Chronicle August 21, 2005





Sunday Chronicle August 21, 2005


FrZ-ALIN

OFVEERA


ON SOME occasions patients attend the
dental clinic with signs and symptoms
depicting the oral phenomenon of a
venereal disease. While gonorrhea of the throat
is sometimes encountered, syphilis is seen more
often. Experience shows that at no time did any
of these patients have prior knowledge of the
actual cause of their condition.
Syphilis is a venereal disease (sexually transmitted
disease) caused by a spiral shaped germ that can move
about like a tadpole. Someone can either acquire the dis-
ease or be born with it. The untreated acquired form
has three easily recognisable stages.

1. The primary lesion called the chancre (sore)
is usually solitary.

2. The secondary lesions are numerous reddish
patches or nodules.

3. The tertiary lesion called gumma (similar to
the chancre) is found in the mouth.

Ten per cent of the syphilitic patients manifest ulcers on the
lining of the mouth. These correspond to the site of inoculation
where there is a defect in the surface continuity of the skin or mu-
cosa (lining). The germs are transferred by direct contact with pri-.
mary or secondary lesions of an infected individual. The chancres


develop about three weeks after inoculation and persist for three
weeks to two months.
While chancres on the genitalia are characteristically painless,
oral lesions become painful soon after they ulcerate because of the
contamination by the oral fluids and naturally occurring bacteria.
Also, certain areas of the person's neck usually become tender and
painful to the touch. The primary lesion occurs most often on the
lips, on the tip of the tongue, in the tonsillar (throat) region, and on
the gum. They start as small red boils which get bigger and eventu-
ally ulcerate. The fluid coming from these nodules is extremely in-
fectious and at this point the disease can easily be transmitted to


G


GUYOIL


The Dentist Advises


another person through the so-called French kiss.
Mature chancres measure from 0.5 to 2 centimetres in diameter
and have narrow, copper-coloured, slightly raised borders with a
reddish-brown base (centre). The lesions are ulcerated over nearly
their entire surface with a base that is shiny and usually clear of
rotted material and debris. Chancres occurring on the border of the
lips are usually crusted. When it is initiated during the primary stage
of the disease, penicillin injections over a period of seven days will
successfully eliminate syphilis in the vast majority of cases.
The multiple secondary lesions of the syphilis appear five to
six weeks after the disappearance of the chancres and undergo spon-
taneous remission within a few weeks, but recurrences may be mani-
fested periodically for months or even years. Sometimes the dis-
ease involves the brain causing madness and death. Children who
were born with syphilis develop teeth with jagged edges and with
some having a pointed shape.
Although a variety of lesions may occur in different parts
of the body during the tertiary stage of untreated syphilis, gum-
mas develop in about half of such cases. They are the most
common syphilitic lesions seen in the oral cavity.


Job Position: Marketing Manager
Job Location. Based in Georgetown ,with responsibilities for
Guyoil Locations country-wide
Remuneration. Attractive, depending on Qualifications and
experience


ADMINISTRATOR


A vacancy exists for the senior management position
of Administrator at the National Gallery of Art,
Castellani House.

The successful candidate will report to the
Curator/Director and will-be required to manage,
execute and supervise operations in the following
areas:

Staff recruitment and employment.
Day-to-day financial operations/transactions which
will include revenue-earning capacity of the
institution; preparation and maintenance of financial
records with necessary input in the preparation of
budget estimates.
* Maintenance of building and utilities.

Requirements:
A first degree in management.
At least (3) years experience in a similar position.
Three (3) references including one from a recent
employer.

Salary commensurate with qualifications and
experience.

Applications to be received at Castellani House by
Wednesday August 31, 2005.

Send applications to
The Secretary
Management Committee
Castellani House
Vlissengen Road
& Homestretch Avenue
Georgetown.


The Gu,u ana Oil Company Linile-d wolly,' owned b, Go. ernmenti [ is me Couijr,r.'s leadinem Marleler and
Dislribulor of Fuel Products Lutricants and Bilumen Products
Role
Reporting li [he Managing Dire: ftor. this person would be responsible Ior managing relationships prc.. ding
sale'i support ln assigned Customers arind ensuring produces are supplied on a timely basis
Also to cOnduct business re.ie.,s prepare reports and ,make reco.mmrendaiions t', Management and the
Company's Board of Directors to ensure both correct and competitive pricing while maiitainirng Customer
demand and satisfaction at all uimes With the ultimate goal of pro.actiely promoting, sales and service of
the full range of the Comrpanri'% products. the person is expected to deli'.er quality, Customer service to
achieve sales-drijen largels
Essential Functions


*
*
*
improve
*


Profile


To communicate with Customers on a frequent and professional basis to secure orders provide
product support information and general Customer service,
To anticipate and develop plans which will reflect the future needs of Customers
To manage in'. enory levels and stock rotation
To develop and implement marKeting. sales and distrinbution strategic ftor the different regions I o
the quality of distribution across the full product range
To coninjuousiv impro'te product knowledge across the full range of the products the Company
offer.
To be prepared to attend trade shows conferences, seminars and training when requested
bolh locally and overseas
To'work with the Print and Electronic Media to promote the Compari.,'s products


t-,le ast f,.' .- i 5 e.r-, pro,.en sales and marketing experience n-i a .ales en. rc.nrlmei ii
Ex cellent interpersonal and comminiL ationr kiIll.
A zelf morn- actor with pro.en influencing and pri- le-m sol' ing .S.Ill
Go'0.d planning and organizational kills niiust be abl,' to pri o-iii.e rniet deaciines ana follow
throu3ih '-I lasvls
Articulate dynarnic, confident and erhusiasir with a pas i.rn lor selling and ser. ice
Team pl.: .er .ith ar, arnd professionn.i ppr.ch
Targel-dri.en inJi.idual.
Computer Ilerate Word E.c:el Po'.ter Poinlt ltc


Qua.lificationS & Experience
* A Degree in Marketing from a=n accredided University plus five (51 years Sales and Marketing
eperienice
* OR a Diploma in Markeltngr plus seven 17) 'ears Sales and Mark.etirq. e.aperience.
* OR a Degree in Engineering plus ten I 101 ears in Sales ant:I Marketing
* --.', other equi.'alernt qualiticaltioi will len ir 10i ear-: l.-' or P lari'keirge:.;pererice
Applications together with curriculum vitae and names of two (2) referees should be submitted to
the Company Secretary, 166 Waterloo Street, Georgetown no later than 31"August 2005


n ri.- jr4','i i., pi.~ reI-CIL I. I V ar',j I t~.//ii I ,? .rii,,,. "e.) ..1 re'. i '' It


Page IX.


-----VACAN-CY-


~1~1^1


I






Page X S~iiida~ ChronicleAu~u~st ~1 ,~2005


F ormer Sunday Editor
of the Guyana
Chronicle. Mr.
Godfrey Wray. and current
Editor-in-Chief ofthe tsso-
year old. New-York-based
Caribbean Impact, has
written his first book,
'Beyond Revenge'.
Beyond Revenge is a com-
plex story of a young woman
betrayed by the man she loved.
It is a riveting tale with its gen-
esis in a quiet Amerindian vil-
lage in Guyana's Interior. Then


it snake', its .%a [ to a stunningl.%
dramatic conclusion, in the pro-
cess embracing several genres
suspense. romance. science fic-
tion and drama
In his fast-paced debut
novel. Wra\ captures the es-
sence of storytelling. and glues
readers 10 their eai-s \ith the
intriguing t is and turns that
remind one of the more accom-
plished authors. It's a tale with-
out the obligatory violence and
mayhem which many writers in
these times use to nauseating ef-
fect.


According to the plot, a
mell-trained female officer in
the Guyana Defence Force is
sent on an international nis-
sion to New York. She is
forced to abandon mission
headquarters after learning
of a plot Io tamper with her
brain cells. However. before
she leases the Big Apple, she
is raped in a Brooklyn park
by three men.
Ruth Elizabeth Ferreira, a
super athlete and scholar nur-
tured by a Catholic priest, ex-
acts revenge on the three mis-


ICC Cricket
World Cup
WESTMINDIES2007


GUYANA WORLD CUP 2007, INC

The Guyana World Cup 2007, Inc invites suitable qualified persons to apply for under mentioned
positions.

DISASTER/SECURITY MANAGER

Duties:
* Coordination of all Public Safety and Disaster Management planning for CWC 2007
* Familiarisation with the requirements, functions and policy for the CWC 2007 Master Security
Plan
* Developing and preparing detailed Operational Plans for Disaster Relief, Medical Emergency,
Police, Private Security, Stewards, Volunteers and other role players participating in CWC
2007
* Assist with the Coordination of Local Security Committee, Disaster and Medical Committees
* Regular contact with and support of the CWC 2007 Senior Manager for Disaster Management
* Close interaction with the Medical Committee of the ewe 2007 within the country

Qualifications:
* Degree in Public Management or other related Social Sciences with at least three years
experience in Disaster Management.
* Excellent interpersonal skills/ human relations skills.
* Ability to work effectively in a multicultural environment.

CRICKET OPERATIONS MANAGER

Duties:
* Coordination of all Planning of the work schedules of the CWC 2007
* Oversee the equitable allocation and access to the CWC 2007 human resources and material
resourcesto the various units of the CWC
* Familiarisation with the requirements, functions and policy for the CWC 2007 maintenance of
buildings and equipment.
* Regular contact with and support of the CWC 2007 Senior Manager for logistics

Salary:
Commensurate with experience and qualifications.

Please send written applications with detailed Curriculum Vitae and details of two (2) References
not later than August 22, 2006 to: ___..


Chief Executive Officer
Guyana World Cup 2007, /NC
cdo Ministry of Culture, Youth and Sport
71- 72 Main and Quamina Streets
South Cummingsburg
Georgetown.
PO. Box 1050


HaIch

IndianOit

Cr,cket Council


creants before returning to her
South American homeland to
deal iLth her duplicitous loaer
\who had engineered the con-
spirac% \iith his CIA counter-
part
In ihis first book. the au-
thor displays a remarkable nm-
sight into the fiction ~,:,rld.
skillfull) embodying mo\ ing se-
quences based on human emo-
tions. His racy style and re-
freshing narrative power imme-
diately position him above the
fray.


