Title: Guyana chronicle
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00088915/00031
 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 28, 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: VID00031
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

ThieChmincieis athWt-l/lwwwigvpanachionicle .com


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0- 17 "IT


"Copyrighted Material
..... Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers,


I I


\


Resu ts of
CSECEsares
Guyana's best ,results,


here
in years
Page two


Iq


The Information Te
Shades, Fragrances
Ornaments, Jewellery
Inspirational Books
and lots more... j


booth


Nite. See page two


UAEP network
construction
well under way
The Guyana Power and Light (GPL) Company says
construction of the primary and secondary networks
is moving apace in areas identified for ...
Page 11
LUCKY HITS
BACK AT WICB
The Digicel sponsorship saga
Justice Anthony Lucky of Trinidad and Tobago
yesterday hit back at the West Indies Cricket Board
(WICB) for criticising him for... Page eight


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE August 28, 2005


ebrations, was struck by trag-
edy following the murder of
a miner at about 21:45 h Fri-
day.
Dead is Colin Hopkinson,
35. He was the manager of
CB&R Mining Company.
As a result, most of the ac-
tivities which usually mark Pork
knocker's Day have been can-
celled and the celebration this
year has been converted into a
day of reflection.
Prime Minister Samuel
Hinds, in Bartica for the event,
visited the family of the de-
ceased, who leaves behind a
wife and two children.
Noting the prevalence of
criminal activities within the
mining sector, Prime Minis-
ter Hinds said it is the re-
sponsibility of all to work in
harmony with the Security
Forces, especially the
Guyana Police Force.
During a presentation at
Bartica on Pork knocker's Day


A ANNOUNCEMENT


Davis Memorial Hospital hereby invites
applications from suitably qualified persons
for acceptance into its Foundation Health
Care (FHC) course beginning in January
2006. The purpose of this course is to
produce a multifaceted foundation health care
worker who has basic healthcare knowledge,
skills, and attitudes to perform competently at
a foundation level.

Applicants must meet the following pre-course
selection criteria:

1. A minimum of 3 (three) passes at the
CXC General Proficiency (grades 1-3) or
GCE Ordinary Levels (grades A-C)
examinations including English Language,
Mathematics, and any Science subject.

2. Be at least 16 years old by January 2006.

Interested persons are asked to submit
a written application to:
Foundation Health Care Course Director
Davis Memorial Hospital & Clinic
121 Durban Street Lodge, Georgetown.
Deadlines for the receipt of applications is.
Friday September 30, 2005.


he also admonished miners to
stay focused on the reason for
leaving their families and going
into the interior.
This appeal was made in
light of the prevalence of HIV/
AIDS and other diseases, result-
ing from the social behaviour of


some of the miners.
Commercial gold mining
activities have increased over
the years in Mahdia, Region
Eight (Potaro/Siparuni) and
Bartica, Region Seven,
(Cuyuni/Mazaruni) which
are traditional mining sites,


and these have created new
opportunities for direct-and
indirect employment.
Gold mining production
reached a level of about 2.4
million ounces for the last 12
years, while diamond pro-
duction recorded 1.7 million


metric carats for the same pe-
riod.
Omai Bauxite Incorpo-
rated currently produces be-
tween 15,000 and 18,000
tonnes of bauxite monthly
and these figures are ex-
pected to increase.


Results of Caribbean Secondary Education

Certificate Examination for 2005 are out


(GINA) Pork Knocker's Day,
which brings the curtain
down, on the Guyana Geol-
ogy and Mines Commission
(GGMC) Mining Week cel-


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BBaked Chicken
with stuffing
: Spanish Rice
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the short term).
Given what the administra-
tion actually spend on education
compared to other Caribbean
states, parents must be con-
gratulated for the greater inter-
est they have been taking in the
education of their charges, and
it is your increasing interest that
has been the main factor contrib-
uting to our success, according
to a statement from the Educa-
tion Ministry.
"Teachers are crucial to the
education process and should
also be congratulated for their
contribution. The Ministry is
well aware of the difficult con-
ditions under which you have
been working and we are deter-
mined to work with you indi-
vidually and/or through your
organizations to find realistic
ways of improving your work-
ing and living conditions," the


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CALL FOR APPOINTMENTS
"A Different Frame of Mind"


statement continued.
"Of course it is to the stu-
dents that our congratulations
must ultimately go. You have
demonstrated that even with our
meagre resources, you have the
capacity to perform extremely


well."
It is expected that the re-
sults of the examinations will
be sent to schools tomorrow,
and a more detail analysis of
the results will also be pro-
vided later in the week.


Hundreds turn up for

Guyana Nite at Everest
THE traditional Guyana Nile which showcases food pro-
cessed from agriculture products got underway last evening
at the Everest Cricket Ground in a gala atmosphere as
large numbers of Gu3anese from all walks of life gath-
ered to view the display at booths mounted by both the pri-
vate and public sectors.
People began trekking into the ground from as earl\ as 17:00
h. man\ bringing along their fanuiles to ha' e an eening of en-
ertainmen apart fro a being able to \e the h otf locally
manufactured agro-based products Guyana hjs to offei.
On display were a wide assortment of local\ processed
fruit, juices, jamin and jellies. and exotic condiments such as
achar, pepper sauce. cassareep and a host of others.
Booths from both the large compares and smaller manu-
facturers were e\ dent at the show Among the large companies
were beverage giants Banks D-I and Demerara Distilleries Lim-
ited (DDLi
The idea of the Guyana Nite was conceived several
years ago by the Ministry of Fisheries. Crops and Live-
stock as a vehicle to promote locally produced foods and
other agricultural items under the theme "Grown in
Guyana: Made in Guyana."


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MONDAY 2005-08-22 23 03 08 18 05
TUESDAY 2005-08-23 05 12 18 19 20
WEDNESDAY2005-08-24 09 14 17 07 03
THURSDAY 2005-08-25 18 08 21 13 05
FRIDAY 2005-08-26 18 16 07 14 26
SATURDAY 2005-08-27 24 10 23 16 20


THE results of the Caribbean
Secondary Education Certifi-
cate Examination for 2005
were received yesterday and
a preliminary analysis re-
veals them to be Guyana's
best results in years, particu-
larly in relation to the key
subjects of English A and
Mathematics. Given the con-
troversy that surrounded the
examination of these sub-
jects, the results far surpass
our expectations.
For the firsi time in more
than a quarter of a century, more
than 30% of those taking Math-
ematics have gained grades 1-3
and more than 50% grades 1-4.
The English A results are most
encouraging, improving by some
19 points over 2004 for grades
1-3 and 12 points for grades 1-
4 (an achievement that we think
will prove difficult to sustain in


Pork Knocker's Day celebration




becomes a day of reflection


Mining Week activities cancelled as miner Colin Hopkinson is murdered





3


lb sown ------------------ -i- ------------------- sW pik--
Pol ce nvesI ge passenger, and while in waiting
,the man walked up to him,
Police i invest igate stuck him up and robbed him.
He escaped on foot.
h o e I Meanwhile, Police in 'A'
Division, Georgetown, Friday
conducted early morning raids
nin several areas of Georgetown
and it environs.
he Guyana Police Force Shortly after the incident confronted him. Areas targeted were Sophia,
PF) are investigating hortly aftere taken to the They proceeded to beat him Norton Street, West Ruimveldt
several gun crimes and Ge orgetown Public Hospitalhe and subsequently tied him up. Front Road, Yarrow Dam,
bbhheries that took nlace on .Geoetown Publc p... .... Soon after, another watchman, Albouystown, Alberttown and


Thursday and Friday in the
city and its environs.
The Police in "C" Division
East Coast Demerara are
investigating a shooting incident
at 21:55 h Friday at Buxton, in
which four persons were shot,
one of whom died.
The Police said that several
persons were standing on the
railway embankment between
the Church of God Road and the
Market Road, when a white
truck, with registration number
and persons unknown, drove
past and fired several shots at
them.
As a result, Delon Headley,
12, Bryan Smith, 17, Delon
Scott, 26 and Reon Adams, 19,
all of Buxton, sustained injuries.


(uPHt-) for medical attention.
Headley, who was shot in
the head, died before receiving
medical attention while, Bryan
Smith is in a critical condition
and Delon Scott and Reon
Adams are receiving treatment.
Police have since sent
reinforcement to the area.
Police in 'D' Division,
West Demerara, are
investigating an incident in
which two watchmen
employed by Alesie Rice
Mills, Ruimzigt,West Coast
Demerara, were beaten at
20:00 h Thursday by two
men.
The police blotter said
that Nankishore, 60, was on
duty when the men, armed
with a cutlass and a gun,


Abdool Majeed, reported for
duty.
He too was confronted, but
managed to raise an alarm and a
resident in the area fired two
shots which caused the two men
to flee.
The two watchmen were
treated for injuries at the West
Demerara Hospital and were later
sent away.
Police in 'A' Division,
Georgetown, are investigating an
armed robbery committed on
Keith Barker, a taxi driver of
James Street, Albouystown,
Friday afternoon. A man armed
with a hand gun robbed him of
$4,560 and some articles.
The Police said that Barker
went to La Penitence Street,


ofyour doors. This is -
T p .....








on the outside and inside .


essential for all round ;
protection.
A nipassge y Me Coverninein biforniatlo Agi v I.GINM
andl tfi Gluyana' Ilic Iurce


Acting Police
Commissioner,
Henry Green
visited the three
young men shot
at Buxton on
Friday night. They
have been


hospitalized.


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Diploma in Computerized Office Admin & Accounting
1. Word 2: Excel 3. Outlook 4. QuickBooks or Peachtree
** Courses Begin August 29, Sept 1, 6 & 7**


THE LEARNING AND DEVELOPMENT CENTRE

"FOR ALL YOUR EXTRA LESSONS NEEDS"

CXC, CAPE AND A-LEVEL SUBJECTS:


BIOLOGY
CHEMISTRY
PHYSICS
GEOGRAPHY
IT (COMPUTER STUDIES)


ACCOUNTS
OP
POB
INTEGRATED SCIENCE


MATHS
ENGLISH


> Trained, qualified, and motivated teachers
> A single, safe and convenient location
> Spacious classrooms and comfortable furniture
> 4.15 to 6.15 pm weekdays and 9 am to 3 pm Saturdays
> Reasonable rates
> Special packages for 4"' and 5'h Forms CXC students
Come in at 96 Bonasika and Sheriff Sts., Section 'K' C/ville.
(above Video Guru rideo Club)
or Call on Tel. # 223-8928.
Remember success is the product of hard work and sacrifice


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CONTACT
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E-mail: srogers@telsnetgy.net


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Kitty:- .
During the exercise, 25
houses were searched and
thirty-one 31 persons arrested
for various offences, including
robbery under arms.
Several items, including two
power saws, speaker boxes, a
Sky TV dish and an assortment
of tools suspected to be stolen
or unlawfully obtained were
seized and lodged in Police
custody.
Police in 'A' Division,


CZ~~AY~X~Rlr;t~d~l~,LRI~I~,Prr~y~r


I I


- -: SUDAYCHROICJY.,L-,uQU~-,28 200


acting on information, went to
a camp at Kuru Kururu ,
Linden, Soesdyke Highway, at
07:30 h Friday and arrested a
suspect who had in his
possession a firearm.
The ranks found one .357
Smith and a Wesson Magnum
Revolver, with one empty casing.
The suspect is in custody
and charges will be laid
shortly.





4 SUNDAY CHRONICLE August 28, 2005


Mufric~ane gtalJff
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Nearty 1 (XO detainees released

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Available from Commercial News Providers"


I EIIFUOJO n beg~7jinU flood( IIUKX I VAFUP]7LiIe


04- a


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| "The Home of Better Baigains"


NOTICE
GIDDINGS PAYDAY & TRUSTEE'S
RELIEF PAWNSHOP
PUBLIC ANNOUNCEMENT

TO ALL .
CUSTOMERS

Please be informed that Mr. Warren Archer and Ms. Naiomi
Bhikhari are no longer employed with TRUSTEE'S RELIEF
PAWNSHOP or GIDDINGS PAYDAY PAWNSHOP.
Therefore, they are not authorised to conduct or transact any
business on the pawnshop's behalf.
By Management


ft. ft- 0 m *
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UNIVERSITY OF GUYANA


AlN l are om
esPec r~lY 1st year studeI~ts'


2005 Student Orientation, September 7-9


. "PC lcrm- 0-nai


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Wednesday, September 7, 2005
17:00h
George Walcott Lecture Theatre
Turkeyen Campus


Students attending
the three-day
sessions are
eligible to win
special prizes


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE August 28, 2005


FI REGIONJiJV


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AN INTERNATIONAL ORGANISATION
seeks a

Completion of Secondary school and three
years experience as a Chauffeur required

Please apply before September 7,2005 to:

PO Box: 10290
Georgetown.



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THE naTA PARK MAPA
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New classes available for adulls & children
Learn self-defence keep fit improve
Self-esteem & se#-confidence
New classes begin inm the 1I week of Sepiember. -
Training days and times are:
Adults Monday, Wednesday, Friday
(5.30 pm 7 pm).
Children Tuesday, Thursday (4 pm 5.30 pm) -
Phone: 227-5367 for further information.

GUYANA OTOR RAING & SPORTS CLUB


"NOTICE

Members, Aug. 24th, 2005
TAKE NOTICE that he Guyana Motor Racing and
Sports Club will hold an Etraordinary General
Meeting at 7:0pm on Wednesday 14th September
2005 at the Club House; Thomas Lands, Georgetown.
Agenda
Election of Office Seorers to the executive committee.

1. Members must submit to the Secretary in ,'.ring
at least seven "7 days before the date of ohe
n^eeii~i^^ 1 names of 1ie persons >/; to
nominate for .leor o I'- : -.
and such omnoinaions musf be ; wh a


2. Only member c m.
allowed to and' vole,


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6 SUNDAY CHRONICLE August 21, 2005


I 'I''
I ''I~


THE 'ENEMIES


WITHIN'


A S ARMED criminals continued their brazen acts
of robbery at business places, private homes
nd against individuals last week, a most
siginficant statement came from Crime Chief Henry
Greene in his capacity as acting Police
Commissioner.
Mr Greene, deputising for Police Commissioner
Felix Austin, did not conceal his anger when he spoke
of corrupt cops who were contributing to the
challenging problems facing the Guyana Police Force
(GPF) in its battle against criminality.
Sharing a platform with Home Affairs Minister
Gail Teixeira, at Monday's formal opening of the 16th
GPF Junior Officers Course, the Crime Chief pointed
to what has long been an issue of utmost concern
among lawmakers and the general public-crooks,
corrupt cops in the GPF. .


purchase of high-tech
equipment for the GPF.


anti-crime surveillance


"Among us", declared Greene, "are some bandits
and we recognize that we have to put them where
they belong", as he disclosed that currently
approximately eighty policemen were before the
courts on various criminal offences.
This is a matter that certainly requires the
most urgent and serious consideration for "enemies"
located right within" the nation's police service.
We fully share the agony of honest, committed and
valiant cops who have to cope, at times under very
trying circumstances, with the problems and,
challenges that come also from the appropriate ac-
tions involving, variously, the association representing
members of the GPF, the Police Service Commission,
Director of Public Prosecution and the Minister of
Home Affairs.
At the same time, we look forward to more
effective policing to curb the wave.of armed robberies.
Assurances are encouraging'; what is really desirable
is to witness practical dimensions of the promised
"war on criminals". The latest bold-faced criminal
onslaught happened just two days ago at the'
"Stabroek News" and Correia's service station.
in the circumstances, it was a most timely
announcement Friday by the government that an
additional $50 million has been allocated for the


BUSH'S PAIN



WITH "FRIEND"



ROBERTSON



Caribbean concerns following

allegations on Chavez, Castro


IT IS rather amusing that'
while the Presidents of Cuba
(Fidel Castro) and
Venezuela (Hugo Chavez)
are committing themselves to
greater assistance,
particularly in the health and
education sectors, to
countries of Latin America
and the Caribbean, the
George Bush administration
is revealing an obsession
with them as
"troublemakers" for the
United States of America.
By last week
amusement took on a shocking
meaning when, following
separate claims, without
evidence, by Secretary of State
Condoleezza Rice and Defence
Secretary Donald
Rumsfeld that Chavez and
Castro were undermining
democratic governance in Latin
America, there came a call from
a leading American tele-
evangelist, Pat Robertson, for
the assassination of the
Venezuelan President.
What a sorry political
mess for President Bush, who
must have been left wondering
whether with "friends" like
Robertson, a powerful voice of
rightwing America, and Rev.
Jerry Falwell, founder of the
'Moral Majority' group, he
needs "enemies".
Latest example of how
such traditional 'friends'
could prove dangerously
unhelpful in their unswerving
support for Bush as he takes
on the world with his self-
serving doctrine of "you are
either with us (America) or
against us", came last Tuesday
from Robertson.