ABOUT THE
AUTHOR
Godfrey Wray is the Edi-
tor-in-Chief of the two-and-a-
half-year-old Caribbean Impact,
a fortnightly newspaper that


has taken the New York market
by storm. Before migrating
from his native Guyana on the
tip of South America almost
five years ago, he enjoyed a sat-
isfying period as a senior jour-
nalist on the country's two
main publications, Daily
Chronicle and Guyana Graphic,
later to become the Guyana
Chronicle. He was sports re-
porter, Sports Editor, Editor of
The Citizen, Sunday Editor of


,- : 3 : :'.
.W..


... ...." .


the Chronicle. Godfrey also
published a monthly sports
magazine called Sports Xpress.
Over his career, he benefited
from academic programmes at
the University of the West
Indies (St. Augustine, Trinidad),
Indiana University (USA) and
University of Guyana.
Godfrey lives in Brook-
lyn, New York, where he is
working on his second novel,
Edge of Existence.


vacancy


Job Description:
Provides assistance to the Database Administrator on all
computer technology-related matters.
Defines operational procedures.

Minimum Requirements:
Education:-
4 Sound secondary education
Proficient with SQL/Access
CAT Level 3 completion would be an asset
Experience:-
Three (3) years experience in related position
Knowledge and experience in Accounting Software packages
Application requirements:-
Two (2) passport size pictures
Two (2) recommendations (recent)
Two references
Male persons between the ages of 20 and 30yrs

Applicants must be of a mature character, people oriented, quick
learners and willing to carry out instructions as given and work in a
cooperative mutually respectful environment.

Interested individuals should address and send their application
NO LATER than 26th August, 2005 to:
P.O. Box 10488
Georgetown
E-mail: ccgl(agol.net.gy


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


VACANCIES


Page X-'


S~da hrnil.0us21"2,o


CI/







Sundak7 CJrnieju tie2~-~05'Pgs I~

ffk~t i


':b Petamber Persaud .
'A' HUSBAND and wife.
' -may produce a nutni
. hber.of significant is-
sues' during the course of a:
marriage. HoI e%'er. whenever
ihat' falhr, and mother cor-
bine to produce a 'book',.it.
should be gien due consider-,
ationr for .a. book is no ordi-
nary creation; it's the mating
of minds and much more.
Thi's book may be a love_
child with all the attending
concomfitants of wise plan-
ning and nurturing, born of
a concern to make this world
a betterplace. And good books
do have this, intrinsic way of
making things better. This
love-child book, a distillation
of combined experiences,
could:preserve positive ge-
netic manifestations, certain.
recipes for good living and
certain legacies, passing them
on to generation next.
One such couple was Dor-
othy and Douglas St. Aubyn.
They subscribed to that other
level of (pro) creation the
need to package and joy of shar-


ing information.
(..,(Please note that'we. will'
jleiure other such codiples in-,
cludin.g Elma and .Arthur
: your, Johni nd M.rl\ n
A'grd Jocelyn and Dortis
Hubbard. amoting others)'.
Dougla. St. Atibyn.. and:.
Dorothy Terrill were married in
the ear 19-4, producirig two
children, 'I ilifni and Barbarai
They were also married'to the:
Colonial Service which con-7
strained them to travel from
lime to time \' within the British-
Empire As a ort of honeymoon
-in 19.4.4,.they were transferred
from Guyana to the Social Wel-
fare Offibe of British Honduras.
Here they moved from. state of
bliss to state of disaster when
'the .devastating hurricane of
1945 smashed that colony.
The St. Aubyns returned to
Guyana for a short while, but by
1953 they were transferred to
Trinidad where Douglas was ap-
pointed Commissioner of Pris--
ons. In that same year, Douglas
established the first Training
School for Prison Officers in the
West Indies.
He was also active in the


(


Trinidad and Tobago Ritle A':
sociation. '
D))onith'i. u rhe une:n' hbile
h.d returned to her tiri !., e --
\. ring. She became the fcaturic
editor \\ nh the Trnidad Guard-
ian ne,\ .paper. She :il.) aired
a.n ad\ ice coluTmin Dear Marion'
under the nom. de plume,.
Marion .Macaulay. Later, she
became Chief Librarian-with the
British Council.
Dorothy Muriel Bland St.
Aubyn 'was born in 1909 in
Kingston, Georgetown, Guyana.
After schooling,-she joined
the Colonial Service working in
the Agriculture Department. She
was selected on numerous occa-
sions to act as secretary to van-
ous Committees and Commis-
sions. :
Douglas Bland St. Aubyni
was. born in 1905 in
Georgetown, Guyana. He was
educated at Miss Hampden'
King's School, Queen's-College
and St. Stanislaus College.
From 1918 to 1924, he
worked in. the accounts depart-
ment of Booker Bros.
MeConnell & Co. Ltd.
In 1.924, he joined the Boy


Dorothy


St. Aubyn


i9O9a 1995L.. _iiL


Douglas


St. Aubyn


with oral literature, stories
Lh.ir,0e iih the retelling to suit
the audience time or location,
one of tihe beauties of
i,.r',.telhng For the teller and
Lhe listener. this could be quite
Sentertaintng and n .id il\Ing.'
ITr,'elling offelied, the St.
4itb,,ns the opportunity to ex-
pcernient with folk- tales and
She\ aren't't mindful of the lib-
erie' tlie%\ [i4, .
Douglas died in 1976 and
Doroth% in 1995. A fitting
tribute to them was the pub-
licationi b3 the. Demerara
Mutual' Life Assurance Soci-
ety Limited in its 2005 calen-
dar of some of the stories the
St. Aubyns collected. Two life-
times of work can now be
viewed everyday for 365 days
of the'year 2005 and many
more years to come.


Scowut Mo'N uie ni. er'ing ih.h Pla-.te. Doui,'Ih '.'rol iI.inder
organis,-tioin for i\ent I'M:, lie U0noI1 c pkinle. '.l an1 .p"'L
ei.rs In 1952. he l '. V .idp- Bo[h v.'-n s .erail liIei.ii',
pointed Co.niii. ,ioneir of, prizes..
Scoult. in Gu',na.-: Thein c.'ll ~ ion -f folk tales
In 1926. he entered the hI- a:dJ> .a m.iIll cache of
come Ta\ Deparinieit saI, ing:'. Ci, ,ainese lIlk materials
there until lc1 When he was: '-nariely 'Legends'and Myths of
Si.ide A_.Silamni Siperiricnndiit 'the Ab.riginal indian.; of Brit-'
. ..f Priso' f-rom o1-410 i.. 10314 ish. Guanai.i' .,.I. (Gunana Leg-:
he .,,f PrTI-on' He .ai', c iiionc.d it and olklore of'.the Guiana In-
the MNazaruni Pnrion lor lo g dianis' by Walter Roth,
Sule '. : ., 'Anierindians Stories for young
S.: Dougl.,s St..Alibyn v. s a Guyanese." by ,Sister Rose
stamp collector;' his other. Magdalene, 'Makonaima's Chil-
hobby was' rifle-shot:.iri.. He dren' by Henry Josiah,
represented Gu.iyan. at Britle','. "Amerindian Legends of
in 1935 and :.iptained thi ntll Guyana' by Odeen Ishmael and
team that won' the Junior 'Iwokrami; Pantoni', Stories
Kolapore Cup in 1938., about Iwokrama, edited by
In 1939, he was honoured Janette Forte.
with a M.B.E. As will ;always be the case
Dorothy and Douglas were
'avid collectors of folklore, col- Sources:
lecting and recording more than The Demerara Mutual Lif
2,000 folk tales and Amerindian calendar for 2005
proverbs during their lifetimes. .'Dictionary.of Guyanese-B
Both were prolific writers; Dor- Email correspondences w
othy writing as Muriel Bland
won the. first prize in the Please response to this aut
Chronicle Christmas Annual of or epail: oraltradition2002
1954 with her story, 'The


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

PHARMACIST


Requirements:


Must be registered as a pharmacist in Guyana.
Good Customer/Patient skills


Qualifications:

V An associate of Science Degree in Pharmacology with at least (1) One
year experience.

y, A Diploima in Phann;,', with at least (2) year's experience

I: .iun Re.'po_ sibiliiti':

SV '411 prescription and give guidance in the use of Pharrnaceuticals.
Y Keep ,.i.lrcasr of development in the areas of Pharmaceuticals
': Keep rc lc-t nit records and ensure that all regulatory guidelines are
adfiered to.
Possess the ability to'work with minimum supervision.

Please send.applications not later than August 31,2005 to:
The Manager
| Human Resources
Laparkan Group of Companies
I 'e 3 37 g'; '., 6 '. <. -":, '.- -. 1 ,',',,


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:


Sunday ,G~hron~iole,,Aijgust'21ti-12005'


.7:
?,


PageXV'[I


a;;----.' i -.-<*- :at-'2w=i-.-.^K--.,- <-L.lt--a;-"'"-.T-ei.^i..-ffW-.^fli'-






XII Guyana Chroni


HE news in 2005
that cinema
attendance for
new Hollywood films and
maybe new films in
general, was
significantly down, came
as no surprise to many
film critics and fans
everywhere. Wherever
serious and careful
attention is paid to
movies, especially
Hollywood movies,
recent films in large
numbers since the
1980s have proved no
match for films of
previous decades.
People simply could not di-
gest endless noisy films with cit-
ies tumbling down, police and
criminals, and black Americans
etc., in ghettoes shooting and
robbing, a lot of silly jokes, stu-
pid dialogue, frantic human
behaviour, supernatural horror,
military science-fiction, hi-tech,
zoom lens, nauseatingly glossy
speedy films. Even if such films
are said to be reflecting the
moods of life today, that would
be a grossly one-sided exploit-
ative method of film-making
which traps humans in stories
celebrating their own destruction.
The alternative to such self-
destructive entertainment could
be a balanced return to calm,
constructive, but intense film-
making, with much silence, clar-
ity and beautiful acts of human
concern, as well as clear dialogue
and conversations about topics
that need to be discussed truth-
fully, rationally, leaving audi-
ences inspired positively, and en-
lightened. The sort of films made
by European film directors like
Antonioni, Fellini, Bertolucci,
Visconti, DeSica, Goddard,
Truffaut, Jacques Demy, Louis
Malle, Eric Rohmet, Claude
Lelouch, Ingmar Bergman; Brit-
ish directors like Alfred
Hitchcock, Tony Richardson,
Joseph Losey. Stanley Kubrick,
John Schlesinger; and American
directors like Elia Kasan. John
Huston, Billy Wilder. John
Sturges. Sydney Pollack, and
others of similar quality. An In-
dian director like Satyajit Ray
remains vital today.
Three facts have been cited
as the cause for a decline in cin-
ema attendance. (I) People arc
rediscovering the brilliance of
past films which are being re-
leased again on DVD. Most of
these films are not shown on TV,