A religious entrepreneur of
"The 700 Club" broadcast
network, founder of the very
conservative "Christian
Coalition and an ex-Presidential
republican candidate, Robertson
may have felt he was doing Bush
a favour when he made his
astonishing public call for the
assassination of Chavez,


PRESIDENT GEORGE W
BUSH
Venezuela's twice-elected
President, as an "enemy" of the
USA.
At the time, Chavez,
deemed earlier by Bush's Defence
Secretary was on a one-day visit
to Jamaica where he and Prime
Minister P.J. Patterson
concluded a bilateral energy pact
consistent with last June's
inauguration of the historic
Venezuela-initiated intra-
Caribbean "Petro-Caribe"
project.
Expediently ignoring what
is so much part of his Bible-
based theology to reject "killing",
the goodly


Christian gentleman, displaying
his worries over America's
expenditure already of some
US$200 billion in its still-to-be
won war in Iraq, told his
television audience:
"Chavez is a terrific
danger to the USA.We don't need
another US$200 billion war to
get rid of one strong-arm dictator
(read that as reference to Saddam
Hussein). It's a whole lot easier
to have some of the covert
operatives (CIA) do the job and
get it over with.We have the
ability to take him out, and the
time has come that we exercise
that ability."

DAMAGE CONTROL

As the Bush administration
hastily jumped for damage
control, State Department
spokesman Sean McCormack
came forward with a response
deeming as "inappropriate"
Robinson's suggestion to
assassassinate Chavez, claiming that
"this is not the policy of the
United States government..." (sic)
Of course, McCormack
and other spokespersons for the
Bush administration should know
that for many years now succes-
sive administrations in Washing-
ton, including that of President
Jack Kennedy, have been associ-
ated with the politics of assassi-
nation. Documents exist of
repeated attempts over the years
to murder Cuba's Castro. He is
due in Barbados for a
CARICOM-Cuba Summit on
December 8 with the central
theme: "Caribbean Strategies for
Human Security".
The World Evangelical
Alliance hurriedly issued a media


release last week expressing
shock at Robertson's position
and called on him to retract his
statement for the assassination
of the Venezuelan President
and to "reconcile his views
with orthodox Christian faith."
The Washington-based
Council On Hemispheric
Affairs (COHA) was biting in
its assessment of the Bush
administration's weak
"inappropriate" response to
Robertson's "take-out Chavez
call. COHA described it as a
"limp disapproval".
By Wednesday
afternoon Robertson was
ready with an "apology", of
sort. "It is not right to call for
assassination", he suddenly
discovered. But no one should
be deceived, as the Associated
Press (AP) reminded us last
Thursday, Pat Roberson had
some years earlier called on
America to "take out" also
leaders like Iraq's Saddam







RICKEY







Hussein, North Korea's Kim
Jong and Al Qaeda's Osama bin
Laden.
It seems that for
influential American television
evangelists like Robertson and
buddy rightwinger, Jerry
Falwell, saying "sorry" could
come as quickly as their
capacity for making shocking
public utterances, as happened
following the 9/11 terrorist
strikes against the USA in
2001.
FALWELLAND
ROBINSON

At that time, a televised
interview involving Falwell and
Roberlson, made out
America's political and moral
enemies, like "gays,
abortionists, the American Civil
Liberties Union" for the
tragedies of September 11 in
New York and Washington.


Allegations have been
made by the Bush administration
of a Cuba-Venezuela axis to
foment destabilisation of
governments in the Latin
American-Caribbean Region that


P. 1 SIDENT HUGO CHAVEZ
could ultimately pose national
security problems for the USA.
Such allegations, now
being expressed more frequently,
though without any supporting







Y SINGH 0







evidence, should be of concern to
governments of the Caribbean
Community, all of which are on
record as favouring close and
mutually satisfactory relations
with the administrations in
Havana and Caracas.
Cuba and Venezuela are
not only among the founding
members of the Association of
Caribbean States (ACS)-an
institution spawned by initial
initiatives of Caricom.
These are countries with
which CARICOM states have
been strengthening bilateral
relations that cover some vital
social and economic sectors. The
latest, for most of them. would
be involvement in the Chavez
g o v c r n m e n t -
initiated inauguration in June of
the intra-Caribbean "PetroCaribe
Project"
Jamaica and The Bahamas
were last week once again
pointing to the significant value


of the PetroCaribe project at a
time of escalating oil prices and
increasing protests from the
public over hikes in petrol and
petroleum products.
Meanwhile, CNN
presented this past weekend
its very revealing documentary,
"Dead Wrong (Inside an
Intelligence Meltdown)" that
exposes the dangerous
falsehood for the US-led pre-
emptive war on Iraq.
Leading Washington
"insiders" included in the
programme, among them
former top advisers to the
White House and State
Department, have pointed to
the "grave risk" now posed to
America's credibility, in the
absence of any discovery,
before or after the war, of
weapons of mass destruction
in Iraq, or the uncovering of
any direct link with Al
Qaeda by the regime of
Saddam Hussein















That credibility problem
must now be related to the
allegations from Defence
Secretary Rumsfeld and
Secretary of State Rice about
involvement of Castro's Cuba
and Chavez's Venezuela in
destabilisation problems for
governments in the Americas.
If the Bush
administration does possess
evidence of Chavez and
Castro as "troublemakers"
in Latin American-
Caribbean governance
politics, then it should share
some of it with allies of the
USA within CARICOM and
the wider Organisation of
American States (OAS)-
rather than exercising
covert pressures on
governments within our
Community to distance
themselves from the leaders
of Cuba and Venezuela.


page 8 23.965


"


This follows the recent announcement that
President Jagdeo had approved duty-free conces-
sions on electronic surveillance monitoring and re-
cording systems for business establishments com-
mitted to playing their own part, in addition to that from
the GPF, against the maurading armed criminals mov-
ing on bicycles and vehicles.
In ithe' meantime, the closest watch must be
maintained to expose the "bandits", the
"enemies" within the GPF against whom Crime Chief
Greene has; publicly warned.




CHRONICLE
Editor-in-Chief: Sharief Khan
Sunday Editor: Michelle Nurse
Editorial: 227-5216: 227-5204: 22-63243-9
Sports: 225-7174
After hours 226-3243-9
Fax: 227-5208
The Chronicle is at un .gu anachronicle.com
e-mail address sunda3editor@gu3 anachronicle.coni
Lama Avenue. Bel Air Park. Georgetown. Guyana.






SUNDAY CHRONICLE August 28, 2005 1


Is the Rio Group reflecting the


state of politics in Latin America?


By Odeen Ishmael


THE annual summit of the
Rio Group of countries should
have been held on August 25-
26 in the Argentine mountain
resort town of Bariloche.
However, because only 9 of the
19 Presidents signalled their
intention to attend, the
meeting was postponed and is
now expected to be
rescheduled for December.
The decision to postpone
the summit followed
consultations between
Argentina, Brazil and Guyana
who currently are members of
the Rio Group "troika".
Argentina is the temporary chair
of the Group while Guyana will
be the site of the summit next
year.
The Rio Group leaders were
expected to use this summit to
coordinate their positions with
respect to November's fourth
Summit of the Americas for
which they are still hoping to
present a minimum joint
position on the agenda. In their
place, the Group's Foreign
Ministers met in Bariloche on
August 25-26 to iron out agenda


matters and other issues expected
to be raised at the Summit of the
Americas. This larger forum, to
be attended by 34 heads of state
and government, will also take
place in Argentina.
The Rio Group summit
would also have touched on
issues to be discussed at another
upcoming forum the summit
of the Community of South
American Nations scheduled
for Brazil at the end of
September. Eleven of the Group's
members belong to the South
American Community.
As a collective effort to help
bring an end to the then existing
conflict in Central America and
also for consultation on Latin
American affairs, the Rio Group
was established in 1986. Its
members are the 16 Spanish-
speaking Central and South
American countries, as well as,
Brazil, Dominican Republic, and
Guyana as the Caricom
representative.
Clearly, the postponement
of the summit is a reflection on
the state of domestic politics in
the Latin American region. Of
the 10 leaders who signalled they
could not have attended, many
are currently taken up with
pressing political and economic
issues at home. For them, the
domestic agenda is obviously
regarded as being of greater
priority.
In Argentina itself, President
Nestor Kirchner is trying to
strengthen his position in the up-
coming congressional election in
October and is very busy
organising his Peronist allies in
the campaign.


Then in Peru, President
Alejandro Toledo is currently
confronting another political
crisis, this time trying his best
to handle one resulting from a
recent cabinet reshuffle including
the removal of two Foreign
Ministers in two days.
Colombia, with the
government fighting guerrilla
rebels, and Nicaragua, whose
president is battling
congressional opponents trying
to oust him, continue to
experience unsettled times.
Media reports indicate that the
governments of those countries
feel that their presidents should
not attend meetings abroad at
such a time.
Furthermore, there are
growing pains in Ecuador and
Bolivia, both of which are facing
crises of varying proportions.
Ecuador recently removed yet
another president after popular
street demonstrations, but his
replacement is facing opposition
in the nation's oil belt where
people are complaining that they
are not seeing economic benefits
from the windfall resulting from
the rising prices for Ecuadorian
crude oil.
Bolivia remains shaky
following removal of presidents
in relatively short periods also
as a result of popular street
protests. Added to this, the
country is now taken up with a
bruising presidential election
campaign.
And over in Brazil,
President Lula da Silva, even
though he had planned on going
to Bariloche, is struggling to
defend his government from


allegations of corruption,
including a cash-for-votes
scheme in his nation's Congress.
The current unsettled
state of affairs in some South
American countries is
certainly a sign of political
instability. But at the same
time, it can also be regarded
as the teething pains of the
developing democratic
process which was re-injected
in many countries of the region
only over the past 15 years
or so. It is possible that the
traditional "ballot box"
democracy is not viewed as
being sufficient for the
purpose of good governance.
Greater grass-root awareness
of politics and economics -
which is a form of
"participatory" democracy -
has led to popular uprisings
resulting in changes of
leaderships and governments
even before elections are held.
Since the successions have
generally followed
constitutional norms, this
trend may be seen as a further
evolution of the democratic
process.
In preparation for the now
postponed summit, Rio Group
Foreign Affairs ministers
convened on 21-22 July in
Pilar, Argentina, and
discussed, among other
matters, the serious situation
in Haiti, .where United
Nations peace forces,
including troops from Brazil,
Argentina, Chile and
Uruguay, are trying to
oriy
year end. Te mirnsrs


Belize to host CARDI


Board of Directors

B elize will host the 58th Meeting of the Board
of Directors of the Caribbean Agricultural
Research and Development Institute (CARDI). It
will be held August 31 September 2, 2005 at the
Radisson Hotel, Belize City, Belize.
The Board is comprised of regional representatives from the
agriculture sector, financial institution, and the academia and is
responsible for the general operation of the Institute, implement the
general policies of the Institute and may give the Executive Director
general instructions for the implementation of such policies.
In addition, the approval of the work programmes for the Institute
is undertaken by the Board and in this regard, the Board also assist
the Executive Director in seeking the support and the resources
necessary for the fulfillment of the objectives of the Institute among
others.
At the meeting, the Directors will discuss critical issues aimed at
supporting the agriculture sector in the CARICOM region in achieving
greater production, efficiencies, diversification and global
competitiveness.
Other topics of importance to be discussed by the Directors
include the following: the Jagdeo Initiative, the Institute's Strategic
Framework and Revised Medium Term Plan, development in
Biotechnology, the Caribbean Regional Invasive Species Intervention
Strategy (CRISIS) as well as Status of payments by Member
Governments and revenue generating initiatives.
CARDI has been given the responsibility to develop policies by
the CARICOM Secretariat on Genetically Modified Organisms
(GMOs) and also chairs the Working Group on Invasive Species in
the greater Caribbean region.
CARDI is the lead agency for Research and Development in the
agriculture sector for the Caribbean Community (CARICOM) and
will continue to pursue sustainable technologies that increase the
competitiveness of our agriculture without compromising
biodiversity, biosafety and human health.
CARDI is also responsible under the (CARICOM) Regional
Transformation Programme (RTP) for Technology Generation,
Validation and Transfer, Market Development and Integrated
Production and Market Programmes.
Caribbean Agricultural Research and Development Institute
(CARDI) was established in 1975 by Member States of the
Caribbean Community (CARICOM) to meet the agricultural
research and development needs of the Region. The member
countries are Antigua and Barbuda, Barbados, Belize, Dominica,
Grenada, Guyana, Jamaica, Montserrat, St Kitts and Nevis, St
Lucia, St Vincent and the Grenadines, and Trinidad and Tobago.


VACANCIES

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

1 Deputy Factory Managers:

QUALIFICATIONS AND EXPERIENCE:
A University Degree in a Natural Science Field or Economics/Management
from a recognized University plus two (2) years working experience.
OR
A Diploma in Agriculture Science plus five (5) years working experience.

2. Senior Mechanic:

Our Berbice Operations require a Diesel Mechanic with Electrical
experience.

3. Maintenance Manager:

The successful candidate must be proficient, versatile, resourceful and able
to manage a Mechanical Workshop. Must have at least five (5) years
Experience in a Mechanical/Electrical environment.
The incumbent must be prepared to work in the interior location.
Applications, accompanied by two (2) references, should be submitted to:
THE ADMINISTRATIVE MANAGER
AMAZON CARIBBEAN GUYANA LIMITED
46 FIRST AVENUE
SUBRYANVILLE
GEORGETOWN


MINISTRY OF CULTURE, YOUTH & SPORT




Identify a "Theme" and you and you can win $30,000.00

Rules of Competition:


1) Entrant must be Guyanese
2) The Theme must reflective of the Spirit of Mash Festival
3) The Theme can be less but no more that eight words and accompanied
by a brief explanation.
4) The competition closes on Friday 16th September 2005 at 16:00 hrs.
5) Judging will be done by a panel chosen by the Central Mashramani
Committee.
6) The wining entry will become the property of the Mash Secretariat,
Ministry of Culture and Sport.
7) The prize for the winner will be handed over at the Launching of Mash
2006.
8) Entries must be addressed to Mash Co-ordinator, Mashramani
Secretariat, Ministry of Culture, Youth and Sport, 91 Middle Street,
South Cummingsburg.