0 $ By Terence Roberts


and obviously not shown in
today's cinemas. The price of
these DVDs can range from high
to low (from $10 to $60 Cdn),
according to special sales and au-
thentic quality. (2) The second
reason cited for lowered cinema
is much too loud, especially
when noisy, explosive, hysteri-
cal scenes prevail, and when ad-
vertisements precede the film. (3)
The third reason is that people
are discovering film programmes
attached to Art Museums, Film
Societies, etc., where the tradi-
tion of excellence continues com-
mercial screenings of classic


'Breakdown' with Kurt Russell
is an outstanding and profoundly
well made film.
Recently, some new won-
derful Hollywood films with the
tradition of past high standards
emerged. One was the adventure
action film 'Sahara' with the
beautifully tender yet tough
Spanish actress Penelope Cruz.
'The Interpreter' with Sean Penn
and Nicole Kidman was another.
But the recent Hollywood film
that is sharply honest as well as
relevant to all societies where di-
verse ethnicities or races co-ex-
ist, is 'Crash', starring Don


such countries. One would natu-
rally think that people of local
residence would be trying to
make their homeland a happier
place than foreign ghetto
lifestyles. 'Crash' is an American
film of today which looks hon-
estly at American behaviour pat-
terns which have become too in-
fluential abroad.
As has been pointed out be-
fore, the decline of today's Hol-
lywood films has led to the rise
of new American TV
programmes of superior quality
than many new films. Such
American TV


A








The naturally compelling new black actor, Don Cheadle Hotel Rward- ',i the .r:ckrg
new American film 'crash', about honest exposure of racial and class biases


films, or offer free shows for the
public.
Nevertheless, a small num-
ber of brilliant new Hollywood,
European. and international
films, are always being made.
Bollywood films with skillful,
upbeat examples of song and
dance, or sentimental romances
and tragedy,. which seem to be
made mainly for Indian commu-
nities. A sample of brilliant re-
cent Hollywood films would in-
clude 'Chicago' with Richard
Gere. "'The Cooler' with William
H. Macy and Alec Baldwin. 'In-
somnia" with Al Pacino. 'L"Un-
faithful' with Richard Gere and
Diane Lane. 'Cold Mountain'
with Renee Zeilweger. -Moulin
Rouge' with Nicole Kidman.
even a suspense/mystery like,


Cheadle, known for his very hu-
mane performance in 'Hotel
Rwanda'. Cheadle is the most
ordinary and natural black actor
to emerge recently- and 'Crash'
is a shockingly honest film where
all the misunderstandings and
misinterpretations between
people which often lead to hasty
tension. anger, violence and
crime., is exposed and discussed.
'Crash is a seriouss truly
American film relevant to na-
tions far beyond America. espe-
cially to place. iike today's
Guyana, where it is painful :o
see so many Guvanese of today
imitating and importing some of
the worse social habit'..
behaviour pattern. gun culture
and fashion styles from cities in
1 USa while often criticising


programmes are: 'CSI' with cool,
intellectual William Petersen;
'Las Vegas', with veteran James
Caan; 'Sex and the City'; 'Na-
ked Josh'; 'Red Shoe Diaries',
even 'Sue Thomas: FBI', whose
cast includes the thoughtful
Mark Gomes of Guyanese de-
seen!.
One thing is certain., if
ever cinemas are again' al-
lowed to sno'' on the him
screen all those wonderful.
intensely interesting films rf
the past. most of which man,
young and older people nave
not seea, the' THINK the"
have. but there are m:n.
many rarelv seen films which
constitute a hug"e surprise). a
lot of people are going to bhi
happy to return to cinema.





'Ie August 21, 2005 XI1
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INI






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.............." t ":. 4 : --' l : __ ." "



FOURTH wedding anniversary greetings are
0z4 f ---- -extended to Lakeram and Seema of Canada, who
celebrated their special day on August 13. 1
Greetings from their loving daughter, Amberlita,
parents, sisters, brothers, other relatives and
A friends who wish them a happy life together. I




M I
I
~ I




I I
4---: 'I I" Y -; :,:: -, -;) 2 --:7 -





I












Z .- ---4,. I LI.t ,t; 7.Z . .;;2.



I TWENTY-fifth wedding anniversary greetings are*
.extended to Lan and Orietta Bovell of Guyhoc




I Park who celebrated their special day on A ugust 13.
Best wishes from their children, Yusimi and
Yusiel, t, wo -randchildren ,nd other relatives.
.fiendswhow.ish them a happylifetoI
IjI
. .I
:; I iI
I


&II






ui extede two randhlrn and oittae Boelatvs of Guho



."';; .. _: -- .I Best w isefrmthirmcildrn Ysm i andi
Yusil, tw.granchilden andotherrelatves.






Pe*. uda hoil~gutl,05.


At all times we must make an effort to respect
ourselves and look our best under any
circumstances. Have fun!
-" N ** * *. \*


L A B S A E P S C G F C N F S
O E P K K L A A E R N I G D \V
V H E P E E L R E L K O K L E
. E I S E NI E C S S K N R Nl E
N C A E T A K H N T S N I T T
G N H R C L R 0 C N H L f E S
T NI 1 E N I A O A U G E R B
E M OS N T A I N F T T I E \'
S\ P II N S S N T C H S A R O


T 1 I E' T
L S I T E
E' T E R I
A C P N S


S E
H E


C E P E R Li B


H T


P S E r
S K E S


E


D R T O S
N L I NM Nl
0 U I A Q


0 A E O A 0 0 L L S H
I P R F M H N P K E E C T C RJ


APPEARANCE
ATTENTION
BEARD
BRIGHT
CALM N
CHEEKS
CHIN
CLOTHES
CONTENANCE
EARS,
EYES
FACE


FRECKLES'
HAIR:
HONEST
IMPRESSIONS
KEEN
LIPS
LOVING
MOUSTACHE
MOUTH
NOSE
OUTLOOK


PLEASANT
POSITIVE
RESPECTFUL
SHOES
SKIN
SMART
SMILE
STRONG
SWEET
TEETH
WRINKLES


--- --- -


H Il
h 1!


I QUESTION

i How much money would the wife of a pensioner receive as
I Survivor's Benefit, after her husband dies?


j She is also 60 years old but never worked so she is not gett-
I ing an Old Age Pension from NIS.


ANSWER /


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


I Do you have a question on N.I.S ? Then write/call,.

, NIS MAIL BAG
I C/O Dianne Lewis Baxter I
I Publicity and Public Relations Officer (ag)
I National Insurance Scheme
Brickdam and Winter Place
P.O. Box. 101135
.-mail: prnis@soIution2000.net
V -i: 227-3461. '"


MINISTRY OF HEALTH
HEALTH SECTOR DEVELOPMENT UNIT (HSDU)







Small grants are available to-Non-Governmental Organisations (NGOs),
Community Based Organisations (CBOs), Faith Based Organisations
(FBOs), Neighbourhood Democratic Councils (NDCs) and private
registered entities for the funding .of projects which focus on prevention,
treatment and care and mitigation of HIV/ AIDS.
The Grants will be funded by the GOG/ World Bank HIVIAIDS
PREVENTION & CONTROL PROJECT (GAPCP)

Applicants MUST uplift a Request for Proposals document containing
instructions for applying from the HSDU Office, East Street, Georgetown
(IDB Project Management Unit Building). NS:Old versions of the RFP
are no longer valid.

Deadlines:
Expressions of Interest (EOls): 16:00hrs, Friday September 2, 2005
Completed proposals: 16:00hrs, Friday September 23, 2005

Proposals will not be accepted from entities which do not 'submit
their Expressions of Interest by the date indicated above.

Assistance will be provided for the preparation of proposals where
required.
SProposals will be evaluated by a Technical Review Committee. The HSDU
.re-Pervec. t-hp ngiht 10 nioditv budri-el: and proposals before approval.


For .-r information contact
Civil Society Coordinator at:
.islacha@gmail.com
re: '425/. 226-6222
-. *., -*^-.- '*^s~sm^K~jeB^'ssa~~apia'pBK.aow'sjK^T


I
I


r


PagieXIV


Sunday Chronicle-AvP st~l,1 200&.7;


''


,,


. 14






tahl h A 2


Hello Readers,


This week, we will be discuss-
ing pond ecosystems and its
function in the natural envi-
ronment.
An ecosystem is a living
community of plant and ani-
mals sharing an environment
with non-living elements such as
climate and soil.
Ecosystems exist on a vari-
ety of scales. An example of a
small scale ecosystem (micro) is
a pond. A medium scale ecosys-
tem (messo) could be a forest.
The tropical rainforest is an ex-
ample of a very large ecosystem
biomee).
Sunlight is the main source
of energy in an ecosystem.
Plants convert the energy from
sunlight by the process of
photosynthesis. The energy is
stored in the plant tissue and
allows the plant to provide food
for some animals, birds and fish.
These are called herbivores
because they feed only on
plants. The other animals eat
the animals that have eaten the
plants and so, they are called
carnivores. This process of
eating and being eaten links the
plants and animals into a
relationship called the FOOD
CHAIN.


COMPONENTS OF
THE POND
ECOSYSTEMS
Algae are the main produc-
ers of a pond ecosystem. Some
are easily seen and form green
floating mats on the surface, but
others are microscopic. These
microscopic algae provide abun-
dant food for microscopic ani-
mals, which are in turn food for
larger creatures such as water
beetles and insect larvae. These
are eaten by fish, which are then
hunted by predatory birds.
Pond snails graze algae and in
turn get eaten by fish, newts
and birds.

THE POND SURFACE
Above the surface there is
plenty of oxygen, which dis-
solves in the water from the air
above. Oxygen is produced by
plants and trees surrounding, the
pond.
The surface is completely
open, so there is usually plenty
of sunlight going into the water.
The only shelter here is among
the surface plants like water lil-
ies, if they are a part of that
ecosystem.
Many small animals live
here and breathe through their
gills, lungs or skin.


Birds and insects have to
hunt at the surface, margin or
dive into the water to find food.
The few main predators in-
clude larger insects such as drag-
onflies; fish; larger birds; and
some mammals.

MID-WATER
CONDITIONS
Underwater plants produce
oxygen and creatures here
breathe through their gills or.
skin. Food is more difficult to
find and most hunt at the sur-
face, margin or scavenge the bot-
tom. Some light reaches this
habitat through the water, but
the further down the darker it
gets! There is less shelter, un-
less lots of floating plants are
growing.

POND BOTTOM
Plants find it hard to grow
at greater depth, because of the
lack of light and reduced oxygen
levels. Since there-are few
plants there, the number of ani-
mals living in that part of the
pond ecosystem is also few.
However, fish and insects that
can dive down for food lurk in
the mud waiting to pounce.
Generally, food in the mud and
debris includes dead or decay-
ing plant or animal material (de-
tritus). As the dead material rot
and decompose on the bottom,
further reducing the oxygen lev-
els at that part of the pond.
So, one finds that the pond
ecosystem though small in size,
is simple, yet complicated when
you take a closer look at how it
functions.

The world has many differ-
ent ecosystems. Each one has
its own climate, soil, plants and
animals. Very few ecosystems


--~~.- _. -


:y. .The Receiver-Manager of Amazon
Chemicals Limited hereby invites the
/ On r'." .,. t P submission of bids for the purchase of
'. -. commercial land and buildings located at
S. Lot 65 Adventure, Corentyne Coast,
SI Berbice.
.INSPECTION BY APPOINTMENT
.A4azoV oNeacALs u ONLY. Telephone 226-0891 or 223-5017
to arrange appointment. Additional
information may be requested after
inspection.
Tender forms must be uplifted from the
address below.
Interested parties must submit bids in a
sealed envelope clearly marked "Bid for
Commercial Property (Adventure)
Amazon Chemicals Limited (in
Receivership)" and addressed to:
Mr. Stephen G.N. Fraser
Receiver-Manager
Amazon Chemicals Limited (In Receivership).
1t Floor Demerara Mutual Life (Commercial Building)
63 Robb Street, Robbstown,
Georgetown, Guyana.

Closing date for submission of bids: 16:00hrs local time on FRIDAY, 2nd SEPTEMBER, 2005.
The Receiver-Manager reserves the right to reject any or all of the bids without assignment of any
reason whatsoever.
Bids not deposited on or before the date and time specified for the submission of the bids will be
rejected.


are natural today because offii- terns are under threat than ever
man activities. More ecosys- before and need protecting.
Now that you have an idea of the way a micro
ecosystem works, why don't you try to make one of
your own!


MAKING YOUR OWN ECOSYSTEM
WHAT YOU WILL NEED


(1) An empty 2 liter bottle
(or a really big jar with a cover)
(2) Pebbles
(3) Soil (potting soil or soil
from your yard)
(4) Water
(5) Any kind of plants or
grass (roots and all)


SMake your own ecosys-
tem by building a terrarium in a
bottle. Collect small rocks and
plants (roots and all) from your
backyard, a park, or a field. You
may also find some tiny insects


Please turn to page XVI



GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA/CARIREAN DEVELOPMENT BANK
BASIC NEEDS TRUST FUND FIFTH PROGRAMME







The Government of Guyana (GOG), Caribbean Development Bank (CDB) has
recently signed an agreement to finance several projects under the Basic Needs
Trust Fund (BNTF) Fifth Programme. Construction of the sub-projects is
expected to be implemented in 2005/2006. The sub-projects consist primarily of
buildings and other civil works aimed at improving the social arid economic
infrastructure.

The Basic Needs Trust Fund invites tenders forthe following sub-projects:

Package A
1..Kato Water Supply Upgrading Reg. #8
2. Bamboo Creek Water Supply Upgrading Reg. #8
3. Kurukubaru Water Supply Upgrading Reg. # 8
4. Monkey Mountain Water Supply Upgrading Reg. # 8
5. Tiperu Water Supply Upgrading Reg. #9

Package B
6. Yupakari Water Supply Upgrading Reg. # 9
7. Aishalton Water Supply Upgrading Reg. #9
8. Sand Creek Water Supply Upgrading Reg. # 9

Tender Documents for these sub-projects can be purchased from the office of the
Basic Needs Trust Fund at 237 Camp Street, G/town in the form of a
MANAGER'S CHEQUE payable to the BASIC NEEDS TRUST FUND. Tender
Documents for PACKAGES A and B can be purchased for a non-refundable
fee of G$10,000 per package.

Sealed tenders accompanied by valid N.I.S. and Tax Compliance Certificates
(both of which should be in the name of individual or firm submitting the bid)
should be addressed to the Project Manager, and deposited in the Tender Box of
the Basic Needs Trust Fund at 237 Camp Street, SIMAP's building, Georgetown,
on or before 10:00 h on Wednesday, September 14,2005.

Each package must be placed in a separate envelope with the name of the sub-
project clearly marked on the top left hand comer. The envelope should in no way
identify the tenderer.

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

Tenderers or their representatives may be present at the opening of the tenders at
10:00 h on Wednesday, September 14, 2005.

Project Manager
August 16,2005


PAgeV


Suhdalv C'ronjole AU~ust '21,,:,2005'





Sunday Chronicle August 21 ,2005


L4DP]D


From page XV
that live on the plants and rocks.


Then, make sure you have a good container. If you use a 2 liter
plastic bottle, have an adult cut it in half length-wise (the long way).








Cover the bottom of the terrarium with pebbles for drainage.
Cover the pebbles with about 2 inches of soil. Pat the soil just a
little bit.


.- .'"

RATES AS
LOW AS
6%

ADD-ON

. :, "


Now, landscape! Water the soil until it's damp. Then, make
holes in the soil for the plants to go in. Put the plants in, and pat
the soil around them. Add other natural items. Water everything
lightly.


Cover your terrarium with a lid or plastic wrap. Poke one or
two holes in the top. Put the terrarium in a bright spot, but not in
the direct sunlight. You should be able to see water droplets on the
inside of the lid after the first day or so. If there are no water
droplets, water some more.
(2) You can also use organisms mentioned in the article to con-
struct your own food chain/web.
Remember that you can share you findings and ideas with me
by sending your letters to: 'Our Environment', C/o EIT Divi-
sion, Environmental Protection Agency, IAST Building,
Turkieyen, UG Campus, GREATER GEORGETOWN.


LOAN



SSALE


From TUESDAY, AUGUST 2 to FRIDAY, SEPT. 30, 2005

Take advantage of this offer and let NBIC help you to acquire the following:


BACK TO
SCHOOL
NEEDS
(study material)


COMPUTERS


EDUCATION
(tuition fees/
boarding/lodging)


WI


For more information visit any of our branches:


NATIONAL BANK
OF INDUSTRY AND COMMERCE LIMITED
A Subsidiary oi r Republic Bank limited


WATER STREET
GAP STREET
SAVAGE STREET
VREiDE,[N-HOOP
ROSIGNOL
ROSE HAOL
CO(RRIVERTO
'saieeO W7S1O


cmiii eee )nIebie dj dcorc


Tel: 226.1691 6.226.4091.5
.Te :2264911,223 7433,226-3231
STek 226 7267.226-7851,226.7761
TO: 264-2367. 264-3106.8
Tel, 444.6951.6952,6090. 6001
Tei: 330-2219, 2680,2683
Tei:33-4300, 4560,4550 4075
ST-335-3351. 3354,3376
-Te. 3320T33,333-2639,333-2706


Fat 227 292)
fBI 22604846
Fax. 26.7269
fre 2642605
Fax: 444.600
Fax: 330-2681
Fx: 337-4424
Fae 335.3092
eax. 333-3432


1.7~T'1, 076, 47M it Z 1 )FM&7.405 "-,


FERTILISING

FRUIT AND

VEGETABLE

CROPS
CONTINUED FROM
LAST WEEK
FERTILISING
VEGETABLES.
On'small areas such as gar-
den beds or vegetable banks, the
recommended fertilizer may be
broadcasted evenly, over the
planting area and lightly raked in.
No fertilizer should be left ex-
posed on the soil surface. If small
amounts of fertilizer are applied (a few grams) then this should
be dissolved in a watering can. The fertilizer solution should
then be evenly applies over the area to be planted.
Spot placement is used when planting crops such as beans, corn,
squash, pumpkin, melon and cucumber, which have large seeds. The
fertilizer should be put approximately 5cm (2 inches) below the soil.
After placement, the fertiliser must be covered with soil.
For crops that are planted close together in roiws such as
corn, eschallot, beans, band placement of fertilizer is recom-
mended. In organised planting of-crops such as peppers,
boulanger, tomato, band placement is also effective.
The fertilizer is placed in a shallow groove or furrow, 2.5cm
(1 inch) deep along the row of the plants. The distance of the
band from the row varies with the crop type. For crops such
as corn and beans, the fertilizer is placed 22cm (9 inches) from
the row crop. In the case of eschallot, celery, lettuce, cabbage,
pak choi, the fertilizer is placed 7-10 cm (3-4 inches) away from
the row crop.

FERTILISING FRUIT CROPS
Fertilising fruit crops begins with the preparation of the planting
holes, since most fruit crops are transplanted. Planting holes should
be at least 60 cm (2 feet) across if circular or of 60 cm side, if square,
and 60 cm deep. The soil from the top 30 cm of th ehole should be
kept separate from the soil below depth.
The soil from each portion of the hole should be mixed with
manure, compost or the appropriate mineral fertilizer. The soil
from the top half of the hole, after mixing, should be but in the
bottom. The remaining soil should be placed when transplant-
ing occurs. It is always advisable that when filled, the top of
the hole should be mound to about 15 -20 cm (6-8 inches)
higher than the surrounding areas. This allows for setting of the
soil and prevents water logging of the young tree.
Recommendations for fertilizer applications are dependent
on the type of fruit crop. Generally, either annual or bi annual
applications of fertilisers or manures are required. When fertil-
izers are applied, these should be placed in a circular band around
the tree. Fertiliser application should not be beyond the drip
line. This is the recommended practice for crops such as coco-
nut, citrus, avocado and papaw.
A slight modification of this method of incorporation
is to band the fertilizer at three or four places under the
trees. Again this should not go beyond the drip line.