NB: Forms for the competition can be uplifted at the Ministry of Culture, Youth and Sports,
Main Street, Georgetown; Mash Secretariat, 91 Middle Street, South Cummingsburg or at
any Regional Democratic Office,
This ad can be viewed on http://www.gina.gov.gy






8 SUNDAY CHRONICLE August 28, 2005




LUCKY HITS BACK AT WICB


The Digicel sponsorship saga


ByRICKEYSINGH

BRIDGETOWN-Justice
An thony Lucky of Trinidad
and Tobago yesterday hit
back at the West Indies
Cricket Board (WICB) for
criticising him for giving
Prime Minister Keith
Mitchell a copy of his review
committee's report on the
controversial sponsorship
deal between the Board and
Digicel.
In this latest development
in the ongoing saga .over the
secretly signed 2004 WICB-
Digicel sponsorship contract
and subsequent media leaks
on aspects of the review
committee's report, Justice
Lucky yesterday asked:
"What is wrong in my
making available to Prime
Minister Keith Mitchell a
copy of the sponsorship
review committee's report in
his capacity as chairman of
CARICOM's Prime


Ministerial Committee on
Cricket, with the
understanding that it must be
treated as a yet unpublished
document to be discussed by
the Executive Board of the
WICB on September 4?"
Lucky, who was appointed
in June to head the committee,
along with Avondale Thomas
and Gregory Georges of
Antigua, was responding
yesterday to a press
statement from the WICB
stating that "it is appalled"
that he "has seen it fit to
distribute a report which had
been commissioned by the
board to Prime Minister
Mitchell".
"While understanding the
interest that the West Indian
people must have in the
findings of the report", said
the WICB in a release to the
media Friday. "it is
unfortunate that this type of
distribution should be made
in advance of the directors of


the WICB having had an
opportunity to consider the
document...
"Particularly", it added, "as
it is now public knowledge
that a special meeting of the
Executive Board of directors
has been called for Setpmber
4".
But Justice Lucky yesterday
rejected the board's
"contention" that he had
"done something
improper by making available
a copy of our report to Prime
Minister Mitchell, with whom
the committee had a meeting
during its mandated review.
"What I would like to
know", he added, "is who
authorised the press release
criticising me for giving Prime
Minister Mitchell a copy?
"I am not aware that there
was any meeting of the WICB
Board of Directors or even
some of them to address this
issue. I am not aware that the
press statement was


endorsed by the new
President of the WICB, Mr
Ken Gordon.
"The CEO (Chief Executive
Officer, Roger Brathwaite)
cannot issue such a
statement without
consultation and
authorisation", said Lucky,
adding
"I would now await an
official response from the
scheduled September 4
meeting of the WICB's
Executive Board on the
status of the review
committee's report and
related issues before making
any further comment".
Lucky had officially
presented to President
Gordon on August 15, two
signed copies of the
committee's report. as well
as, his own dissenting
"declaration" that. among
other factors. qIcestions
the validity of the WICB/
Digicel contract. He hlas


also been critical
of elements behaving, he
said, as if the WICB "is a
secret society
or private club".
Prime Minister Mitchell,
reached by telephone in Port-
of-Spain yesterday, said he
was "surprised by the
criticism of Justice Lucky to
give me, on a conditional
basis, a copy of the review
committee's report. I have not
yet read it and I intend to
make it available shortly to
Prime Minister (Kenny)
Anthony (of St. Lucia) in his
capacity as current chairman
of CARICOM".
Effort to get a comment


on the issue from Mr
Gordon was unsuccessful.
Earlier last week, he had
stated, in response to
questions, that he would
prefer to avoid any public
comment relating to the
report until the scheduled
September 4 meeting.
A spokesman for the
WICB's Secretariat in St.
John's. Antigua, explained
that it was "not necessary to
have a meeting of WICB
directors" to issue the press
release made on Friday. Nor,
he said, was it necessary to
identify the official or
officials who authorised the
release.


-16

L Ec nd throw
PhaSk garbage- blha-

. i-S .0 ri n!!


i '
if-',,


Berbice Bridge Company Inc.
(A Company Registered in Guyana, South America)


Date: 24th August 2005
Contract No. BBC1

BERBICE RIVER BRIDGE DESIGNIBUILD CONTRACT

1. The. Berbice Bridge Company Inc. ("The Employer")
invites sealed Tenders from qualified Tenderers for the
design and construction of the Berbice River Floating
Bridge.

2. The. "Works" will include the complete design and
construction of a floating bridge across the estuary of the
Berbice River just downstream of the town of New
Amsterdam. The bridge will be approximately 1.75 km
long and will include:

Pontoons and anchorages
Steel trusses and bridge deck
Abutments
Retractable spans to provide for the passage of
marine vessels
Corrosion protection
Collision protection
Navigation aids
Lighting, signing and other ancillary works
Electrical generators

3. The Works Services Group of the Ministry of Public
Works and Communications is acting on behalf of the
Berbice Bridge Company Inc. with respect to this
Invitation to Tender. It will manage the tendering process,
including the evaluation of Tenders and make a
recommendation for award to the Berbice Bridge
Company Inc.

A complete set of tendering documents may be purchased by
interested eligible Tenderers on submission of a written
application to the address stated below and upon payment of
a non-refundable fee of US $500


Berbice Bridge Company Inc.
c/o National Industrial and Commercial Investments
Limited (NICIL) 126 Barrack Street
Kingston, Georgetown
Guyana
Fax: 592-226-6426
E-mail: punit2@guyana.net.gy

4. Tenderers may obtain further information from,

Att. Coorindator
Works Services Group
Ministry of Public Works and Communications
Fort Street
Kingston, Georgetown
Guyana
Fax: (592) 225-2689
Email: wsg@ewirelessgy.com

A two-envelope tendering procedure will be adopted in which
each Tender is to be submitted in two sealed envelopes, one
containing the Technical Proposal and one containing the
Price Proposal.

Initially only the Technical Proposals will be opened. Technical
Proposals which are submitted by non-qualified Tenderers or
which are not substantially responsive to the technical
requirements will be rejected. The substantially responsive
Technical Proposals which have been submitted by qualified
Tenderers will be discussed with Tenderers who may be
requested to adjust their proposal to reflect changes and
amendments requested by the Employer. The Tenderers may
be requested to submit a supplementary Price Proposal which
contains the changes in price resulting from the discussed
changes in Technical Proposals.

5. All Tenders (Technical Proposal and Price Proposal)
must be accompanied by a tender security of
US$300,000 and must be delivered to:


Berbice Bridge Company Inc.
c/o National Industrial and Commercial
Investments Limited (NICIL)
126 Barrack Street
Kingston, Georgetown
Guyana
Attention: Chairman of the Board

No later than Monday 31st October, 2005 at 2:00 pm. The
tender security must be included with the Technical
Proposal.

6. The Technical Proposals will be opened immediately
thereafter in the presence of Tenderer's representatives
who choose to attend.

7. The Price Proposals and supplementary Price Proposals,
if provided, will be opened simultaneously in the
presence of the Tenderers representatives who choose
to attend at the time and date and at the address to be
advised by the Employer.

The Works Services Group, with support from technical,
financial and other advisors, as the Works Services Group
considers appropriate, will evaluate the Tenders, including
both the Technical Proposal and the Price Proposal, using
predetermined criteria and select the Tender that is
considered to offer the lowest Evaluated Tender Price.

The Works Services Group will make a recommendation to
the Berbice Bridge Company Inc., with respect to the Tenderer
that has submitted the Tender that is considered to offer the
Lowest Evaluated Tender Price (the Preferred Tenderer).

The Berbice Bridge Company may enter into further
negotiations with the Preferred Tenderer on technical matters
or commercial conditions. All such matters and conditions
when agreed shall then form.part of the signed Contract.
This ad can be viewed on http://www.gina.gov.gy





SUNDAY CHRONICLE August 28, 2005 9


SHAQUILLE JORDON


All excited about





school tomorrow


SOME just can't wait to tell
their friends about the fabu-
lous time they had in St Lucia
or some such exciting place, or
the pranks they got up to over
the August holidays, while yet
others are dying to see them-
selves in that brand new uni-
form that has been hanging
on the side of the wardrobe
ever since mother brought it
home from the seamstress; or
that new sneaker that is. all
the rage this year.
Again, there are those who
might be having mixed feelings
about the whole affair, espe-
cially if it's a totally new expe-
rience for them.
In an effort to find out ex-


actly what's on children's minds
as they prepare to go out to
school tomorrow, Chronicle's
Shonell Cudjoe took to the
streets with a cameraman Thurs-
day and was pleasantly sur-
prised at some of the responses
she got, though in some in-
stances she had to coax it out
of them.
Eight-year-old Shivanie
Singh, who hails from Mahaica,
says she misses her friends; that
she can't wait to see them; and
that she is very excited to be re-
turning to school tomorrow. She
attends the Helena Primary
School and will be entering
Grade III.
Harrychand Ramlall is 11


and a student at Enterprise Pri-
mary. He is "happy to be return-
ing to school because it (school)
is very important." At the time
of speaking, he's already had
most of the school supplies he
needed, but was just out doing
some last minute shopping.
Dacia Castello is 16; attends
Annandale Secondary School on
the East Coast of Demerara; and
will be entering Fifth Form this
year. She is very excited about
the prospect, since she will be
preparing for the Caribbean Ex-
amination Council (CXC) ex-
aminations. She did, however,
enjoy the holidays since she
was able to visit "lots of spe-
cial places."


A REWARD FOR EXCELLENCE

IN CUSTOMER SERVICE


~~1.


jt.. .~'*'
~, ~


7-- .


1


r .....


Christina Bynoe, Alicia Hooper and Kunti Ramprasad, are the most
recent winners in the NBIC Staff recognition programme. The
presentation ceremony was hosted by Executive Staff at Promenade
Court last Wednesday, August 24 2005, and included the parents
and friends of the Awardees.


NATIONAL BANK
OF INDUSTRY AND COMMERCE LIMITED
a -e RepublieBank limited


Shaquille Jordon is just six
and will be entering Prep B at
the St Gabriel's Primary here in
the city. He, his mother, and
two other siblings were just
taking a last minute stroll
around 'town', since they had
already done all their back-to-
school shopping.
Mark Hazel is 11 and
would be making the switch
from Primary School to Sec-


ondary. Hazel, who
will be attending Tu-
torial High, said he is
the least bit scared
about the prospect of'
going off to a new
school, but is rather
"very happy" and
looking forward to
making new friends
and learning new
things.


MARK HAZEL
(Photos by Delano Williams.)


A A


GOVERNMENT INFORMATION AGENCY (GINA)

The Government Information Agency (GINA) is seeking applications for the
following positions:

COMMUNICATIONS OFFICERS

The Communications Officers will produce and disseminate information on
national sectoral policies, programs and projects through the print and electronic
media.

Job Specification:

A Bachelor'sDegree in Behavioral / Social Sciences / Communication /
English / Economics is required. Applicants must be knowledgeable about
national sectoral policies, projects and programs. They must have excellent
verbal/written skills in the English Language. Ability to do research and
work on special projects would be an asset. A minimum of one (1) year's
experience in the electronic or print Media is required. Applicants must also
have computer proficiency in Microsoft Word, Microsoft Excel, Microsoft
PowerPoint, and the Internet.

INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY/LAYOUT OFFICER

The Information Technology/Layout Officer will assess and make
recommendations to the Head of GINA about the systems needs of the office;
design, develop and maintain website; install, upgrade and maintain systems
hardware and software; design and develop databases.

Job Specification:

A Bachelor's Degree in Computer Science and three years experience in a
similar position is required.

Send written application with Resume no later than September 2, 2005, to:


The Administrative Manager
Government Infor-mation Agency (GIN
Homestretch Avenue
Gteorgetown


This ad can be viewed on http./iwww.gina.gov.gy


I ~ '


.' .. *,





SUNDAY CHRONICLE August 28, 2005
* .


to


7 "--''
'*~'
'r~1~


Oa.-,.


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 DWsions 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.


KO. REMGWA AMPRRI EI


Shermon Wright
Dalgety Agricultural Products
RA.C.E.S
Brocks Cuts
Latchman Mahabeer
Chino Store
Morgan Auto Sales
Omanand D.V Rupchand
Ramjit Singh
Harry Sultan Yankana
Golden Pagoda Restaurant
Lauren Jardine
Mahendra Hardyal
Bertwald Bradshaw
Vishnu Naraine ESSO
Althea Chapman Carmichael
K. Hughes
Terrence A. Nichols
Paul Wayatt
Prakash Discount Store
Long Together Chinese Variety
Osmand Mark
Starcom Office Furniture
Bonny's Supermarket
Renee Franklin Peroune
Mohanlall Harpershad
Shellon August
Mrs. Carole Garraway
Underwear Plus
Pepper's Brazilian Restaurant
Polytec Industries Inc.
Global Baggage Protection System
Gerard Isaacs
C. A. Phillips
Lutheran Church Transfiguration
Spellen's Workshop
J. W. Potter and Company Ltd.
Central Garage Ltd.
Office of the Ombudsman
Assemblies of God in Guyana
New Widows & Orphans Funds
Cho Chin Enterprise
Guyana Labour Union
Robert Naraine & Sons Ltd.
Central Assembly of God
Guyana Pawnbroking & Trading Co.
Neville Hubert King
The International Pawnbrokery
Ramnanan Ramlall
General Workers Union
Fries Furniture Manufacturing
St. Georges Cathedral Vestry
Methodist Church (Guyana Dist.)
Free Masons' Hall
H3rnlitn Bros. Ltd-
Kaitur Travel Service Ltd.
Messrs. Dias & Gomes
Resaul Maraj & Co. Ltd.


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1151


RBEk 4LV


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2425
2490
2673
3312
4342
4648
5570
6127
6712
6868
8928
10145
10991
10994
12486
15265
16438
16619
16878
17030
17719
18085
18127
18418
18505
18659
18903
19043
19096
19182
19204
19250
19335
19340
19382
19513
19567
19603
19671
I 9-1
19699
19705
19785
1983


John Femandes (Insurance) Ltd.
City Jewellers and Pawnbrokers
Ramroop's Furniture Store
M. R. Raharnan
Verdum Aerated Water Factory
Guyana Postal & Telcem. Workers
Royal Woodworking Esth-
C & S Limited
Twin's Pharmacy Limited
John William livingston
P & P Insurance Brokers
Guyana Agricultural Worker's Union
Motor Spares Co. Ltd
Friends of Archer's Home
General Assembly of the Church of God
Stanley Yearwood
Craig Village Local Authority
Desmond Andrade
General Nursing Council of Guyana
Doreen DeCaires
Dr. Iris Chin See
David Rose Hostel
Tansport & Harbours Co-op Credit Union
Hughes, Fields & Stoby
Forest Products Association of Guyana
Halima Shivrattan
GDF Co-op Credit Union
St John's the Baptist R. C. Church
Engraving & Trophy World
Hyacinth G. Massay
Guyana Motor Racing & Sports Club
Valerie Joy Joseph
Organic Juice Products
Eric Barker
Yussuf lshmail
Jac's Restaurant
Pilgrim's Day Care Centre
Worldwide Travel Service Ltd.
H. A. Snack
Stephen Naraine
Khemraj Ramjattan
Janico Industrial Eng. Ltd.
Dr. Michele Ming
Printrite
SKRN'Gineering
M. P. Insurance Brokers & Consultants
J. Ronald Gajraj
Roy Ch'
SLldeen s. Enterprises Inc.
GC. Mekdeci & Co. Ltd
Mc o-or & Company
Basic Needs Trust Fund
3S :,, N Wash Laundromat!
Maraj TraveS-.ic.
Wrays Eterprise Ltd
Han Narayen Ramkarran
'.s 'Couriers


Ranks of the GPF in a demonstration of a Snap Road Block
exercise at Eve Leary.















THE Guyana Police Force (GPF) on Friday held its closing
ceremony for the Special Firearms Tactics and Riot Drill
Training Course 2005 at the Tactical Services Unit Drill
Square, Police Headquarters, Eve Leary.
The ceremony got underway with the theme: "Training for
greater efficiency and effectiveness.
The objective of the course was to plan for any protest, event
or incident with the potential for crime, disorder or economic
disruption.
During the ceremony, a demonstration of Half Riot Unit Drills
and Snap Road Block was conducted by students.
Twenty six policemen participated in the course, including
one Cadet Officer, four Corporals, two Lance Corporals and
18 Constables.


*


CUSTOMS TARIFF TRIBUNAL

Notice is hereby given that a Customs Tariff Tribunal has
been established under the provisions of Section 21 of
the Customs Act, Chapter 82:01 to decide all disputes
referred to them under Section 20 of the said act and
shall transact such other businesses as the Minister,
from time to time, may assign to them.

Section 20 (1) of the Customs Act, Chapter 82:01 states,
inter alia, that if any dispute shall arise as to the proper
rate or amount of duty payable on any goods imported
into or exported from Guyana, the importer, consignee or
exporter, as the case may be, or his agent, shall deposit
with the Commissioner-General the duty demanded by
him and the amount so deposited shall be deemed and
taken to be the proper duty unless the depositor shall
within three months after such deposit appeal to the
Customs Tariff Tribunal as to the rate or amount of duty.