SHAPOORJI & PALLONJI & CO. LTD
P"- Providence Cricket Stadium Project
Timehn, Georgetown Road. Guyana
Telefax: 2336227; Cell: 663-1811


NEEDS

Qualified & Experienced Personnel
1. Carpenters
2. Masons
3. Construction Helpers/Mates/Labourers
4. Labour Contractors
5. Male Nurse
6. Operators (E Davator/Back-hoe/Roller/Crane)
Contactin perso within seven days -Administrative
Manager, with:
1. CV
2. Qualification' and experience certificates
3. Police Clear ,ce, and
: 4,NIS'andGIOfards(ifavailable) ... ..


-ino XVI


A "UT, d-% v a


j







oui m rn-r l im im iE


- ~ -rk'


Hello boys and girls,
It's good to meet again with you today. Today
we'll learn how the systems interrelate with
each other, and the effect when they malfunc-
tion.

How the Systems Interrelate
Now that you have learnt about the main organ sys-
tems in the human body, you should be able to know
how they all interact or interrelate with each other.
The nervous system is called the control centre.
If they were to break down, the other organ sys-
tems in the body would not be able to function prop-
erly. In the same way the other systems depend
on each other to function effectively. Can you ex-
plain how the digestive and circulatory systems
relate to each other? Can you imagine what would
happen if something goes wrong with your respi-
ratory system? Think of other ways in which the
systems would be affected if something goes wrong
with one of them.


AD l t
TfKLTE-4L


UP RUTJRW


The Excretory System


The effect when they Malfunction


When one part of a machine does not perform sat-
isfactorily, the whole machine is affected. In same
way the human body gets problems when the di-
gestive, excretory or any other organ system is
not functioning well. Can you tell what can go wrong
with the body systems? Have you ever had an ex-
perience in which one of your systems was not per-
forming well? Disease can cause the body's sys-
tems to malfunction. Have you ever had the flu,
headache or a common cold? The common cold
may lead to pneumonia which will affect your respi-
ratory system. Abuse of cigarettes, alcohol and
drugs can cause systems to mal-function severely.
Injury can also cause systems to malfunction.
Sometimes when one system is not working well,
another system has to assist with its functions. Can
you name a system which can help another?


...... .nJe* -
a" "-f




We are responsible for our own body so we must
take proper care of it. If we want our bodies to func-
tion well we must learn to practise healthy habits.
We must have clean and tidy homes and surround-
ings. We must also eat the right type of food and
get enough rest and exercise. Sleep is very impor-
tant for the organ systems. They, too, need to rest!

Response form last weeks lesson.
Questions

> What does the skull protect? The Human Brain.,
> What part of the skeleton protects the heart and
lungs? The rib cage.
> How many ribs are there in the male skeletal
system and in the female skeletal system? The male
skeleton system has two hundred and five while the fe-
male skeleton system has two hundred and six.
> How many bones make up the skeletal system?
Two hundred and six bones make up the skeleton sys-
tem.


Hello boys and girls,
Welcome to this week's Social Studies in-
put. If you want to study effectively, you
must be prepared to make a clean break
with those habits that are not helpful for
good study. Be careful, now! Love you.

'Bye.

IN LAST WEEK

Animals (Continued)
Broadening the Horizon: Wildlife
What is wildlife? Wildlife is about every-
thing that concerns non-domesticated animals
and plants in a particular area. In Guyana
we have rainforests, shell beaches, river and
ocean areas, and other naturally kept ex-
panses which harbour wildlife. Can you think
of any other naturally kept areas? Yes: moun-
tains and valleys; ponds and lakes; sandy ar-
eas which have some of our valuable forests;
and we can go on..
What is animal habitat? Animal habitat is
the place where the animal lives. The habitat
includes all the animals, plants, soil, and rocks
that the animal needs to gain food and shel-


ter. It also includes the air and water the ani-
mal needs to live and reproduce. The pic-
tures give ideas of animals and their habitats.
Environment is another name for habitat.

IN THIS WEEK
Physical Environment of Guyana: Vegeta-
tion
Vegetation is the name given to trees, crops,
bush, and other plants growing all round.
There is vegetation all around us growing wild
or planted by people. We are not like a desert
place where vegetation is found in places set
apart for it.
Let us look at dominant vegetation found in
some communities:
In places found in the low coast people have
drained and planted rice, sugar cane, ground
provisions, fruit trees and other crops.
In places of swamps in other areas vegeta-
tion such as manicole, truli, bisi-bisi, man-
grove and moco-moco are found.
The forested areas are vast and make up much
of our large interior. Many of the trees found
there are good for building houses, boats and
stellings, as well as making furniture. Kakaralli
and greenheart are found in the rocky areas.


In places where there is brown sand, there
are trees like the wamara and bulletwood;
dakama and wallaba are found on the white
sand.
The Rupununi savannahs have grass and
sandpaper trees which cover the dry areas,
while the ete (ite) palm can be found mainly
along streams and in swampy areas.
Something to Do




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'- -. i '.


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or-_ I'm A-H
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The passage

The selection below is taken from Sweet Prom-
ised Land by Robert Laxalt (1959: 62-3). You
can use the questions below it as guidelines for
a better understanding of the passage. If your
own writing can provoke such discussion, then it
has hit the mark of excellence.

Sweet Promised Land is a biography of Laxalt's
father, a Basque shepherd who went to America
when he was sixteen. As Laxalt puts it, "My fa-
ther was a sheepherder, and his home was the
hills. So it began when he was a boy in the
misted Pyrenees of Nevada." Look at the de-
scription of Laxalt's father at the age of 63. He
was in an exclusive New York restaurant, on his
way back to his homeland fdrthe first time since
he came to America.

We made it through the soup and salad without
incident. It began when the ivaiter came to take
away our salad plates and put on others for the
main course. He collected, John's and mine,
and then reached for my father's.. But he could
not lift it, because my father was holding it to
the table with both hands.
"I'm sony," said the waiter. 'l thought you were
finished."
"I'm finished," said my father
"Oh," said the waiter, and again reached for the
salad plate. My father held!on..
"May I take your plate, sir?" 'said the waiter.
"No," said my father mildly.
The waiter stood in confused silence for a mo-
ment. "But I have to put another plate there,
sir"
My father shook his head. "It is all right," he
said. "Don't go to any bother."
The waiterblinked and then smiled weakly. "Oh,
it's no bother at all," he said, and again reached
for the plate.
This time, my father put his hands over the plate
to protect it. The waiter stopped short and
straightened up. He looked at us in something
akin to frenzy, and John gestured with his head.
The waiter retreated to the back of the room and
stood there watching us from long distance. He
was pale and still had a plate in his hands.
"Pop, said John, "Why don't you give him your
plate?"
My father shrugged. "It's clean enough," he
said.
This time John blinked. "I don't understand what
you mean."
"They shouldn't waste a plate,' said my father.
"This one's fine."
John regarded my father for a long moment.
"It's really no bother, he said. "They've got a
washer back there that does all the work."
"Well, they might run short," my father said.
"I'm telling you, Pop," said John. "There's no
danger." He took a deep drag of his cigarette
and leaned forward again. "Pop," he said,
"You're going to get that waiter in trouble."
"What?' said my father concernedly?
"It's this way," said John. "They're supposed to
put a new plate on for each course." That's the
way the management wants it. If the waiter


doesn't do it and one of the managers sees him,
he gets fired on the spot."
"I never heard of such a thing," "my father said..
"It's true," said John. "That. waiter's probably,
worried plenty by now."
"Well hell," said my father. "Tell him to take it
then."

For a better understanding of the text

1. Do you think this was the first incident the fa-
ther had with the waiter? Support your answer.
2. What did the waiter say when the father re-
fused to give up his plate to him?
3. Can you say that the waiterwas persistent?
Give evidence to support your answer.
4. Why do you think the present tense was used
in the following sentence: "They're supposed to
put a new plate on for each course; That's the
way the management wants it"?
5. Explore the language of the waiter and give
two observations about it. Look at his com-
ments:
"I'm sorry. I thought you were finished."
"May I take your plate, sir?"
"But I have to put another plate there, sir."
"Oh, it's no bother at all."
6. Why do you think the waiter used "sir"' and
"may I"? Give about two reasons for their use.
7. Give the tone of voice the waiter used as he
spoke to the writer's father.
8. Was the brother making up the story about
management and new plates? Give reasons for
your answer.
9. In essence, why do you think the father refused
to let the waiter take his plate? What did the
father actually say?
10. Has anything similar to what happened in the
extract ever happened to you? Tell about it.
11. Get into your study group and.then write and
comment on what each of you thinks about the
father, the son, and the waiter, each in his turn.
12. What would you have done if you had been
the father, the son, and the waiter in his turn?
13. What is your understanding of that aspect of
the culture from which the writer's father came?

GRAMMAR

Writing Well
The Adjective and Adverb

Do you remember what you have done about the
adjective? Well, you have seen that the adjec-
tive ordinarily functions either as modifiers or as
complements. Look at this sentence below.

In general, that single-word and coined modifi-
ers of nouns are thought of as adjectives.

The adjective modifier:

Here are two examples of the adjective used as
a modifier.
The kidnapping bandits sought after a heavy
ransom.
The tie-tongued orphan searched all day with-
out finding a morsel to eat.


Now for the adjective complement:

When an adjective is used as a complement,
it ordinarily follows a linking verb.

Examples:
The stream became shallow and narrow.
Someone licked the platter clean.
Functions of the Adverb

.Let us now go on to the functions of the adverb.

Adverbs function usually as modifiers of verbs,
but they sometimes modify other words as well
as phrases and whole sentences. The most
common adverb functions are listed below.

a) Modifying a verb: In general, single-word
modifiers of verbs are thought of as ad-
verbs.
The grass grew over.
Garden manure rot wonderfully after some
months.

Adverbs that modify verbs shift position freely.
We seldom see each other.
We see each other seldom.

b) Modifying a linking-verb complement: An
adverb may modify an adjective used as a link-
ing-verb complement.
The dinner was deliciously prepared.
Our Ralph is unusually cross.

c) Modifying an adjective: An adverb may
modify an adjective.
Marion is an unusually brilliant pre-school child.
Mr. Watson is an extraordinarily strong bass.

d) Modifying an adverb: An adverb may
modify another adverb.
Your pot bakes tasted surprisingly well.

EXERCISES

A. Underline the adverbs in the following sen-
tences. Then identify the function of each ad-
verb by writing one of these labels over it: vm
(verb modifier), adj. mod (adjective modifier),
adv mod (adverb modifier), or mod Ivc (modi-
fier of linking-verb complement).

1. The woman is annoyingly wasteful.
2. Simon Goody fought unsuccessfully for
shingles off houses.
3. Mr. James is always happy.
4. The crew travels late Friday.
5, This booby trap has unusually large spikes.

B. Describe then function of each adjective and
adverb in the following sentences.

1. The gruff secretary quickly lined up the ner-
vous cashiers.
2. Tony excitedly opened the tiny jewel box.
3. The aluminum paddleboat was bounced noisily
from one rough wave to the next.
4. The "Pamela George" sped furiously onward.'
5. The fearil youth seized the accused by his hair.


-I i









CHEDDI JAGAN INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT CORPORATION

CAREER OPPORTUNITY


The Cheddi Jagan International Airport Corporation
(CJIAC) is seeking to recruit suitably qualified persons to
fill the following vacancies:

A) SENIOR ACCOUNTANT

Key Responsibilities

Under the supervision, of the Cbmmercial and Administrative
Manager, the Senior Accountant serves as a principal
assistant with financial suppqt'function of the (CJIAC).

the incumbent will:
* Prepare financial data for budget estimate and financial
planning by maintaining computerized.
accounting/financial records.
Maintain finacial records in accordance with acceptable
accounting practices. ;
Assist in the maintenance of the Corporation's
accounting system
Maintain liaison with bariks and financial institutions.
Review and'evaluate wotk of subordinates under direct
supervision.
Prepare correspondence on financial matters

Qualifications and Expedriece

- A professional with qualifications at the level of a:
Bachelor's Degree in Acountancy or its equivalent
Minimum of five (5) years relevant experience
Excellent interpersorbl communication(verbal and":
written) and problem solving skills
Must be proficient in the use of computer software
(Microsoft Office)
Ability to work independently and meet deadlines
Knowledge of ACCPAC will be an asset

B) ELECTRO MECHANICAL ENGINEER

Key Responsibilities
Ensures the designs and repairs of all
ElectricaliMechanical installations and equipment are in
accordance with standard specifications;
* Preparation of maintenance programmes and schedules.
* Conduct regular inspection/audit of all electrical
installations
Ensure all Industrial standards are met, kept and
employed;
* Inspection of completed jobs and conduct test runs to
ensure efficiency.

Qualifications and Exno;hnce

* Bachelor's degree in Elecplri,; or Mechanical
Engineer, u; tiis equivalent;
At least five (5) years proven experience in the Electrical
Field, with a Mechanical background; expenence at a
supervisory level will be an asset,
Must be computer literate
Must have excellent interpersonal communications skills
(verbal and written)

C) BUILDING I CIVIL ENGINEER

Key Responsibilities


Site Inspection and Project Control
Analytical and Progress report wnling
Provide support to the Engineenng
Manager
Preparation of Scope of Works


and Maintenance


Qualifications and Experience
A professional person wilh a Bachelors Degree in Civil or
Mechanical Engineering or its equivalent along with two
(2) years post graduate experience
Or
HTD. Ci'.il Engineering and five (5) years experience in
the related field
* Must be computer Ifterate,. rowledge in AutoCAD,and
Project Management will be an asset ,


Experience af a, supervisory level will be an asset;
' Must have excellent interpersonal communications skills
(verbal and written).,

D) SECREtARY /CLERK

Key Responsibilities

Provide valuableassistance to the Divisional Manager
" Responsible for all clerical and. secretarial functions of
the office ,

Qualifications and Experience

. Administrative Professional Secretary's Certificate or five
(5) passes, including Mathematics arid English at the
GCE/CXC O'Level at the General Proficiency,
* A typihg speed of a minimum of 50 words perminute.
:. Minitrrum of.,three. (3) years in a Secretarial /
Administrative position. .
S,'Must be proficient in 'the use of the computer. (Microsoft
O ffic) .
Must have excellent interpersonal communitions skills
(verbal and written) '
Must be reliable, trustworthy and confidential.
Shorthand can bt .h asset.

'CLERICAL AS$STANTS '

.Ky Responsibilities '

*' Record keeping of the day to day 'transactions as
deemed necessary by the respective 'Division;
* Assist in the preparation of all reports .and fling of
documents;
* Assist the dMivisionl Spervisor in responding to queries
and operation uest in a timely manner

Qualifications and Exedrience

* Five (5) GCEI ACXC passes inclusive d'., English
Language and'Mfathrbatics
* Must be Computer lte1ra te
* Relevant experience in a similar field will be an asset

F) MAINTENANCE ASSISTANTS

Key Responsibilities

* ProT., support to Management through the
maintenance of various operating systems within the
Airport,
Conduct regular inspection of all equipment and
machinery to ensure Ope i efficiency

Qualifications and Experience

Four (4) GCE / CXC or any other accredited qualification
Knowledge of Field and Workshops environment
including painting, masonry, carpentry, joinery will be an
asset
* Minimum of two (2) years working experience

G) SENIOR PERSONNEL OFFICER

Key Responsibilities

* Advise Ihe Commercial & Administration Manager on
personnel related matters
* Must be able to coordinate the Human Resources
functions and staff training within the Corporation
* Must have knowledge in recruitment, compensation and
processing of employee's benefit

Qualifications and Experience
* A firsi degree in Social Sciences, Administration or its
equivalent
At least five (5) years post-degree experience as a
Personnel or HR practitioner in an established
organization
Specialized Iraining in HR management personnel
management, labour relations or such relevant aeaess..


Must be proficient in the use of the computer. (Microsoft
S Office)' ., ',
Must have excellent interpersonal communications skills
(verbal and written) ,

H) TRAINING COORDINATOR "


Key Responsibilities,

" Identify thde T(ainig, Needs of the Corporatior
Design and Plan Training Programs
. Assist 'ttb yari6us 'Departments with their
Programs' .

Qualifications and Experience ; '"


Training


* A first Degree in Social Sciences,2 Management or its
equivalent
* Must have three (3) years post graduate experience in a
similar field.'
- Good interpersonal and social skills. '
' Must be proficient in the use of the .omputer. (Microsoft
Office)

1) DRIVERS'

* Must have aialid drivers' license
* A minimum of .five (5) years driving experience
* Basic knqiledge of mechanical engines can be an asset
* Must be0willqg to work shift
Sound $eoridpry education
* Good interpersonal relations

J) LABOURERS


Key Responsibilities

* Assi$tiWk'Orprojects around the Airport
* Assist hwiV heral stores activities
* AssWit .I ti necessary cleaning where practical

QualiflcdtiohltanfiExperience

* Sound rpri naV e~ s ion
- G_ :.iTerp'enal relations

K) ELECtRICAL TECHNICIAN


Key Responsibilities


Assist the Electrical Foreman in the maintenance of
electrical facilities at the Airport
Conduct.dafly checks of buildings to ensure all electical
points, switches, lights etc. are in good working condition.

Qualifications and Experience

* Minimum of four (4) GCE/CXC General Proficienc or
City and Guilds in Electrical Installation
* Practical experience in Power Generation will n
asset
* Must have a minimum of two (2) years experience a
similar environment
* Good interpersonal relations

GENERAL

* A competitive compensation package will be offered'
* Applications together with detailed Curriculum \
should be sent to:

Chief Executive Officer (Ag)
Cheddi Jagan International Airport Corporation
Timehri
East Bank Demerara

The deadline for receipt of applications is 15:00hrs (3p(
Friday, August 26, 2005.

The position for which you are applying should be c
labeled on the top left-hand corner of the envelope.


Sunday Chronicle August 21, 2005


. P~ge, XI


i..







Pane XX


'ET I L P 'A IKIL E

NAME-


NAME


ADDRESS- ADDRESS'


19. A counter in a pub or caf6 4.
across which drinks or 5.
refreshments are served.
20. A domesticated carnivorous 6.
ACROSS: mammal. : 7.
22. Located in the general 8.
1. Thatwasanawful surface
5 Awrestling of boxing match. area of (a place).
9. An emblematic design 25. Village on the Corentyne 11
adopted by an organization Coast in Guyana.
to identify its products. 26. Europpean Community(Abbr.).
10. "By faith being warned 28. Pointon the compass. 13
of God of things not seen as 30. An African plant of the iris 17
yet, moved with fear, family which is grown for its
prepared an ark to the saving showy flowers but is toxic to
of his house; by the which he livestock.
condemned the world and 31. Pride goes before a fall, but I
became heir of the always wonder whether a
righteousness which is by sprained __ comesaftera
fai~i".' tb.11:7. fall.
12 Tourist Trophy (Ab.,).
13. Sir(Abbr.). _W."
14. KineticEnergy(Abbr.). 1. Smooth. i
15. Symbol for the chemical 2. Symbol for the chemical
elementtellurium. element cobalt.
16. Feminine name. 3. There is statistical evidence '
17. The __ background of that excess consumption
Guyana's National Flag (more than 3 per. week) is i I
symbolizes the -country's associated with cancers of
agriculture and forested breast, stomach, lung,
nature. pancreas, colon and ovaries.


Used as a negative response,
The West Indies has
been letting them down. 18.
Unwind. 19.
Avery young child. 21.
Michael waited in the
until the Physical Education
Instructor arrived.
. Liberty of the person from 23.
slavery, detention, or 24.
oppression. 27.
. Straight (Abbr.). 28.
. Word used as a homophone, i.e, 29.
a word that is pronounced in'
Ihe same way as another but


is spelt in a different way and has a
different meaning.
An indefinite and very long period.
Associated with soldiers.
Display advertisement for this
business entity was placed in the
Guyana Chronicle during
Emancipation week.
Synonym for the word lively.
Expression of surprise and triumph.
Cubic(Abbr.).
Starting Price (Abbr.).
Point on the compass close to the
NNE.