All appeals, in writing, with photocopies of related
documents, are to be submitted to the Chairman of the
Tribunal, P.O. Box 1032, Georgetown, Guyana.
Further information on the Tribunal can be obtained from
the Secretary to the Tribunal on telephone number
225-5054.


1 26429
2 26500
3 26513
4 26528
5 26552
6 26645
7 26686
8 26710
9 26760
10 26773
11 26810
12 26817
13 26888
14 27011
15 27040
16 27052
17 27102
18 27106
19 27009
20 26988
21 27140
22 27142
23 27189
24 27211
25 27221
26 27336
27 27374
28 27392
29 26958
30 26951
31 26898
32 26915
33 26930
34 94
35 189
36 257
37 258
38 267
39 288
40 299
41 397
42 432
43 454
44 490
45 509
46 531
47 546
48 561
49 642
50 675
51 695
52 755
53 765
54 861
55 884
56 894
57 923
58 930


This ad can be viewed on
http://www.gina.gov.gy


Mr. Lloyd Forde
Chairman
Customs Tariff Tribunal


0 -1.


I


I






'JSUNuII fUIIULL rUyUST Zb ''.''.


LI



9 ,
.. i ;


CAREFULLY: technicians carefully make the connections to
properly mount a transformer in Block AA Sophia


Guyana


The Guyana Power and Light
i GPL) Company says con-
struction of the primary and
secondary y networks is mov-
ing apace in areas identified
for electrification under the
Unserved Areas Electrifica-
tion Programme (UAEP).
According to GPL, four vil-
lages on the East Bank
Berbice-Landsdale, Brothers,
Sisters and Rotterdam-are
now electrified and applications
by residents for connections are
being processed.
The networks for Mos-
quito Hall at Mahaica and
Sophia Block AA are also com-
pleted, while Cummings'Lodge
will be completed next week,
GPL said.
Simultaneous construction
is ongoing at Charity, La Belle
Alliance, Lima Dairy, Bush
Lot, Suddie, Pomona Section D
and the Jibb on the Essequibo
Coast and on the West
Demerara poles have been laid
and pole-top installation has
begun at Tuschen North,
Vergenoegen South and Prem
Nagar, GPL reported.
Work has also begun at


No. 28 of 2005


ORDER
Made Under
STATISTICS ACT (Cap. 19:09)


IN EXERCISE OF THE POWERS CONFERRED UPON
ME BY SECTION 5 OF THE STATISTICS ACT, I
HEREBY MAKE THE FOLLOWING ORDER:-


1. This Order may be cited as the Statistics (Household
Budget and Living Conditions Survey) Order 2005.


interpretation. 2. In this Order "Regulations" means the Statistics
(Household Budget and Living Conditions Survey)
Regulations 2005.


3. A Household Budget and Living Conditions Survey for
Guyana shall be taken during the period commencing
on 1" September 2005 and ending on the 31 'August
2006.


4. The information to be furnished on the taking of the
survey mentioned in clause 3 shall be in respect of the
matters specified in the Regulations.

Made this 24'" day of August 2005.


Minister of Finance


Block E Sophia and Strathspey
Area G and Foulis Block II on
the East Coast Demerara.
GPL further reported that
all the areas earmarked for elec-
trification in Region 5 (Mahaica/
Berbice) are currently under
construction, while in Region 6
(East Berbice Corentyne) power
lines are being installed at
Yakusari, Johanna, Mibicuri and


Guyana


Citation


Cumberland Section D.
However, GPL is reminding
residents of the areas under the
UAEP that connections to the
new network are not automatic,
and every householder is re-
quired to have his/her building
professionally wired and certi-
fied by the electrical inspec-
torate of the Ministry of Works
and Public Communications.


,Y. foopuA MAM'p~l~r~!)


No.07 Of 2005


1. These Regulations may be cited as the Statistics (Household
Budget and Living Conditions Survey) Regulations 2005.


Interpretation. 2. In these Regulations-


(a) "householder" means any occupier who manages any
dwelling house;
(b). "survey" means the survey directed to be taken by the
Statistics (Household Budget and Living Conditions
Survey) Order 2005.

3. The particulars to be supplied by a householder or a member
of a household, as the case may be, on taking of the survey,
shall be in respect of the matters specified in Regulation 4 and
shall be supplied in such form and detail as the Statistician
may direct.


Particulars in
form and detail
as directed by
Statistician


information to 4. Every householder, on the taking of the survey, shall, when
hohol required to do so by the Statistician or any authorized officer,
furnish the following information -

(a) the name, address, age, educational attainment, marital
status, principal occupation and sex, of any member of
his household;

(b) the salary, wages, allowances, bonuses, fees and any
other remuneration, received by any member of his
household;

(c) the expenditure incurred" on alcohol, clothing,
entertainment, food, fuel, lighting, rent, travel and other
goods and services, by any member of his household;

(d) such other information as the Statistician or authorised
officer may consider necessary for the purposes of the
survey:

Provided that where it is not practicable to obtain from the householder any
information required to be furnished in respect of any member of his household,
the Statistician or authorised officer shall require that member of the household
to furnish the information.

Made this 24"'day of August 2005.





Minister of Finance


UAEP network



construction



well under way


REGULATIONS


Made Under
STATISTICS ACT (Cap. 19:09)

IN EXERCISE OF THE POWERS CONFERRED UPON ME BY
SECTION 15 OF THE STATISTICS ACT, I HEREBY MAKE
THE FOLLOWING REGULATIONS:-


Citation.


Period
of survey.





Information
to be
furrnished


miunAV I PU mipi'r ^tin,t


.........Eacprpety .owner-is re-
quired to pay the capital contri-
bution of $10,000 and to ap-
proach the nearest GPL commer-
cial office to apply for the ser-
vice connection which attracts a
refundable deposit of $5,000.
GPL said the various net-
work contractors have indicated
that by the end of next month
they should have completed work
in the various areas in which they
are laying power lines and on
completion will immediately
move on to other communities.
The UAEP got underway in
July of this year after three
firms, Cummings Electrical,
Power Lines Construction Com-
pany, and Dynamic Engineering
were awarded contracts to ex-
ecute the project.
The first phase of the
project is expected to be com-
pleted by the beginning of
the first quarter in 2006,
thereafter the second phase
will begin.


OQ onnr


4 va






12 tifiiBAY. iRONIlIE-Af L 2 ,' .Q05'


BBC plans to put channels on net


THE BBC's TV channels could
be made available on the
Internet, one of the corporation's
top executives has said.


A simulcast of BBC One or
BBC Two, letting UK viewers
see programmes on the web at
the same time as they go out on
TV, is being planned.
Proposals to make clips
available on mobile phones are
also being speeded up, director


of TV Jana Bennett said.
A player to let viewers
watch shows on the Internet for
a week after they have been
broadcast on TV is in
development.
In an interview with the
Guardian newspaper, Ms


A reputable Distribution Company has


for the following personnel:

1 Sales Clerk!/ erchandiser


Male or Female
*Must have sound secondary
education Maths & English
*Applicants should have their
own transportation.
*References
S- accountant


IfiI

I'
MN
-I'


*CAT Qualification
*Minimum of 4 CXC Or GCE SubJects Including
General/Proficiency English Language & Accounts
*Minimum of two years Experience in Accounting
*Sound Knowledge of Computerized Accounting
Packages


f Please send applications to: PO. Box # 12400.
S Tel: 226- 5701, 623-7830.


Bennett said she hoped to
simulcast a channel within the
next year.
'WAKE-UPCALL'
"It's a great way of getting
public service content, which
people have already paid for,
out to people in a different
way," she said.
The BBC received a "wake-
up call" about the demand for
new technology in March when
the first episode of the new
Doctor Who was leaked on to
the Internet, she said.
A BBC spokesman said the
corporation was aiming to
simulcast a channel
permanently but would restrict
it to UK viewers only.
"These plans are subject to
the approval of the board of
governors and the resolution of
rights clearance issues on
content like music and imported
shows," he said.


INTERNET DEBUTS
As well as the simulcast
plan, more shows are set to
follow the lead of BBC Three
comedy The Mighty Boosh and
appear on the Internet before
TV.
Sketch show Titty Bang
Bang, sitcom Two Pints of
Lager and a Packet of Crisps
and Johnny Vegas' show Ideal
will be made available on the
Internet first.
Clips from the shows will
also be made available on mobile
phones.
The makers of the new
Doctor Who series are among
the producers who have been
developing ways to use mobile
phone and portable players.
And extra content has
been filmed for broadband to
accompany BBC One's
autunn contemporary
Shakespeare series.


Dr. Who episodes starring David Tennant will
technology


Is the Rio Group reflecting the


because the impoverished and
politically volatile country has
not developed the administrative
structure and capacity to
properly utilise the available
funds.
Examining other pressing
issues, the Ministers debated at
length strategies for the "war on
poverty" which they declared
should be the chief agenda item
for the Summit of the Americas.
They agreed that Rio Group


nations would jointly back new
initiatives to fight poverty as a
step for further strengthening
democracy in the region. In-this
regard, they unanimously agreed
that the support for
consolidating democracy and
safeguarding democratic
institutions across Latin America
and the Caribbean must be of
paramount importance.
In addition, they considered
Belize's request for admission to
the Group and the summit was
expected to formalise this new
membership. Other topics
included new financial
mechanisms for sustainable
development of the region,
improvement of consultation
devices and political agreement.


S ..


All of these positions were
expected to be consolidated at
the Foreign Ministers' forum in
Argentina this past week.
With the expected
rescheduling of the Rio
Group's summit, speculation
now arises as to the timing of
next year's meeting to be
hosted by Guyana. No actual
date has been fixed for that
event, but it is now believed
that Argentina, as current
chair of Group, may request
to serve out a sizeable part of
next year in that capacity
before the position is handed
to Guyana.
Caracas, 25 August 2005
(The writer is Guyana's
Ambassador to Venezuela.)


-..... . .... . . . I







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

REG. NAME OF EMPLOYERS ADDRESS PERIOD OWING


18643 Church of God 7th Day Triumph Backlands, E.C.D. Nov'04- Jul'05
20274 Doodnauth Mahadeo 85, 2nd Street Mon Repos North, E.C.D. Jul'04- Jul '05
25256 Emran Khan General Store 26 Mon Repos Public Rd. E.C.D. Apr'05.- Jul '05
25556 Institute of Business Education 60-61 Public Rd, Lusignan, E.C.D. Mar Jul '05
23959 Pan Tyre Mart Lusignan Public Road E.C.D Jan '04- Jul '05
24353 Budget Super Centre & Pharmacy Lusignan Public Road E.C.D Mar Jul '05
22741 D. P. Shivrattan Moulding 9 Kersaint Park L.B.I. E.C.D Mar Jul '05
14373 Ramkissoon Lumber Yard 8 Kersaint Park LB.I. E.C.D Nov'04- Jul '05
26414 Zaheer Bacchus Railway Line Mon Repos, E.C.D Jan Jul '05
26643 Denise October 128 Marshall St. Annandale, E.C.D Dec '04 Jul '05
22569 Hamo Servicing Centre 19 Strathsphey, E.C.D Mar'04 Jul '05
26134 Fyaad Mohamed Institute of Professional 85 Mon Repos H/Scheme, E.C.D Nov'04- Jul '05
Education
23087 Ramglawan Ramlagan 40 Logwood Enmore, E.C.D Jun '04 Jul '05
20366 Major's Food Mfg. Victoria Village, E.C.D Jan- Jul '05
14173 Hope Coconut Ind. Ltd. Hope, E.C,D Apr- Jul '05
03423 Lakram Jaipargas (Texaco Service Station) Helena Public Rd. Mahaica, E.C.D Apr Jul '05
27017 Puran Persaud (P & P Lumber Yard) 293 Section "B" Non Pariel, E.C,D Jul '04- Jul'05
28816 Lam's Trading Enterprise 145 Triumph, E.C.D Oct'04- Jul'05


Ministry of Agriculture
Hydrometeorological Service





Tenders are invited for the supply of transportation,
twice daily for Hydromet Staff working at the Cheddi
Jagan International Airport Timehri Meteorological
Office.

Tenders can uplift bid document form and instructions
from: The Chief Hydromet Officer, 18 Brickdam,
Stabroek, Georgetown. Tenders must be accompanied
by valid Certificates of Compliance from the Inland
Revenue Department and the National Insurance
Scheme as well as Copy of Vehicle Insurance and
Registration. These Documents and t6he signed BID
Document are to be place in a sealed envelope marked
"Tender for Hydromet Transportation" addressed to
"The Chairman, National Procurement and Tender
Administration Board (NPTAB), Ministry of Finance"
and deposited in the NPTAB Box no later than
September 201, at 9:00 hrs.

The Ministry of Agriculture does not commit to accept
the lowest, or any Bid, and is not obligated to offer any
explanation for its acceptance or non-acceptance of any
of the bids received.


Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Agriculture


This ad can be viewed on
http://www.gina.gov.gy


(From page seven)
expressed concern that the
upcoming municipal elections
in October and the
presidential and
congressional elections in
December would generate
more violence
In terms of development aid,
the ministerial also noted that
only one third of the agreed UN
funding had reached Haiti. More
aid has since been delayed





S CE1


Greek otrag-e



over drunken Brits


'fCopy righted Material

IjC Syndicated Content W _
Available from Commercial News Providers"


O M I M-4


* -


- .-Q 0.


GNNL layout artist takes a bride
Gui ana National Newspapers Limited staffer Dularam Singh, of Annandale, East Coast
Demerara, was-married earlier this month to Ms. Amrita Persaud, of Le Ressouvenir, also
pon the Easi Coast Demerara. Mr. Singh is a Layout Artist at GN1NL, and Management and
5!.iff of ii. .ewl.sp.per-s him and his bride th *veryb'est.


MINISTRY OF LABOR, HUMAN SERVICES
AND SOCIAL SECURITY

TENDER FOR PRINTING OLD AGE PENSION
AND PUBLIC ASSISTANCE COUPON BOOKLETS

Tender documents can be uplifted from the Ministry of Labour, Human Services and Social Security, 1
Water and Cornhill Streets at the cost of $2,000.00 each,.during working hours.

Tenders must be enclosed in sealed envelopes bearing no identity of the tenderer on the outside. The
envelope must be clearly marked.

PRINTING OF 2006 OLD AGE PENSION AND
PUBLIC ASSISTANCE COUPON BOOKLETS

At the top left-hand corner

Valid certificate of Compliance from the Commissioner General of the Guyana Revenue Authority (GRA) and
the National Insurance Scheme must be submitted with the tender

Tenderers must be addressed to:


The Chairman
Central Tender Board
Ministry of Finance
Main and Urquhart Streets
Georgetown.


The Tenders must be deposited in the Tender Box at the above address, no later than 9:00hrs on Tuesday
13h September, 2005.