W"S ,B S'
Ankle, batting, bar, billet, bout, bowling =
brisk. bullet, co. COURTS. cu, dog. egg,
EC, eon, freedom, grate, great, green, ha>--
h0o, Ikia, Iria, Iris, Ivie, Ke, logo, NE, no, :
Noah, on, 'ATSAN, quick, scene, scent, SE,
shack, shade, sleek, s ,$; SP, Sr, STR, SW,
Tain, Te, tot, TT, tulp, untwiim, untwist,
W\Vhi m.


*.o

"Copyrighted Material

* Syndicated Content *
Available from Commercial News Providers"
-w .
am"M -ww


A New School Resumption "Should-Be-
Won" puzzle for $40,000.00 is presented to
you. This "S-B-W" competition will be drawn
on Friday, August 26, 2005. The rules for
this competition remain the same, except,
that where there is one error, the prize
money is $25,000.00 and for two errors the
prize money is $15,000.00. If there is more
than one winner the prize money will be
shared among the winners. So get in the
action and win!

Here's another opportunity for you to cash-in on this
School Offer. The puzzle is simple and the prize is
right!

Here is anotherpublca3ton o(r

THE_.RUL.EOF THE CHPCONICLECROSSWIORD
COMPFTITIrrN
1.Any number ofedifferent entries may be submitted,
bUt each must be on the form published in either the
Sound 1, Chrori,:le.,i Wednesday'say' s Guyana Chronicle.
-' - :r:.-,I, .p o l i ;,
3. Cheques and stamps will not be accepted.
Consequently, entries accompanied by any of these
will be declared invalid and returned un-checked.
4. Each entry must be completed in ink (not pencil) and
be accompanied by the name and address of the
sender also written in ink, in the space provided under
each coupon. Entries in red ink will be disqualified.
S I" .1 U. .- i a *.'.-ur ir,- r, 3.1 Entries
_, .. , : : ,.-. r, ,i -... ,.anied by
notes to the value of each entryorentries.

and Wednesdays.'
8. Entries must reach the office of Guyana National
Newspapers Limited, Lama Avenue, Bel Air,
Georgetown not later than 15:30 hrs or 3:30 p.m. on


the Friday of judging. Residents of Essequibo must
deposit the r entnes at Anna Regina and Charity Post
Offices not later than 16:00 hrs or 4:00 p.m. On the.
Wednesday of the week of judging. In the other areas
outside of Georgetown, the entries must be placed by
16:00 hrs or 4:00 p.m. on Thursday, in the week of the
judging of the Crossword.] b
9. he official solution will be published the following
Sunday along with the winning entry or entries and the
official solution.
10. In the event that a player requests a recheck, he or
she must first lodge the sum of $500 at our office in
Georgetown, Lin en or New Amsterdam before the
recheck is done, and this NOT later than 10:00 hrs or
10;00 a.m. on the Tuesday following the publication.
11. The $500 lodged for the recheck will be refunded:
- alongwith the prize money
- If the player requesting the recheck proves to be
-correct.
i1 the crla.Ti is not correiM: ine urnii lodged ior Ihe
*echeck* il beescrhealed
12 Management reervene ilni tar, I') reject an, entry or
entries which i consider:-s. mul.lied. illegibly wrilen or
on which these are erasure-s or ,jience thai more Ihan
one lener has been wrli-rn in eah spa3( provided onr
'rie unlrylorm
13 The compeirion :an te discontinued wilhioul arny
14 Winner in Gere'i l:.r are askd l o call at ire
Chr iornicle' olfic-e .,r L'iTa A,'rnu'- el Air Wliri uinl.tl.
ientriralion l tor IC ilec:i their ri'e rr erip,' TIr,.:.e
joui-",5 Ihe GILe ':.e,. leer, air. a .iii te seni ,-,o 'ied
iriqu- C ,', r,-.i |,ir. iiTa,, l i
I'. mrllll 1 ,:,i ih1 I r l J L u i-i. l.,:- i[l-l.li IrrlT dlij;ll.
Sl' m i!'. d [i- lll[.arr h l el l nl lIlili:.nllli ,Ill il.i r.)
1I PF n oi lh, i...: : ; f lh.- ..' .. ... ..1 '.. )
i;1 ir .-. ir-i needs of sports and deserving
causes to be determined by the Chronicle Crossword
Committee.
17. The Chronicle Crossword Committee will not be
responsible forentryientries lost or displaced.
18. The decision of the Chronicle Crossword Committee
regarding a winner or winners of the Crossword
competition and the interpretation of the Rules of the
Competition shall be final.
Boxes have been placed at the GNNL head office on
Lam a Avenue, Bel Air Park, C :... >.l i ,'.. : 4 ,i -,
front and another at the back *- i ,I-- -.. i ..
Elsewhere, one box each has been placed at the


Chronicle's office at Vrymans Erven Ave, New
Amsterdam; New Graphic Enterprise Crescent ,
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West Bank Demerara' LeGilr P '5t Office, West Coast
Demerara; Vincent Mercurrius's Business Pi-ia 2`t
Section 'E' D'Edward Village, Rosignol, Berbice;
Corrivertown Municipal Market, Corrivertown; Mr
Clifford Carpen's Store. Hampshire, Correntyne; Ms.
Gladys Geer's (L. Mohabir) Business Place at 6, Public
Road, Cove and John (2); Suddie ,Anna Regina and
Charity Post Offices on the Essequibo Coast;
Spa ri.daen-i C.'. S Ji:-hr, .lr.tI. Iha;,: Police Stations
ofl rl;e E a 'l' l :1 ["-Ii"r a
The additional incentives of $1,000.00 and $2,000.00 for
the 40+ and 80+ entries groupings are in effect.
If you play smart you can win this grand offer of
$40,000.00. The more you play the greater is the
possibility of winning. The amount of entries submitted
must be covered by the relevant sums of money or they
will not be judged. Then place those entnes in a
Chronicle CrQssword box at a location near to you.
Residents of Cove & John and it's environ can place their
entries .in the Chronicle Crossword box at Ms. Gladys
Geer's (L. Mohabir) business place lot 6, Public Road,
Cove&John, East Coast Demerara.
If you need couponsjust purchase a copy of the Sunday
or Wednesday Chronicle. For extra coupons,
purchases can be made'at our offices in Linden, New
Amsterdam and Georgetown. You can also obtain extra
coupons from Mr. Vincent Mercurius of D'Edward
Village. Rosigrlol, Berbice. They cost $20.00 each or
$40.00 for two as they appear in the Sunday or
Wednesday Chronicle.
Players are reminded that no entry is opened before
12:30 pm onthedayli h . - ', iii. i '-" I "*
does not hriin Mhfr-! 4t:30 pm when the last entry is
opened. 7. 1 .i.n the puzzle is not known before
that time.


Thanks
Crossword Committee


S S S S S S I s


Sunday Chronicle August 21, 2005


- a'


$40,000.00 SCHOOL RESUMPTION "SHOULD.BE.WON" ,*

CHRONICLE CROSSWORD COMPETITION.




12 A


40 *





Sunday Chronicle August 21, 2005


Page X) i


CIOROCCX~PfC


*'i"f


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~


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"Copyrighted

-" Syndicated C

Available from Commerci


9t


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480W


4m - 41


"M. quo

-dip -'


IN THIS, the second in
our series of articles on
. .historic Hindu and Mos-
lem places of worship in
Guyana, we examine the pe-
riods of their historic devel-
opment. In his book,
S* * 'Temples and Mosques: An Il-
lustrated Study of East In-
dian Places of Worship in
M a Vra Guyana' (1980), Karna
- Bahadur Singh gave four pe-
,onte nt riods in the historical devel-
opment of Hindu and Mos-
al News Providers" lem places of worship in
Guyana: the first from the
1880s to the end of the 19th
century; the second being
- during the early 20th cen-
-* tury; the third from the early
- 1950s; and the fourth from
..- about the 1970s. This series
would not detail the fourth
period as we are only dealing
here with the early temples
and mosques.
-, As stated in the previous
article, temples and mosques
were not introduced to British
Guyana prior to the 1880s. By
- this time, the indentured ser-
S vants had adjusted them-
selves to the new physical
and social environment, but
ensuring the continuance of
some traditional Indian ac-
"" tivities. There was even what
Singh calls "perpetuating an-
S- cestral continuity" among the
-Indian immigrants. With re-
spect to places of worship,
S,- --. this included the direct trans-
S- ,,, ference of "things" Indian,
such as the use of sacred
Hindu flora, and the use of
waterways as a substitute for


the sacred Ganges River in In-
dia. It was in this period that the
earliest Hindu temples and
Moslem mosques belong. Ac-
cording to Singh, the temples
and mosques of this first period
"exhibit the solidity and perma-
nence of a period of consolida-
tion; while in the authentic ren-
dering of traditional architec-
tural form, they exhibit the im-
pulse to concretise visually the
ancestral landscape."
This description is in com-
plete contrast to what he gives
of the temples and mosques
built during the second period,
that is, those built during the
first half of the 20th century.
These he says, "exhibit a
marked discontinuity with
ancestral India in their archi-
tectural features, while dis-
playing many of the indig-
enous features of colonial ar-
chitecture." The temples and
mosques of this period
reached their architectural
high point during the 1920s
to 1940s, declining from
about the 1950s. This radical
re-formatting of the Indian reli-
gious architecture (Singh calls it
'creolisation') came about as a
result of some degree of cross-
cultural changes evident during
those years. For example, the
shedding of the Indian languages
and dress, and the adoption of
the English language, together
with western clothing and edu-
cation, became widespread. Ar-
chitecture is not immune to such
cross-cultural exchanges when a
displaced people try to 'fit in'
with the prevailing socio-cul-


- a


tural context.
There was during this time,
however, a growing revival of
'things Indian' which "culmi-
nated in the 1940s and after in
the general search for classical
Hindu and Islamic cultural
forms" says Singh. This pro-
duced the third period of Indian
Religious Architecture in
Guyana, from about the 1950s.
As Singh says, this period "re-
veals the aberrations, eccentrici-
ties and authentic imitations
which resulted from the cu-
mulative effect of this 'reviv-
alism' in the quest for au-
thentic classical forms." The
fourth period the contem-
porary period continues, in
greater detail, the search for clas-
sical Indian forms.
Indian religious architecture
in Guyana thus went through
phases parallel to the socio-cul-
tural context of their people,
from a displaced and an un-
settled people to one trying to
fit in with the prevailing soci-
ety; to an emerging people
searching for their ancestral cul-
tural forms. From next week, we
will highlight individual historic
Indian places of worship, giving
credence to the theoretical views
here outlined.
The National Trust of
Guyana undertakes to pre-
serve buildings of national,
architectural, historic and ar-
tistic interest for the benefit
of future generations. To this
end, we invite members of the
community to take an active
role in ensuring the survival
of Guyana's patrimony.
