Tenders will be opened at 09:00 hrs on Tuesday 13t' September, 2005

Trevor Thomas
Permanent Secretary
Min. LHS&SS

REQUEST FOR EXPRESSIONS OF IN I wKf I
(CONSULTANT SERVICES)

Co-operative Republic of Guyana
Public Sector Technical Assistance Credit
Ministry of Labour, Human Services and Social Security (MLHSSS)
CONSULTING SERVICES
Credit No. 3726-GY. Project ID No. MLHSSS/EOI-0508001
Expressions of interest
The Government of Guyana has received financing from the World Bank toward the cost of the Public Sector
Technical Assistance Credit (PSTAC), and intends to apply part of the proceeds for consultant services.
The Ministry of Labour, Human Services and Social Security (MLHSSS) wishes to undertake an indebt study
of the management, operation and delivery of services of the Old Age Pension, Public Assistance and Difficult
Circumstances Programs. This study will comprise of two major components, the objectives of which are:-
a) To diagnose the current Old Age Pension, Public Assistance and Difficult Circumstances payment
delivery options to verify cost, efficiency and cost effectiveness of the existing system and
alternative feasible delivery options and make recommendations regarding desirable reform of
payment options in the hinterland.
b) Conduct and operational audit of the Old Age Pension, Public Assistance and Difficult
Circumstances programs, the objective of which is to verify if the targeted programs are operating
in an efficient, cost effective manner and according to guidelines set out in the operational manuals
and governed by extent legislation or regulations.
The services will be conducted under the Social Safety Nets component of the PSTAC project from the World
Bank.
The consultant will work under the direction of the MLHSSS, with. input and review from the Policy
Coordination and Program Management Unit (PCPMU) of the Office of the President.
The Policy Coordination and Program Management Unit now invite eligible consultants to indicate their interest
in providing the services. Interested consultants are asked to submit a detailed Curriculum Vitae to the address
below.
A consultant will be selected in accordance with the procedures set out in the World Ban l. idelies :- I i:.n
and Employment of Consultants .., '"rli Bank Borrowers (current edition).
Interested consultants may obtain further information at the address below during office hours 0800 to 1700
hours.
Expressions of interest must be delivered to the Policy Coordination and Program Management Unit's (PCPMU)
Tender Box, at the Office of the President at the address below by 9:00 am, September 9, 2005.
Policy Coordination and Program Management Unit
Office of the President
New Garden St, Bourda, Georgetown, Guyana.
Tel: 592-223-0917 (ext. 30)
Fax: 592-223-5231
E-mail: mking@inetguyana.net
This ad can be viewed cn ,irp .v..,. 'in .-.i- gy


. *


o


w


___






SUNDAY CHRO


AT


Outdated laws pose a problem


By Faizool Deo

The Guyana Geology and Mines Commis-
sion (GGMC), in observance of Mining
Week, August 21 to 27, under the theme
"Developing Sustainable Mining II," staged a
three-day exhibition at the National Museum.
The exhibition, which had as its main agenda the promoting
of mining and making it as environmentally friendly as possible,
housed a number of exhibits.
These ranged from booths from the Guyana Tourism Au-
thority (GTA), the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), the
Guyana Forestry and others who tried to promote mining in
an environmentally friendly way.
Seeta Mohamed, Public Communications Coordinator of
Omai Gold Mines, -who organised the exhibition, told the
Guyana Chronicle that with the technologies at hand, it is now
possible to mine in such a way that there is very little impact
on the environment.
She stated that her company is now mining with the envi-
ronment in mind.
"Environment is the focus of Omai's operations so as we


mine we ensure that the method of mining is in keeping with
environmental practices".
Mohamed said that the cautious practices by her company
have been rewarded by the world monitoring body.
"We have achieved our International Organisation for
Standardisation (ISO) 2001 certification. To achieve that
they don't only look at cyanide, but every thing is taken
into consideration, the distribution of every waste material.
Education also plays an important part, how does an em-
ployee know what to do when he is doing his daily work,
what is involved. So you have to be at your best"
Mohamed stated that her company was the third in the world
to receive the ISO certification. Omai's parent company Cambior
was the first company to receive the certificate in 2000.
She noted that overall the exhibition was to promote envi-
ronmental best practices, indicating that the exhibits were all
geared for that specific purpose.
One company at the exhibition, GE, highlighted ways of re-
ducing the effect of mining on the environment.
Clairinda Heshusis, GE representative in Guyana and
Suriname, said that her company has worked on ways of
reducing pollution from mining.
"In Guyana we are strong in dust control chemicals, there is
a lot of dust after the bauxite comes
down after the kiln. so at Aroaima %%e
use our chemicals to bind the dust
particle together"
Heshusis stated that her company
has also worked on after pollution
and has successfully lested chemicals
which can purify the contanunated
s .water.
"The water that leases the gold
mines has high turbidity, imudd% i. and
the people do%\n stream complain
about the pollution. With our chenu-
cals. coagulants and flocculants. the
-'| -"water is punnied"
The EPA. established under the
a Z Environmental Protection Act of
1996, is also looking at sustainable
mining and the en\ ironment
This means that. through the
Guyana Geolog\ and hMines Conuims-
,- sion (GGNIC it will be monitoring
the procedures implemented bN all
miners.

tal officer from the EPA at the ex-
hibition explained his company's
WlE position.
V "We are looking at ways of re-
l aHducing the negattie impacts of
Shining: we are looking at lok cois
technologies which can be used by
both small-scale and medium-scale
---. '"- -- S miners, such as sand barriers sO
that the slt content in the water
can be lessened
Thom indicated Itb:a onoe t the
problem, that the EP.-% j ,faced ih
when implementing heir regul.i1on,
are outdated rla%,
Mining lieek activities ended
veslerdua with a Pork Knocker
QDay at Bartica.


S 'MEMBERS of the GGMC in thproc -
MEMBERS of the GGMC in the process


THE Guyana Forestry exhibit different types o









3'1


THE EPA exhibit, focusing on Noise Management, Haz







ILE August 28, 2005


TRENA Butts and another representative from the Guyana Tourism Authority at the exhibition.
historical and cultural aspect of the Pork Knockers.


of small-scale mining at the exhibition.


Ar=.


It-1


W4 A j-


SEETA Mohamed, Omai Gold Mines Public Communications Coordinator, points to a process used at Omi-L.


wood, and products made from trees in Guyana.


CLAIRINDA Heshusis of GE displays her company's manual on sustainable environmental practes.


;jrd ous Waster'Management, and Water and Air Quality.






SUNDAY.,pRONIPLE, Augupt 25,, ?005


$40,000.00 ALL-CORRECT

CROSSWORD COMPETITION.


A N


A N

G


O L


E O0


NAME-

ADDRESS-


NAME:
ADDRESS-


ACROSS:
1. Tremble.
6. Acquiring something.
9. "And while they went to buy,,
the bridegroom came; and
they that-were went in
with him to the marriage: and
the door was shut.' Matt.
25:10.
12. Religious education (Abbr.).
13. Antonym for the noun,
treatment.
14. Frequently Asked Questions
(Abbr.).
16. Masculine name.
17. Absent, or absence without
leave. (Abbr.).
18. An irregular verb with a
regular past tense form and
two possible past participles,
one of which is regular.
21. Old-fashioned person.
25. The skill and sensitivity in
dealing with others or with
difficult issues.
26. Word used in citing a person's
former name, especially a
Se Of a ,;cl /.i


The Official Solution of last Frid
School-Resumption "Should-
Won" Chronicle Crossw
cm.rripeiIln is, now presented to
We have Three Wise individi
coming from the EAST CO/
DEMERARA area sharing the
error' prize money. Corgijaiijli
to Mr. Wilfred Dass of Cummi
Lodge, ECD; Mr. R. Samai of C
Grove, ECD and Sundarof 23, N
Better Hope, ECD.

C.;:nqr .iuliion ,e 1:. e' te e
our regular players especially th
vwho participated in the 40+ and
entries categories. They are.


married woman's maiden
name.
27. A person's sense of self- d
-ielrm c- r i-r iiiMp i:rl dn:
28. Trhe i3iing cr.it djrii, -,,.e1 h:;, 13.
____. 15.
30. Try to gain the love of (a.
woman).
DOWN:
2. Homophone. 17.1
3. Kineticenergy Abbr.).
4. Acronym for Equal 19.
A'.:e?;i_ .iiy Requirements. 20
5. Railway (Abbr.).
7. Synonym for the noun,
culture.
8. Point on the compass.
10. Di-figuic
11. is the body's normal
reaction to any danger or
pressure. Everyone faces
some sort of stress each day,
but not everyone reacts the
same way. Excessive stress
can cause both physical
symptoms (headaches,
stomach upsets, sleep
problems, fatigue) and
emotional problems,
(depression, jittery nerves,

C.E. Bracelly of 9 Republic
L_ Rd., N.A; Mr. J.R. Lord of
McDoom, EBD; S. Chapman of
Arcadia, EBD; Mr. R. Samai of
J Cane Grove, ECD and Mr.
Gershom Braithwaite of 251
Mora St., Linden.
Could the players listed above,

Georgetown head office on
Wednesday, August 31,2005?
Kindly present a suitable form
of identification when
.,llec!;ng paymr, nt.

An All-Correct puzzle for
ay's $40,000.00 is now presented
Be- to you. This "A-C" competition
ord will be drawn on Friday,
you. September 09, 2005. Note-
uals well, an All-Correct entry is the
AST requirement here. If there is
'two more than ,ne. innr the prize
i,-, s ,r, i' will be shared among
ings the winners. So qet in the
.ane ,:ti,:,n a-7 ,-0 ',; I
orth
The addiior,.nal incentives of
$1,000.00 and $2,000.00 for
,, to the 40+ and 80+ entries
lose r,,up, -,', r ,- -" I
80+
Mr. If you play smart, you can win
this orand offer of $40.000.00.


rriLta ii ) Sle-': m li.1, i _21
role in the development of heart:
disease and other serious 22.
disorders. 23.
Head-quarters (Abbr.).
Many people become stressed
when they are involved _
conflicts, worried about
problems or pressed for time. :24.
The body interprets these .25.
pressures as a threat to life. 27.
It lowers cholesterol and fights
anemia. 29.
Preposition. I
Preposition


In music, the fourth tone on the
Gile i t"Lr ;
An irregular verb with its past
tense and past participle being
different from each other and
different from its infinitive.
Preposition.
Water-bird.
Creek on the Left Bank of the
Essequibo River in Guyana.
Comb.form Biology relating to or
denoting an egg or ovum.


The more you play the greater is
the possibility of winning. Once
again Mr. R. Samai has
demonstrated this. However,
the amount of entries submitted
must be covered by the relevant
sums of money or they will not
be judged. Then place those
entries in a Chronicle Crossword
box at a location near to you.

Residents of Cove & John and
its environ can place their
entries in the Chronicle
Crossword box at Ms. Gladys
Geer's (L. Mohabir) Business
Place at Lot 6, Public Road,
Cove & John, East Coast
Demerara.

If you need coupons just
purchase a copy of the Sunday
or Wednesday Chronicle.. For
extra coupons, purchases can
be made at c oi 'it;,::-. in Linden,
New Amsterdam and
Georgetown. You can also
obtain extra coupons from Mr.
Vincent Mercurius of D'Edward
Village, Rosignol, Berbice.
They cost $20,00 each or
$40.00 for two as they appear in
the Sunday or Wednesday
Chronicle.
Players are reminded that no


entry is opened before 12.30
pm on the day the puzzle is
drawn and that judging does
not begin before 4.30 pm
when the last entry is opened.
The solution to the puzzle is
not known before that time.

This apart, our general rules


Thanks
Crossword Committee






Students. now that
youNi have resumed
classes. strive for
c.cellence. Don't
I ustc \,'..r time or
the precious time
of others. Time
v'.slc can only be
regretted not
L' '. ii. 'Ul.


4, ,- -,. ,9 ~oSOWN


REGIONAL DEMOCRATIC COUNCIL
REGION NO.5 (MAHAICA/BERBICE)

Tenders are invited from suitably qualified Contractors to undertake
the following works:- "

A. EDUCATION BUILDINGS

1. Ceiling of Floor over lower flat, Ithaca Primary.
2. General Rehabilitation of Bath Primary and Nursery.
3. Rehabilitation of #29 Primary.
4. Extension to Lichfield Nursery.
5. Rehabilitation of Seafield Primary.
6. F.el. ', ., '.:., of Calcutta Primary.
7. Painting of Mahaicony Primary.

B. HEALTH BUILDINGS (Capital)
C ;ri|;:" of Fort Wellington Dental Department.

CURRENT:-

8. Rehabilitation of Medex Living Quarters, Fort Wellington.
9. Rehabilitation of Doctors Living Quarters, Fort Wellington.
10. Rehabilitation of Fort Wellington Hospital.
11. Repairs to No. 28 Health Centre.

C. LAND DEVELOPMENT:

12. Construction of 1st Cross Street, Hope Housing Area, West
Coast Berbice.

D. COMMUNITY ROAD

13. Construction of Foot Path, Crazy Town.

E. MISCELLANEOUS ROADS:

14. Construction of Foot Path opposite Sookram's residence, De
Edward, West Bank Berbice.
15. Construction of Good Faith Cremation Site Road.

F. DRAINAGE & IRRIGATION (Capital)

16. Construction of R.C Aquaduct, Perth Biaboo Canal/Bromlands.

G. DRAINAGE & IRRIGATION (Current)

17. Maintenance of Drains within Mahaicony/Abary N.D.C.
18. Maintenance of Drains within Woodlands/Farm N.D.C.

H. HEALTH EQUIPMENT:


Fracture Bed with overhead trapeze.
Spring Bed (institutional) manual/electric.
Infant Incubator (1)
Dental Chair (complete) (1)


Tenders are required to submit the following:-

(1) A VALID Certificate of Compliance from the Commissioner of
Inland Revenue.
(2). A VALID Certificate of Compliance from the General Manager,
N.I.S (Employer).
(3) Records of previous performance in areas tendered for (2-3
years).
(4) List of Equipment where applicable.
(5) List of Human and Financial resources.
(6) Triplicate copies of Tenders (original and duplicate)

Tender documents can be obtained from the Regional Administrative
Office, Fort Wellington, West Coast Berbice for a nonrefundable fee
of fifteen hundred dollars ($1,500.00) each.

Tenders for each Job must be separately enclosed in sealed
envelopes clearly indicating the job applied for and addressed to:-

Chairman
Regional Tender Board
Fort Wellington, West Coast Berbice.

Tenders must be deposited in Tender Box, Regional Democratic
Council, Fort Wellington, West Coast Berbice not later than 9:00
a.m on Thursday 1st August, 2005.

Tenders or their representative may be present on Thursday 1st
August, 2005 when the bids would be opened.

J. MARINE
REGIONAL EXECUTIVE OFFICER
REGION NO. 5. (MAHAICA/BERBICE)

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


IWvIS oIM BS91


Across. agrolog>, agrononm, arc. ark. aocadot'
A\OL, beyond, boot, deface, deforin, EARV"
earn, ego, Enu, Eva, FA, FAQ, fogy, foot, gain,,
grow, Gt, harm, hurt, HQ, in, into, KE, know,
NE. nee, NW, of, on, onto, oo-, quake, Rai,
ready, RE, Ry, Ryan, shake, show, stress, tact,
teal, tern, woo.


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


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16 -,


_-_7_


Lmpvc







.- ------------------. 7_


7 >


MTV CHANNEL 14 CABLE
65

06:45 h Sign On With Bhajan
Melodies
07:00 h Dabi's Musical Hour
07:30 h Bhakti Bhajans
08:00 h Christ For The Nation
(Live)
08:30 h Current Affairs
09:00 h Indian Movie
12:00 h Religious Melodies
12:15 h Avon Video & DVD
Musical Melodies
12:45 h Current Affairs
13:00 h Asian Variety Show
14:00 h Ramayan
15:00 h English Movie
17:30 h Focus On Youths In
Islam
18:00 h Birthday & Other
Greetings
18:15 h Death Announcements/
In Memoriam
19:00 h Current Affairs
19:30 h IBE Highlights Live
20:30 h Indian Movie
23:00 h English Movie
00:00 h Sign Off


NCN INC. CHANNEL 11

02:00 h NCN 6 O'clock New
Magazine (R/B)
02:30 h Late Nite with GINA
03:00 h Movie
05:00 h Inspiration
05:30 h Newtown Gospel Hour
06:00 h Cricket: Australia vs
England (Day 4)
08:00 h Lifting Guyana to
Greatness
08:30 h The Fact
09:00 h Cricket Resumes
13:30 h Breaking The Silence
(Live)


14:30 h Catholic Magazine
15:00 h Growing With IPED
16:00 h Local Indian
Performers
16:30 h Family Forum
17:00 h Lutheran Men's
Fellowship
17:30 h Guysuco Roundup
18:00 h NCN 6 O' clock News
Magazine
18:30 h Kala Milan
19:00 h One On One
19:30 h Close Up
20:00 h 60 Minutes
21:00 h The St. George's
Concert
22:00 h Guyana Nite 2005
23:00 h Movie


WRHM CHANNEL 7

06:30 h BBC News
07:00 h NBC Today
09:00 h CBS Sunday
10:30 h Face the Nation
11:00h CNN News
11:30 h First Kid
01:15 h Tennis: Arthur Ashe
Kids Day
15:00 h PGA Golf: Buick
Championships
18:00 h Eye On The Issues
18:30 h NBC New
19:00 h 60 Minutes
20:00 h Cold Case
21:00 h Rome (Part 1)
. 23:00 h NBC News


VTV CHANNEL 46 CABLE
102

07:00 h Full House
07:30 h Indian Music Video
08:00 h Ram's Super Hour
09:00 h Igloo Quiz Time


DEMERARA HARBOUR BRIDGE CLOSURE TO ROAD
TRAFFIC FOR SUNDAY, AUGUST 28, 2005


For Ocean going vessels & Trawlers 12:30h
For Ocean Going Vessels opening last about 1-1"2hrs

PEDESTRIANS-lDO NOT S ITO BIDGE.RAILS


10:00 h Memory Lane
11:00 h Movie
13:00 h Movie
15:00 h Movie
17:00 h Travelers Extreme
(Live)
18:00 h Discovery Health
19:00 h Majesty 1, Music
Lesson (Live)
20:00 h Sports
21:00 h Fashion TV
21:30 h Khans Watch Repair
Center Family Time (Sanford &
Sons)
22:00 h Movie
23:50 h Sign Off


CHANNEL


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 Go Figure
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
BiblicaLFoundation
21:00 h McBride
23:00 h Three's Company
23:30 h Night Court
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 CNN
14:00 h Charlotte Street
Wesleyan Church
14:30 h Methodist Church
15:00 h Today's Living with
Don Clower g
15:30 h Faith & Truth
16:00 h Golf
18:00 h Movie: Wishful
Thinking
20:00 h Extreme Makeover
21:00 h Larry King Live


CHANNEL 18


05:00 h Sign On
05:10 h Meditation
05:30 h Quran This Morning
06:00 h R. Gossai General Store
presents Krishna Bhajans
06:15 h Jetto's Lumber Yard
presents Krishna Bhajans
06:45 h Timehri Maha Kali
Shakti Mandir presents
Ramayan
07:00 h Ramroop's Furniture
Store presents Religious
Teachings
07:30 h Kennav Holdings Ltd
presents Krishna Bhajans
07:45 h A&S Enterprise
presents Krishna Bhajans
08:05 h Sa Re Ga Ma (Musical
Notes)
09:30 h Damodar Lila
10:00 h Sunday Morning
Services by Pt Reepu Daman
Persaud
11:00 h Classic Movie:
Hanuman


weatherhe r

" atch...

uL 6


TODAY'S FORECAST: Mainly fair is expected to continue
WINDS: Northeasterly lo Southerly at 1 to 7m.p.s
WAVES: Moderate reaching about 1.8 m in open waters.
HIGH TIDE: 12 02h at (2 15mand 23 35h at (2:33m)
LOW TIDE: 05 26h at(1 15m) and 17 18h at (1 40m)
GEORGETOWN TIMEHRI NEW AMSTERDAM
SUNRISE: 05-46h Nil Nil
SUNSET: 18:02h Nil Nil
MAXIMUM TEMPERATURE: 29.0 32.5C over coastal areas
and 29.5 33 OC over inland and interior locations.
MINIMUM TEMPERATURE: 22 0- 24.0C over coastal areas
and 22 5 24 5C over near inland and interior locations
RAINFALL: Nil
RAINFALL ACCUMULATED : 56.7mm
MARINE ADVISORY: Fishermen and other marine users
are advised not to damage or interfere with the ocean
platforms, whose data are vital to the provision of the
weather information and warnings for the safety of the
marine community.
HIGH TIDE ADVISORY: NIL
SPRING TIDE ADVISORY: NIL
FOR WEATHER RELATED QUERIES PLEASE CALL ---
261-2216, FAX 261-2284


12:00 h Death Announcements
& In Memoriam
13:00 h DVD Movie: Mere
Humsafar
16:00 h Guruknla 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/
Anniversary/Congratulations/
Death Announcements & In
Memoriam
20:00 h DVD Movie: 7 1/2
Phere
23:00 Ji Action Movie: Stone
Killer
03:30 h Sign Off


CHANNEL 6

05:00 h Inspiration Time
06:30 h Deaths and In
Memoriam
06:50 h Arya Samaj Programme
07:00 h GYO Religious


16:15/20:30 hrs
"MAN OF THE HOUSE"
Tommy Lee Jones
plus
"SPANGLISH"
with Adam Sandier


L 3-,IIIiJtI I


Programme
07:15 h Om Namah Shiva
08:00 h Geetmala
09:00 h Indian Movie
12:00 h Deaths and In
Memoriam
12:30 h Radha Krishna Mandir
Satsang
13:30 h Cartoons
14:30 h Sanatan Sharma
15:00 h End Times
15:30 h Maximum Vibes
16:30 h Gins: The Diary
17:00 h Greetings
17:50 h Viewpoint by Vibert
Parvatan
18:00 h Indian Cultural Time
18:30 h Eye on the Issues
19:00 h Deaths and In
Memoriam
20:25 h Interlude
20:30 h Voice of the People
21:00 h Heartland Music
21:30 h Deaths and In
Memorial
22:30 h Viewers Choice English
Movie
00:30 h English Movie
02:30 h English Movie
04:30 h Documentary


13.45 hrs
MURDER
16-30 / 20:30 hrs
"MISS CONGENIALLTY 2"
plus
"DEATH WARRANT"


..... p pp p pp p lln p p pp u....


N.B. GUIDES ARE SUBJECT TO
CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE


-. "Copyrighted Material .
o-- Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"






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


SUN Oifi h *Rdiwd'Abqu!i


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1' r


Please check


your ads on the first day of appearance. For queries call Pratima on Tel:


WORK from home for
US$$$$ weekly. Information?
Send stamped envelope to
Nicola Archer, PO Box 12154
.Georgetown, Quyana.
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.
ENTREPRENUER SEEKS
INVESTMENT PARTNER FOR
LOCAL PRODUCTION OF
NOVELTY HI-TECH SECURITY
DEVICES. THESE DEVICES ARE
IN HIGH DEMAND AND SALES
ARE GUARANTEED BOTH
LOCALLY AND WORLDWIDE.
$100 000 X 55 REQUIRED. CALL
FOR APPOINTMENT. TEL. # 628-
8600,. 264-3140.



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.



ENROL at Samaroo's
Institute, Maraj Building. We
offer classes for school children
and adults. Enter for Pre-CXC,
CXC, '0' Levels, the new SAT,
CAPE and 'A' Level Maths..
223-1971.


!] I I. l 1 i rl i n,.',


.
C A ," -.








no '
225 -364. 225-" 7'
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.


CERTIFICATE Programme
in HIV/AIDS pre and Post Test-
Counselling. Call 231-1284
AUOPS.


TC
COMPUTER TRAINING CENTRE
58 Upper Robb & Oronoque
Sts., Bourda
Tel: 225-1540
Personalised Computer Training
Small Classes
Microsoft Office.
Computerised Accounting
Computer'Repairs, A+ and
Network + Certifications
r.,1 : 1; : P hr.-r, ] n cr,,. 'I.:
.r ipfl. t..Ic
Day, Evening and
Weekend Class'.s.

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
266-2238.
EDUCATIONAL ACADEMY
OF ARTS. Full-time Primary &
Secondary Departments.
Register in this friendly/Christian
environment where excellent
CXC Grades are being obtained.
Lot 49 Brickdam, Stabroek
(Behind Williams Shipping). Our
trained and qualified teachers
will- meet your child's need for
individual attention. Tel. 225-
6498, 9 am -12 noon.



Weekend Classes
Offers all Business &
Science Subjects
S.. i. A& B.
i-!. ,s Economics
Fui Time Ciasses -
Mon. Fri
School Childrer -.
Classes fvort Fri
Adult Classes -
Mont. -
Saturday classes
alsoI av~ailabe.
CIasses commence
Sept 12
Lgcaliun
Croa & Sreets
Tel: .: '- "..', 227.3
626-4043, .-



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.
EARN a Certificate.
Diplora 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.
APEX EDUCATION register
now for Nursery, Primary,
Secondary and Adult Literacy
continuing classes. Fees for full-
time classes as low as $4 500
monthly and evening classes
fees as low as $500 monthly.
Come in at 11 Vryheid's Lust
Public Road and 22 Atlantic
Gardens. ECD. Tel. 220-9303.
PRACTICAL EJectronic
Course beginning September
19, 2005. Learn to repair
televisions, amplifiers,
microwave ovens, combination,
CD Players, radio & tapes, etc.
Course suitable for technicians,
hobbyists and school dropouts.
Earn while you learn. Call Abdui's
Electronic Servicing, For further
information, Tel. 225-0391, 226-
6551.


ENROL now. Pitman's
English, Reading, Writing,
Shorthand, Typewriting. Full
and crash courses office practice
& Computer Classes. Individual
attention. School reopens 5"
September, 2005. Tel. 226-0708
or 619-4401
HELLO, Early School
Leavers, would you like to
become a Goldsmith?'Please
contact Joseph Narine and Sons
at 207 West Lusignan, ECD.
Classes start early in Sept. For
further details call Tel., No. 220-
6399, ask for Joseph Narine. I
can teach you to design all
types of jewellery, from a baby
ring to a hollow bangle,
including filigree work. Anyone
is welcome.



FOOD WARMERS. TEL.
226-0170.
AVAILABLE for your Kid's
Party blown up air castle and
15 f. trampoline. Contact Party
Store. Tel. # 226-0945.


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



PRUDENTIAL SCHOOL-of
MOTORING "You train to Pass".
227-1063, 226-7847, 648-4827.
ENROL now at Soman &
Sons Driving School, First
Federation Building, Manget
Place & Croal Street. Manual &
automatic. Phone # 225-4858/
622-2872.
ENROL now at Shalom
Driving School. Lot 2 Croal
Street, Stabroek. Youacould 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


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


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.



THE Junior/Senior Singles
Dating Service 18 80 yrs.
requests its members,
prospective members & friends
o call the service on Tel. 223-
8237 for more information
concerning its 2" anniversary
Sand after lunch lime & dance.
ook your tickets now. Mon. -
Fri. 8:30 am- 6 pm. Sat. 10
am 4pm.
CENTRE OF BRAZILIAN
STUDIES of the Brazilian
Embassy invite flip qen-r31
public to the : r, ... ,- ,i ,-,.-
movie. Lisbela .,,,' i, : ...... ,iii. P
(comedy with English subtitles)
.n 1-i screen. Dale: Friday,
-.1,-1 12, 2005. Time 19:00 -
. i Y,, hrs. Venue: 309 Church
St., Q/town. ,P mi,_'ic, n free. Call
to reserve F, -.-'l i,-1 # 226-
2573 or 226-&054.


MAGAZINE Worldwide Pen
Friend. Information? Send
stamped envelope CFI, PO
Box 12154 Georgetown,
Guyana.
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 60 yrs. Tel.
223-8237. Mon. Fri. 8:30 am -
6pm. Sat. 10 4pm.
MIDDLE aged divorced
Indian Guyanese professional
would like to correspond with
females from both locally and
abroad for a very serious
relationship leading to
marriage. Hobbies:
Corresponding, travelling,
music, movies, meeting and
chatting with intellectuals. Write
to: Jake, P.O. Box 12351,
Bourda, Georgetown, Guyana.



PROMPT and reliable
school bus service around G/
town. Tel. 226-7699.
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
our property when you are away.
2-22410.
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.
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,
as stoves., etc. Freezezone
enterprises, 6 "A" Shell Road,
Kitty. Telephone 227-0060, 616-
5568.
NO need to stress yourself
any further. If you have a place
to rent or sell we can efficiently
expedite it. Also a vehicle to sell
Call us NOW on 223-8175 &
ask for Bibi or Apn 618-1642.
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, 626-2847 (anytime).
PROFESSIONAL repairs to
your televisions-, CDs and DVD
Players, amplifiers and stereo
systems. microwave ovens, etc.
Call Abdul's Electronic
... i" Tel. 225-0391 or 226-
-.,' ~,- years in the business
of repairs). Technicians call us
for giveaway deals (huge
discounts) on service manuals.



2 FEMALES & male to work
at Car Wash. 231-1786.
1 LIVE-IN Baby-sitter.
Goldfield Inc. Lot C Eccles.
EBD. Tel. # 233-2423.


SALESMAN needed. MUST
HAVE OWN VEHICLE. 660-8129
or 641-5207.
Vacancy exists for female,
18 25 at Twins Drug Store.
Apply in person 625-2710.
1 WELDER/Fabricator, 2
Male Bahir to work in Interior.
Call 225-7118 office hours.
TRUCK Drivers. Apply in
person with written application
to Lens, Sheriff & Fourth
Sts., C/ville.
ONE Gardener & Handyman
(Day shift) on the East Coast, LBI
residential. Tel. 220-2695 for
information. ,
EXPERIENCED Nail
technician, Sales Reps. and
Stock/Delivery Clerk. Apply in
person to Clippers at 200 Camp
Street.
ONE Day Shift Handyman,
one Security and Sales
Attendant and Waitress. Tel.
226-6527. Tennessee
Entertainment Centre.
KITCHEN Assistant, Cashier,
Bill boy. Apply in person to
Kamboat Restaurant, 51 Sheriff
St. or 17 Vryheid's Lust, ECD.
ONE female to manage Bar
& supervise business. Must have
passes in Accounts, English .and
Maths. Age from 20 years. Tel. #
231-1786.
SALES Clerks must have
knowledge of Maths and
English, 2 yrs working
experience. Apply in person with
written application to Lens,
Sheriff & Fourth Streets, C/ville.



FEWLSALESPERSON (FOR
COMPI R DPAMENT)

Musthave:
Passes in at least 3 subjects
O'Level or equivalent
*Adequate knowledge of
computers and accessories
r .: . :n u ,' .1.I II.,

COMPUTER TECHNICIAN
Must have.
Passes in at least 3 subjects
Level or equivalent
Al least 2 years experience i this
field

B ring w r i 1 e n
a pplicationi'recommendations
directly to:
The Cashier
Central Electronics
67 Robb St
Lacytown. Georgetowni

2 (TWO) cashiers, honest and
pleasant. Must possess CXC and
be Computer literate. Apply in
person at Texaco along
Vlissengen Road. Applicants
have until August 27, 2005.
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
Vryheids Lust, ECD. Tel. 220-
9303. Before 31" August, 2005
APEX EDUCATION -
Rewarding career opportunities
available for teachers in all
.subject areas and levels. Must
be trained and experienced.
Apply with written application to
the Director of Studies 11
Vryheid's Lust, Public Road.
ECD. Tel. 220-6139.
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/towrn.
DATA ENTRY CLERKS
NEEDED Person should have
computer knowledge, good
phone personality, able to work
independently and work well with
others. Contact Email
-joshddis@hotmail.co,n 231-
3156. 9 am to 5 pm.


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.
A vibrant, financially stable
company with branch offices in
Vreed-en-Hoop and Parika is
looking for Career Oriented
Persons who are desirous of
Marketing Financial Products.
You can earn a minimum of $50
000 per month. Training would
be provided. You will be
eligible to join the Company's
Medical and Pension Schemes.
Applicants must be mature and
possess a minimum of three (3)
GCE or CXC subjects or any
equivalent qualification.
Applicants would be considered
from West Bank Demerara, West
Coast Demerara and East Bank
Essequibo. Kindly send
application PO BOX 10607.