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Pagge XXII


S:"unday ChronipleAugfstl,2, 2005


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National Insurance Scheme is pleased to announce that employee's contribution statements for the
year 2004 are available for the employers listed below. These statements are being distributed by the
various district inspectors or can be uplifted from the Compliance Division, Brickdam (for employers
in the Georgetown district) or from the Local Office in your area (for out of town employers).

Persons whose statements have discrepancies are asked to make contact with the nearest Local
Office or the Records Department, Camp & Bent streets Georgetown.

Further, Employers who have not received statements for their employees will have same at later date.

NO. REG. N VM IVE NO. REG. NA WVM E


Tang's Drug Store Ltd.
Bank of Guyana
R. Jaigobin & Sons
Sun Tai Lee Laundry
Mohamed Murtaza Azeez
Foo's General Store
Morgan's Furniture Store
Piercy Mackintosh
Security Services Limited
E.V. Lachmansingh
Rex Mckay
Mohan's
Rentokil Guyana Limited
Lysons Dye-Knit Limited
Hack's Hollow Block Factory
Olga Angela Fraser
Gobind H. Ailani
Plaisance Local Authority.
Archie's Electrical Co. Ltd.
Claude Alfonso Merriman
Astor Cinema
Mayleen Rebecca Davis
Jesuit Presbytery
J. Jaikaran & Sons Ltd.
Modern Optical Service
Evelyn Hanoman
Paul Persaud Autobody Repairs
Mortimer Padmore
Jacquelyn Joseph
World of Flowers
Matt's Record Bar
Rambarran's Poultry Farm
Louis Ivor Crawford
Alim Shah
Yvonne Autherine Quintin
Hector & Jean Talbot
Milton Brandford
Ahamad Ally & Sons
Bridgelall Monilall
Naresh Ramratan
Rondolph Austin
Hewley Nelson
Nisa Surujbally
Bharat
Ariel Enterprise
Monham Electronics
Success Farms Ltd
Herman Ramnauth Bholaisingh
Floral Creations & Handcraft
General Services Ltd.
George H.R. Jackman
Klassic Kollection
Mohamed Nasrudeen
Bargin Harold's
Ramchand Ramcharran
EVS Gift Shoppe
Cable Video Recording Centre
GeraldBurcjhsmith ...


21637
21639
21680
21711
21869
21918
21999
22051
22064
22122
22275
22288
22349
22365
22467
22641
22728
22829
22892
23083
23104
23111
23244
23259
23355
23361
23397
23526
23585
23616
23745
23789
24006
24409
24513
24523
24582
24608
24839
24879
24947
24981
25129
25177
25577
25632
25703
25923
26038
26065
26115
26138
26261
26263
26300
26342
26351


Green Ice Taxi Service
Patsan Trading Service
Samuel Deonarine
Singh Spare Parts
Compustruct Engineering Inc.
Philip Allsopp
Derrick's Auto Sales
Estwick Northe
Jardim Holdings
White Water Adventure Tours
Salvation Army Men's Social Centre
Doosaud Trading Co. Ltd.
Rajpattie Bacchus
Michael Sandy
United Shipping & Custom Broker
Jainarine Singh
Susan DeJesus
Plus Printing
Cummings Electrical Co. Ltd.
Gardenland Nursery
National Edible Oils & Fats
Mo-Gem Inc.
Heralall Naraine
Desiree Field Ridley
Parasnauth Ramroop & Sons
A.B. Party Rental
Shirley Yvonne Delph
Olga Luti
Wing Hing Trading Co. Ltd.
Phillip De Nobrega
Yasmeen Alim
Topaz
Quamina Guest House
Mark Chandra
Milton Nurse
Guyana Poultry Processors
Randolph E. Moore
Yvonne V. Stephenson
Shameer Mohamed
Lloyd Smith
William Fernandes
Ramesh Thani
Minawattie & Mohanie Persaud
Caribbean Feed Mills Inc.
Falgun Champaneriya
Eileen Hopkinson & Lena Narine
Rohit Persaud
Gregory I. Camacho
Charles Henry Payne
Clifton Bacchus
Shivraj's Oceanic Villas
Nandkishore Hiranand Lulla
Mathura Naraine
Nandanie Sukwah
Buffalo Food Products
Stajen Confectionary
Luk's Unique General Store


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MINISTRY OF HEALTH



The Ministry of Health is advertising for Full-Time and
Part -Time Nursing Tutors for the Georgetown, New
Amsterdam and Charles Roza Schools of Nursing.

Nursing Tutor

In addition to the basic salary for the position the
incumbents will be paid a meal allowance of $4,000.00
per month plus a Tutor's Allowance of $20,000.00 per
month with effect from 1st September, 2005.

Interesting persons are required to submit their
applications to the Office of the:-

Permanent Secretary
Ministry Of Health
Brickdam
Georgetown

to reach no later than 26th August, 2005

For further details please call the Personnel Division,
Ministry of Health on 227-0215 or 226-2934

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


16
114
159
203
424
430
571
771
791
815
839
1163
1190
1280
1343
1362
1476
1619
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1885
1923
2239
2352
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10296
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14150
16456
17555
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19110
19170
19188
19194
19306
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20101
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21367
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SundayiChroniele Auci6st. 1, 2005


Page XXIII


How to Administer




Medications continued


O VER the last few
weeks we have been
dealing with the
methods of administering
various types of medication.
We will close off this chapter
today by explaining how best
to deliver drugs into the eyes
and ears of patients. In all
likelihood, after the veteri-
narian has mad e diagno-
sis pertaining to the eye/ear
ailment, he/she will prescribe
the medicine that you will
have to introduce to the sick
animal at home. Unless you,
the owner, really can't get the
drops/solution into the ailing
eye/ear, only then would the
vet request that you come to
his/her clinic daily (or several
times daily) for the medica-
tion to be given by him/her to
the animal. Of course. this is
hard for all parties concerned.

HOW TO APPLY EYE


MEDICINES
Firstly, the vet would have
decided what intervention is
needed. For example, if there is
a bacterial infection, he/she
might prescribe antibiotic drops
or ointment. If there is a foreign
body (dust, grass seed, dirt,
etc,) in the eye, the vet might
decide that it can be easily
flushed out with a salt-water
solution (one teaspoon of salt to
a pint of boiled water). If the
foreign body is big enough to be
seen, it may be gently removed
with the help of a blunt twee-
zer (the type ladies use to pluck
their eyebrows). Or you may
moisten a cotton-tipped swab
(Q-Tip) and carefully swab the
offending material from the sur-
face of the eyeball or from wher-
ever it is lodged. Of course, if
the foreign bod. has penetrated
the surtace of the eehall iand is
stuck in the tissue, then the -.et
i[Ill have to renimoe the trriiani.
probably under some lornm of


anaesthesia.
If it is liquid medication (e.g.
antibiotic drops) that you are
administering, I would suggest
that you use the thumb and in-
dex finger of the left hand to
manoeuvre the upper and lower
eyelids apart, thus exposing the
eyeball. Often with every drop,
the animal jerks ifs head, so you
might wish to wait until he has
settled down before administer-
ing the next drop, and'so on.
When administering an oint-
ment (which I hardly ever pre-
scribe for dogs'/cats' eyes), just
pull down the lower lid and ap-
ply the ointment to the inner
surface of the eyelid. Then rub
the eyelid gently over the eye-
ball to disperse the ointment.
By the way, do NOT us
any medicine (in the e) e i % which
is out-dated and which is not
specifict ll ljabelled FOR
OPTHALNMIC USE"
Lasitl,. I nu~t n mention that
a prolonged u'e >'l anibiolic-, in


the eye or ear may lead conse-
quently to an upsurge of a fun-
gal infection.

HOW TO APPLY EAR
MEDICINE
I always advise that the ear
be cleaned out. first. Now, this
may be easier said than done.
Infected ears, or those that have
a foreign body stuck inside, are
painful. Some dogs react vi-
ciously to anyone going any-
where near their paining ears.
The problem is exacerbated by
the fact that the owner usually
only notices that there is an "ear
problem" when the condition is
well advanced. In such cases, it
may be wise for the vet to do
the first cleaiiing, before you be-
gin administering the drops/oint-
ment. In the case of the foreign
men e g


body stuck in the ear canal, only
the vet can take it out.
If the condition is not too
bad and the animal allows you
to clean the ear, then do so be-
fore inserting the drops/oint-
ment.
Some ear ointments come in
tubes with long nozzles which
are inserted into the vertical ca-
nal while holding the nozzle
parallel to the dog's head. Re-
strain your dog so the tip of the
tube won't accidentally lacerate


the thin skin of his ear canal.
Squeeze in a small amount of
ointment, or instill that amount
of drops of the solution pre-
scribed by the veterinarian.
As many infections also in,-
volve the horizontal ear canal, it
is important that the medicine
reaches this area, too. With
your fingers, rub the cartilage at
the base of his ears to disperse
the medicine. You should be able
to hear a squishy sound.


Please implement disease preventative measures
(vaccinations, routine, dewormings, monthly anli-
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. If you see anyone being cruel to an animal,
get in touch with the Clinic and Shelter by calling 2"23-


a "Copyrighted Material
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."" -".i,6,;i----- O.,---wiw. -i-"-!.- 4


TWO beautiful exemplars of the German Shepherd breed These eyes alone reflect the i 4 X-11
innate intelligence of these animals considered by many as the intellectuals of dogdom. *r


SCCHAMPION


Cookery Corner
Welcome to the 360"'edition of ,
"'Champion Cookery Corner"',a
weekly feature giving recipes and
tips on cooking in Guyana.


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