LAND FOR SALE
OLEANDER Gardens 89 ft
by 152 ft. Price $25M.
Call: 612-0349.
LINDEN Highway- ,10 acres
land. Ideal poultry, general
.farming $3.5M. Ederson's -
226-5496.
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 lot
- eight hundred thousand
dollars. Best, WCD, light, water,
phone are available. Singh -.
54-0101.
FRIENDSHIP, EBD (one)
acre of developed land for any
type of investment. Call 225-
8241 or 663-4989, 663-1396.
NUMBER 2 Canal Polder,
24 acres of agricultural land -
15 thousand US dollars. Call
592-226-2803.
DEMERARA River -
Versailles, West Bank 24 acres,
road and river frontage 65 000
US Dollars. Call 592-226-2803.
DEMERARA River 200
acres, river frontage for dry dock,
poultry, sawmill agriculture,
housing, etc. US$1 500 per
acre. Call 592-226-2823.
1 LARGE house lot in
Yarrawkabra, Soesdyke Linden
Highway. Size 300' x 100'. Price
- $800 000. Call 227-3767 after
work.
OPPOSITE Sand Hill,
Demerara River 88 acres.
Ideal ships, trawler, cattle,
general farming $15M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
GUYSUCO Gardens, west
of U.G. Road. Le Ressouvenir
North, Atlantic Gardens, Ogle.
Tel. 226-8148, 625-1624.
DUNCAN Street
approximately 120' x 45',
GuySuCo Gardens, west of U.G.
Road, Atlantic Gardens. Ogle.
Tel. 226-8148, 625-1624.
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, 1 800'/8'000. Ideal wharf,
or sea port, access Essequibo
River $100 000 per acre.
Ederson's 226-5496.
GREIA- Yarrawkabra -
house lot, 100 x 300 ft. $1M;'
Annandale, ECD $1.5M; 47
acres Kuru Kuru, Linden
highway S20M neg. Tel. 225-
3737, 641-8754.
BETTER HOPE PUBLIC RD.,
ECD PRIME COMMERICAL
LAND, FULLY FENCED. Three-
corner lot suitable for any type of
business. Tel. 222-2628, 645-
4749, 645-0257..


page 11 & 18.p65


- -- ~











GATED community with
(24) hours security. Exclusively
residential lots at Pin.
Versailles, West Bank
Demerara size 6 000 12
000 sq. ft., priced from $3.9M.
Immediately Transportable.
Contact Seetaram # 264-
2946/7.
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.
LAND with structure for 2-
storey building @ Eccles -
$4M; 160'/140' @ Soesdyke -
$15M; Eccles Public Road -
$20M; house lot @ Alexander
Village $5M; house lot @
Meadow Bank $5M; house lot
- 50'x 100'- South Ruimveldt
- $5.5M; 120' x 91' Versailles -
$75M; 100 acres Pomeroon -
$7M4 442 acres @
Blankenburg, one acre $300
000; 17 house lots 43 x 150
& 50 x 143 @ Blankenburg -
$20M; large @ Camp Street -
$78M. Contact Future Homes
Realty on 227-4040, 628-
0796, 611-3866, 616-9598.
LAND at Nismes, WBD, 5
minutes drive from the
Demerara Harbour Bridge
measuring 150 ft. along the
public Road by 470 ft. from the
public road to Nismes Old
oad. There is a trench on the
Southern side of the land. This
land can give 9 house lots
measuring 50 ft. wide by 86 ft.
in length. This is good for
Factory, Bond, Hotel, Livestock
farm, etc. Price $16M. Land
at Supply, EBD from Supply
Public Road to Conservancy
measuring 240 ft. along the
Public Road and 9 000 ft. from
Public Road to Conservancy
going with dwelling, house,
farm, and orange trees. Price -
$45M neg. Land at Cummings
Lodge, ECD measuring 70 ft
by 94 ft $35M. Land at Pearl
Housing measuring 50 ft by 80
ft $1M. Call Ambrose
Enterprise 227-0809, 226-
6513.



ONE 1-bedroom apt. $22
000 monthly. Tel. 225-8149.
FURNISHED flat to let
overseas visitors. Telephone
226-0242.
ROOMS self-contained -
$5 000 weekly. Mrs. La Rose -
227-0501.
ROOM FOR SINGLE
WORKING FEMALE. TELE-
PHONE: 227-0928.
BOTTOM flat to rent. 46
CC Eccles. Contact # 223-
8991.
BEL Air Park. Unfurnished.
Price neg. Call 226-1769, 612-
3607.
BY owner. Business place
in Barr St. Tel. No. 231-7903.
SHORT-TERM RENT-
ALS FOR OVERSEAS
VISITORS. PHONE 225-
9944.
3-BEDROOM concrete top
flat at 13 Supply, EBD. Price -
$35 000. Call 621-4961,
266-2452.
SPACIOUS 2-bedroom
apartment rent $30 000. Call
222-4045, 222-2465.
ONE two (2)-bedroom
bottom flat at Liliendaal $35
000. Tel. # 222-3436.
QUEENSTOWN,
furnished two and three-
bedroom flats. Telephone
226-5650.
1 TWO-bedroom house.
Lusignan, ECD. Serious
enquiries only. Tel. 617-8590.
FULLY furnished two-
bedroom house in Bel Air Park.
Phone 592-225-8153.
FLAT WITH 3-BEDROOM.
Good access to high schools.
Tel. 226-1503 after 3 pm.
1 SELF-CONTAINED
furnished room for a single
working person $16 000. 225-
6184.
-1 2-BEDROOM apt. -
unfurnished. fully grilled
bottom flat $25 000. 225-
6184.
THREE-BEDROOM apt.
(new) Good Hope, Housing
Scheme, ECD, all amenities,
etc. Call 645-6409.
BEL AIR PARK fur-
nished executive house on
double lot US$1 500. #
231-2285/612-2766.


ONE 2-bedroom semi
furnished house, Prashad Nagar.
227-3128, 223-7919.
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.
NANDY Park, Campbellville,
Liliendaal, Charlotte St., Eccles,
Industry, Lusignan, etc. 233-6160.
BIG & spacious 4-storey
building suitable for school, office,
business, etc. Tel. # 614-2022, 220-
0556.
2-BEDROOM bottom flat.
Grilled, self-contained.
Preferably married couple. Tel.
233-2240.
BUNGALOW type in Nandy
Park, Collingswood Ave. $75
000 per month. 227-5500. 227-
2027.
THREE-bedroom upstairs
flat. 117 'A' Section C, Ent.,
Melanie. ECD. Serious enquiries.
Call 626-1620.___
2-BEDROOM apartment top
flat, Middle Road La Penitence -
$25 000. Single/couple preferred.
227-6690.
TOP & bottom spaces suitable
for business, office, school or any
other purpose. Tel. 614-2022, 220-
0556.
FROM Sept. 1s1 2-bedroom
apt. No flooding, low crime area,
parking. Tel. 233-2915.
1 BOTTOM flat 2-bedroom
Ogle Air Strip Road. Single or
couple. Tel. # 222-5099.
FURNISHED American
styled apts. Suitable for a couple
or single person $4 000/ $5 000
per day. Call 231-6429, 622-
5776.
ONE two-bedroom
apartment. Located at 2E21
Cummings Lodge, H/Scheme.
Contact Dolly on tel. # 617-
3632.
FURNISHED ROOM DE-
CENT, SINGLE WORKING FE-
MALE. TEL: 226-5035 (08:00 -
17:00 HRS).
AVAILABLE immediately -
small, fully grilled, self-contained,
1-bedroom apartment for rent $25
000 mth. Call 615-3530.
COLONIAL-STYLED
building (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.
1 2-BEDROOM spacious,
unfurnished bottom flat. 131
Alma Avenue, Prashad Nagar, G/
town $45 000. Tel. 225-8088.
BARIMA Ave., Bel Air Park -
4-bedroom house, all amenities,
suitable for overseas visitors.
Contact 226-6848, 227-3398.
ONE lower business flat situated
at Lot 1 Non Pariel, Area A, East
Coast Demerara. Apply to
Jerome Fredericks at same loca-
tion.
APTS. and houses -
furnished and unfurnished for
short and long term. Call 226-
2372. (Central G.T. business
place @ $70 000).
FULLY furnished 1 & 2-
bedroom apartments. Air
conditioned hot and cold, parking
space to rent. For overseas visitors.
Tel. 218-0392.
2-BEDROOM unfurnished @
Alberttown $35 000; 4-bedroom
top flat unfurnished @ Bagotville
- $70 000; 1-bedroom bottom flat
unfurnished @ Tucville $25
000; 2-bedroom top flat
unfurnished @ Industry- $30 000;
3-bedroom top flat with A/C,
unfurnished @ Mc Doom $55
000; 2-bedroom bottom flat, fully
furnished @ Kitty US$30 per
day, 3-bedroom top flat
unfurnished @ Bagotstown $30
000, 3 houses unfurnished @
Blygezith Gardens US$1 000,
2-bedroom top flat unfurnished
@ Kitty $45 000.
BEL AIR PARK furnished -
US$2 000; Subryanville,
unfurnished US$1 200:
Republic Park, furnished US$1
500; Bel Air Park, furnished -
US$1 500 neg.; Cummings St. -
US$3 000; Rahaman Park -
US$2 000; Shamrock Gardens -
US$1 200 US$4 000; Bel Air
Springs, fully furnished US$4
000; Camp St., top flat -
US$800; Oleander Gardens,
ECD, unfurnished US$1 200;
Ogle. fully furnished US$1 200.
Contact Future Homes Realty @
227-4040, 611-3866, 628-0796.
616-9598.


1 3-bedroom concrete top
flat at Golden Grove Village.
Contact Tel. # 623-5318, for
more info.
1 3-BEDROOM bottom flat
situate at Lot 18 Providence Park,
EBD with all conveniences.
Contact 233-5510.
3-BEDROOM cottage.
Inside toilet and bath with
telephone at 89 Sparendaam,
H/S ECD. Call 227-5230 or 613-
0217.
EXECUTIVE fully furnished
2-bedroom Lamaha Gardens -
US$600, Bel Air Village 3-
bedroom US$650. Tel. 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.
KITTY $30 000, Business
place $40 000, Restaurant,
office space, Beauty salon
Internet cafe and Bond space.
K. S. RAGHUBIR Agency. Office
225-0545.
BEL AIR PARK -- 3-bedroom
unfurnished US$1 200 neg.;
Bel Air Park, 5-bedroom
furnished -US$2 500 neg.; La
Penitence 2-bedroom $25 000;
OFFICE SPACE Charlotte
Street $60 000: $50 000; $20
000; Hadfield St. $50 000.
LAL'S REALTY 231-7325.
Email lals-realty@yahoo.com
FURNISHED two-bedroom
apt. Ideal for a couple or single
pGerson US$500 per mth. and
S$25 per day. Cal 227-3546 or
624-1881.
RESIDENTIAL and
commercial properties.
Furnished and unfurnished.
Prices ranging from $40 000
upwards. Tel. 226-1192, 623-
7742.
ONE (1) front apartment
suitable for a couple to rent.
Situated at 259 Independence
Boulevard. Price $25 000 per
month. Call 227-3617.
ONE bottom flat 2-bedroom
toilet and bath at 96 Collingswood
Ave., Nandy Park, East Bank
Demerara. Contact S. Alii. Phone #
233-5070.
ONE room preferably single
male. For further information, call
222-5541, between 8 am and 6 pm,
Mon. to Friday.
1 2-BEDROOM bottom flat
apartment in Middle Rd., La
Penitence. Self-contained. Couple
or single. Rental $25 000.
Phone 227-0272.
GREATER Diamond -
residential 2-storey concrete
mansion 4-luxurious bedroom, or
offices, % acres land US$1 500
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 semi-
furnished house $65 000; 1 two-
bedroom lower flat semi-
furnished $40 000. Call # 222-
4046 after 6pm.
SPACIOUS, fully furnished
3-bedroom flat available for
overseas/local rental.
Apartments 2-bedroom best
suited for single working persons.
Call # 226-0210.
BUSY 4-corner store, brand
new. Fully equipped with 25 glass
cases, fully grilled office,
washroom, aFarm system,
telephone, 24 hours business
spot. Move in today, everything
in place US$1 260 monthly.
624-8402, 225-2503.
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
artment. Self -contained and AC.
contact C & S Night Club. Tel. 227-
3128, cell 622-7977.
FURNISHED (1-bedroom apt.)
- phone $25 000, Alexander
Village $20 000, Kingston (4-
bedroom) $60 000, Eccles $30
000, Bourda $40 000, Prashad
Nagar $40 000, rooms $12 000.
Call 231-6236.
1 LARGE 2-bedroom
apartment with inside toilet and
bath, overhead water, grill,
telephone, etc. at 4", Street,
Cummings Lodge, Greater
Georgetown. Price $35 000.
Contact Tel. # 222-3573.


OGLE 4-bedroom house -
$65 000. Also residential and
commercial properties within and
outside of Georgetown. Price -
$50 000 to US$3 500. Contact
Lewis Realty on Tel. No. 227-
2136.
NEW Mall opening. Office/
Showroom spaces available in
Middle and top floors. 190
Church Street (building before
Go-Invest in Church Street).
Contact Sandra 226-3284,
616-8280 for appointment.
ATLANTIC GARDENS -
LARGE TWO-STOREY
BUILDING, THREE BEDROOMS,
EACH MASTER ROOMS,
INCLUSIVE, LAUNDRY ROOMS,
LARGE KITCHENS. TEL. 227-
0972.
3 000 sq. feet office or sales
space, prime location, Croal
Street, Georgetown with ample
parking. 8 000sq. feet warehouse
space with secure compound.
Contact Neela, 17 Croal Street
& Sendall Place. Tel. 225-0683.
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.
FOR immediate lease on
Northern Hogg Island 200
acres of cultivated rice land
along with rice mill complete
with drying floor and dryer.
Also tractor, combine, bull-
dozer for sale. Contact: 626-
1506/225-2903. Serious
enquiries only.
COURIDA Park furnished
1-bedroom $40 000; BV 3-
bedroom $35 000; Bel Air
Gardens 4-bedroom, executive
- US$1 500; Eccles 2-bedroom
- $35 000. N. P. FINANCIAL
SERVICES 223-4928, 623-
3751, Nepent2002@yahoo.com
FOUR-bedroom fur. house
with swimming pool, servants
quarters, generator, two-car
garage, large fore court and back
Fawns. ECD US$2 500; office
space 1 600 sq. ft approx.,
Cf^-^!! o C4 h^,.-..I c4 flfl


MINI Super Market. 69
Hadfield St. & Louisa Row
Werk-en-Rust, G/town. Call
226-5210.
CUMMINGS Lodge, 3-
bedroom two-storeyed wood/
concrete $8M negotiable. Tel.
# 222-3446.
1 2-FLAT building, concrete
and wooden situate al 16 Public
Road, Kitty. Price $15 million.
Call 226-1531.
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.
TWO properties in Kitty,
business location, have
wonderful potential $13M neg.
Lodge from $3M up. Tel. 227-
2256.
RESIDENTIAL and
commercial properties. Price $8
million upwards. Contact Lewis
Realty on Tel. No. 227-2136.
1 TWO-storey house. 71 51'
& Light Streets, Alberttown, G/
town. Owner abroad. Must sell.
Call 623-9867 or 263-7390.
VARIETY Store &
Restaurant. 22 Lyng &
Evans Streets, Charlestown,
G/town. Call 227-7818, Cell
610-5606.
SELLING or renting your
property? Call Nexus Real
Estate 612-7198 for a higher
level in professional service.
BY owner Turkeyen Rd./
Railway Embankment corner. 2-
storey building, double lot,
transported. Contact Savitri -
642-4703.
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.


00ndel tit., StaioeK 2-6 IU2
000. Wills Realty 227-2612 BUSY 3-corner business and
223-1877. mansion, Middle & Cummings
22-17. Streets or triple Lot 1 building
3-BEDROOM top flat, fully earns- US$1 000 presently other
grilled. Available for married or 2 lots living quarters, lots of
working couple only. One large parking area. Must see, all
spacious concrete bond, 56 x 39, modern features. Practically
suitable for factory, processing new. 624-8402, 227-7677.
plant or storage. Fully fenced. KINGSTON/Seawall -
Contact R. Bacchus 13 Mc vacant 3-storey building. Ideal
Doom, Public Road. Next to Post luxurious suite, insurance,
Office. Tel. 226-1903. doctor's clinic. Inspection
SUBRYANVILLE: US$900 anytime. Ederson's 226-5496.
and US$1 200. BEL AIR GARDEN of Eden 7 'A
SPRINGS. 3-bedroom US$2 acres cultivated land, 4-bedroom
000. BEL AIR PARK: 3-bedroom residence workers house -
- US$1 500. UNIVERSITY $13.5M. Ederson's 226-5496.
GARDENS: 3-bedroom FRIENDSHIP riverside 4
US$2500 and lots more all over, house lots, 2-storey residential
including offices, bonds, etc. Call building, chicken farm with all
226-7128 Cell 615-6124. equipment $15M neg.
ABSOLUTE REALTY- "The Home Ederson's 226-5496.
of Better Bargains". SHERIFF/Garnett Sts. 2-
KITTY $35 000, CIVILLE storey, 4-bedroom house, back
$45 000, South Ruimveldt $50 lot, build your dream mansion,
000, Bel Air Park US$1 000, area tennis/pool $25M.
Subryanville, Prashad Nagar, Ederson's 226-5496.
Lamaha Gardens, Queenstown, ATLANTIC Gardens 2-
Bel Air Gardens, Bel Air New storey ranch type 4-bedroom
Haven, KINGSTON, ECCLES house, 2 lots, area swimming/
'AA', Courida Park, UNIVERSITY tennis, 8-car parking $35M.
GARDENS, HappyAcres, Office Ederson's 226-5496.
flat/building, MIDDLE STREET,
Main Street, High Street, Church CAMPBELLVILLE/Sheriff
Street, Brickdam, Croal Street. St. vacant new concrete
Others. Mentore/Singh Realty building, 6-bedroom with tubs,
225-1017, 623-6136. Jacuzzi, parking $16M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
ONE vacant two-storey VREED-EN-HOOP Public
concrete & wooden house with Roa ED-Encrete 2-storeyP Publ 4ic
on luxuriousedroom, building -
Street and the Atlantic Ocean. 28'/60' land 437/180' $25M.
Upper flat large balcony, 3- Ederson's 226-5496.
bedroom (1 self-contained, 2 with
A/C) and a study. Lower flat TURKEYEN near Caricom -
spacious living and dining 2-storey residence/business
rooms, large kitchen, laundry property, land 50'/150. Ideal
room and garage. Entire 4-5 star hotel $15M. Ederson's
building mosquito proof and fully 226-5496.
grilled. Overhead tank with CROAL St./Brickdam -
pressurised pump and water vacant 2-storey, 6-bedroom
heating. Guard hut with building. Ideal foreign offices,
washroom. Contact Jean at Lot insurance, internet cafe $30M.
8 Bel Air or telephone 225- Ederson's 226-5496.
1238, 623-0088. HOP Fast RBank femerarae


2-BEDROOM wooden house
situated at Lusignan, ECD. Tel.
617-8590.
390 REPUBLIC Park, first
half near to Play School. Tel.
225-5426, 621-3727.
ONE wooden and
concrete house 50E Sheriff
Street. Phone 223-1529.
CANAL NO. 2, North
Section 3-bedroom house
(concrete & wood). Tel. 263-
739.
1 HOUSE lot with 4
houses: Persons interested
please call 333-2420 Price ne-
gotiable.


- 2-storey property, land load to
river. Ideal large ships, beer
garden/restaurant $12M neg.
Ederson's 226-5496.
2-STOREY business/
residential property at 56
Section D Cumberland, East
Canje phone, electricity, etc.
Price nea. Tel. 628-5264,
339-2678
POPULAR Video Club in
very busy area in New
Amsterdam. Terms of Sale &
Occupancy can be negotiated.
Call 333-2990 or after ours -
333-3688.
4-BEDROOM concrete &
wooden house. Ketlev St.,
Charlestown, formerly Rudy's
Li quor Restaurant (corner lot)
- $18M neg. Contact 227-
6204.


GREIA- Cummings Lodge,
ECD, 3-bedroom, 2-storey
concrete and wood $9M neg.,
Railway Embankment Road-
$6M neg. Tel. 225-4398, 641-
8754.
URGENTLY needed -
Commercial, residential
buildings for sale or rent.
Atlantic Gardens, Happy Acres,
Queenstown. Ederson's 226-
5496.
QUEENSTOWN 2-storey
5-bedroom, 2 A/Cs, 2 toilets and
baths, bottom modern
conveniences, 3-car parking -
$16M. Ederson's 226-5496.
SOUTH Ruimveldt
Gardens vacant 2-storey
concrete/wooden 3-bedroom
mansion, fully grilled, garage -
$8M neg. 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.
PRASHAD Nagar vacant
2-storey, 5-bedroom concrete/
wood property, fully grilled,
parking $18M. Ederson's -
26-5496.
GEORGETOWN Central/
Overseas/Local Investors -
invest wisely. new 33 luxurious
suite hotel. Ederson's 226-
5496.
NEWTOWN, Kitty front
concrete/wooden 6-bedroom/
back 4-bedroom with toilet &
bath, kitchen $9M. Ederson's
- 226-5496.
LAMAHA GARDENS $22M;
Prashad Nagar $15M;
Queenstown $20M; Eccles $19M;
Meadow Brook Garden $9M;
Happy Acres- 25M. Call-223-1582
or 612-9785.
KITTY $10M, Business
place $11M, Duncan St: -
15M, Queenstown $12M and
Montrose $5M. K. S.
RAGHUBIR Agency. 130
Garnett St., Newtown, Kitty.
Office 225-0545.
ONE two-storey wooden
and concrete 4- bedroom
house, South Ruimveldt
Gardens Contact Ronald on
662-5033 or Samantha on
624-1370. No reasonable
offer refused. Vacant
possession.
DUNCAN ST. $16M; BV -
110M; CC ECCLES $7M,
$11M, $13M: Kitty $18M; N/
RUIMVELDT $15.5M. Many
more N.P. FINANCIAL
SERVICES, 223-4928, 623-
3 7 5 1
Nepent2002@yahoo.com
BEAUTIFUL ranch type
house in Earl's Court, four-
bedroom, vacant, owner
migrated. Price reduced from -
$22M to $15M. Must go, others
ranging from $7.5M $100M.
Contact Roberts Realty 227-
7627 Office, 227-3768, Cell
644-2099.
HOUSE on Eccles Public
Road $8M; brand new 2-flat
concrete house, in excellent
condition, D'Urban St.: 3-
bedroom house in South R/
veldt Gardens $8.5M; one-
flat 3-bedroom concrete
house, East' R/veldt.
Success Realty. 223-6524/
628-0747. -
QUEENSTOWN: 4-
bedroom concrete $52M.
HAPPY ACRES: New 4-
bedroom $29M. ROBB
STREET: Back 2-flat 3-bedroom
- $4M and lots more all over.
Call 226-7128, 615-6124.
ABSOLUTE REALTY "The
Home of Better Bargains".
ONE house on lot size
(50 x 150) and 7 % acres of
pasture land (fenced) situated
at lot 14 Charity Amazon,
Essequibo Coast and Bamboo
Dam respectively. Price
negotiable. Contact No. 227-
4938 ( 6 pm 6 am) and (612-
9588) anytime. Must go. Owner
leaving country.
ONE two-storey three-
bedroom executive house master
bedroom included fully furnished
with hot & cold water, one-
bathroom & two-half bath, living
room and dining room, maids
room, self-contained room with two
arages. Situated in Bel Air Park.
el. 225-8986 or 225-1206.
KITTY $7M C/ville $11M,
Bel Air Park $18M & $24M,
Prashad Nagar $16M neg,
Queenstown $13.5M, Lamaha
Gdns. $19M Continental Park -
$25M neg., Eccles 'AA $19M,
Regent St.- $45M, Robb St. -
$30M. Contact Carmen Greene's
Realty. Tel. 226-1192, 623-7742.
LARGE 5-bedroom
roerty on extra large lot of
land. Parking for 3 cars, air-
conditioned rooms, completely
fenced. Large storage bond.
Immediate vacant possession.
Excellent property for rental.
Income for local overseas
Guyanese. Priced for quick sale
at $10M. Contact Ms. Khan
on 624-4839, 628-2768.


j'~lA~ I~rrIPPIC~&19c~l0slreus- ~ - ----- --- - -- j- ~I


..







2 O UDYCHOIWRU


FOR SALE BY OWNER -
2-storey fully concreted house
5 bedrooms. 2 ful!
bathrooms, American fixture
faucet, sink, toilet, cabinet, hot
water tank, eating kitchen.
built-in wardrobe, central air-
conditioner, car garage, front
view to Public Road. Lot 6
Nandy Park, EBD. Interested
person only to call. Day 226-
7806: evening 225-8410.
TWO-FLAT concrete
building 4-bedroom, two-
family house at Duncan St..
Newtown, Kitty $13M; one-
flat concrete two-bedroom
house at Great Diamond
Housing Scheme, fenced
yard, fully grilled with back up
power supply $3.5M: two-
storeyed corner property at Bel
Air Village $15M neg.; one-
flat house at:Oronoque St.,
Queenstown $9M neg.; and
many others. Call Ambrose
Enterprise 227-0809, 226-
6513.
BEL AIR PARK $25M
neg. Kingston 3-storey,
concrete bid. $50M neg.
Church St. $60M neg. Sheriff
St. $60M neg. Regent St. -
US$950 000 neg. & US$550
000 neg. America St. -
US$550 000 neg. Ogle Air
Strip Road $50M & $30M
neg. Kitty $8M & $9M neg.
Friendship $8M, Plaisance -
$7M, Vryheid's Lust $5M neg.
Patentia $5M neg. Canal
No.1, house with 15 acres of
cane land $15M neg. LAL'S
REALTY 231-7325. Email
.lals-realty@yahoo.com
KENRICK LATCHMAN
SINGH & ASSOCIATES, UP
TO THE MINUTE REALTY. 158
Rupununi Street, Robins
Place, East Bel Air Park,
Georgetown, Guyana. Direct
592-225-8097, 592-226-5240
Cell 592-611-6376. Email:
uptotheminuterealty@yahoo.co.uk
IN BUSINESS, you don't get
what you desire you get what
you negotiate! Now, more
than ever, successful people
turn to UP TO THE MINUTE
REALTY for sound and
professional advice on all
EAL ESTATE MATTERS!
SELECTED PROPERTIES
FOR SALE. Residential
properties Bel Air Park,
Subryanville, Lamaha
Gardens, Gordon Street. Kitty,
Queenstown, Lamaha Street,
Georgetown, No. 63 Village:
walking distance to beach.
Land (4 x 108) ft. Lama
Avenue, Bel Air Park.
Commercial property Main
Street, next to Frdndec Travel
Service, Old Shellshock
building $30M.
3-BEDROOM concrete &
wooden house @ Triumph
Village @ $9M; 4-bedroom
concrete house @ South $9M;
3-bedroom wooden &
concrete house @ Prashad
Nagar $10M; 4-bedroom
concrete house @
Queenstown $12M; 3-
bedroom concrete house @
Non Pariel $5M; 3-bedroom
concrete house @ Republic
Park $13M; 4-bedroom
concrete & wooden house @
Kitty $18M; 6-bedroom
concrete & wooden house @
Cummings Street $10M
neg.; 3-bedroom concrete
house @ Atlantic Ville $32M;
house @ D'Andrade Street,
Kitty $9M, Contact Future
Homes Realty @ 227-4040,
628-0796, 611-3866, 616-
9598.
4-BEDROOM new
concrete house @ Alexander
Village $23M; 5-bedroom
concrete house @ Bel Air Park
- $23M; 5-bedroom concrete
house @ Kitty $6.5M: 5-
bedroom concrete house @
Carmichael Street $28M; 3-
bedroom wooden house @
Queenstown $9.5M; 4-
bedroom concrete house Bel
Air Park $45M; 5-bedroom
concrete house Bel Air Park
- $17M; 4-bedroom concrete
@ Continental Park $25M;
5-bedroom wooden house @
Triumph Village $12.5M;
one large building & land @
Lombard Street $18M; 3-
bedroom concrete house @
Diamond $5M; 14-bedroom
concrete building, Triumph
Village $18.5M; 5-bedroom
wooden & concrete house @
Annandale $7M; 3-bedroom
wooden house @ Annandale
- $3.5M; 5-bedroom concrete
house @ Prashad Nagar -
$18.5M; 5-bedroom wooden
& concrete building @
Vlissengen Road $35T.
Contact Future Homes Realty
on 227-4040. 628-0796, 616-
9598. 611-3866.


ONE three-storey building -
33.000 sq. at Parika. Ideal for hotel,
store, hospital or any other type of
business, etc. Any reasonable price
would be considered. Contact Len's
at Sheriff St For further information,
Tel. 227-1511. N.B.: Extra land to
extend building or new one.
OLEANiDER GDS. MiODERN
EXECUTIVE FOUR-BEDROOM
CONCRETE RESIDENCE. 3 self-
contained bedrooms Maid's
quarter. fully grilled, A/C, hot & cold,
pressurised water filtration system,
l--, ;.'i' mi space. Ideal for Tennis
.- u. Tel :22-2628, 645-4749,
645-0257.
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.
FIRST STREET,
ALBERTTOWN $7 500 000,
Second Street, Alberttown $8
000 000 negotiable. Call 226-
9700. Business property,
Georgetown 80 million Guyana
dollars, going business Russell
Street $10 million negotiable.
EARL'S 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.



POMPEK & Pekinese pups.
Telephone # 227-6202.
EARTH for sale. Delivery to
spot. Call 618-5192.
TIBITI and Dachshund
long hair Poodle. Tel. 231-
5865.
(1) 365 Ford Cargo
engine. Tel. 220-1068. Cell
625-0551.
(2) FORD Cargo cabs. Call
Ally. Tel. 220-1068. Cell 625-

KEEP offices open via
blackout, new manual
typewriter. Tel. 225-4937.
(2) 4-CYLINDER Ford cargo
engines. Call Ally 220-1068
or 625-0551.
DOBERMAN pup,
Doberman mixed with
Rottweiler, 2 years old. Tel.
227-4584.
BRAND new Maytag
Dryer, 220V, 60H. Also used
freezer. Tel. # 226-1769.
1 SEVEN-PIECE Dinette
set. Call 225-6293 after 6 prfi.
Price negotiable.
GERMAN Shepherd puppy,
female, vaccinated. Call Marc -
227-2510.
1 HONDA Prelude motor car,
sold as scrap $100 000. Tel.
226-0945.
2 IMPORTED Pool tables
Slate), in working condition.
'el. # 232-9167.
1 25 Yamaha engine, new
model. 1 8 Johnson engine. Call
268-2244. Road Master.
DIESEL water pumps -.2
and 3 inch, brand new from
UK. Call 261-5403 for details.
ORIGINAL Indian DVD, CD
and Stardust Magazines. Call 231-
4208.
LIMITED Household
appliances and articles. Phone -
225-0056.
HOUSEHOLD appliances,
furniture, almost new. Owner
leaving country. Tel. 613-8219.
ONE Bedford 330 diesel
engine. Good working condition.
Contact 265-3113 or 610-
6686.
USED corrugated sheets. Ideal
for fences and sheds. Telephone
(working hours) 226-7054,
PLUCKING MACHINE- on
wheels large barrel, 54 fingers
feather guard $75 000. Tel. 222-
4482.
EARTH for sale. Delivery to
spot. Excavating, grading and
levelling of land. Contact 621-
2160, 229-2520.
19" REMOTE Televisions
and 17" AOC Computer Monitors
- $20 000. Call 265-3050 or 660-
4510.


1 200 HP YAMAHA Outboard
engine. In excellent working
condition. Call 624-3667 or 612-
6743.
48 FT. wooden boat with
8000-Ib ice box. 48 Hp Yamaha
engine 1600-lb of rigged seine.
TelF 615-2398.
SHERWIN WILLIAMS paint.
All colours. Telephone # 220-
1014. Lot 6A Courbane Park,
Annandale.
1 21" PANASONIC TV (flat
screen) remote control, 1 RCA
VCR manual. Tel. 225-0516,
643-5647.
AMPLIFIER Equaliser CD/
DVD Player cassette player, with
speaker boxes $125 000. 622-
0267, 629-2239.
ONE brand new computer
with CD Burner, CD Walkmans.
car stereo and DVD Player.
Contact 225-4112, 626-9264.
AC UNITS brand new, 5
000 150 BTU, Kenmore brand.
Contact Juliana at 613-3319 or
226-7973. Going reasonable.
LABRADOR AND
RIDGEBACK.Mixed pups (females),
4 months old, vaccinated and
dewormed. Tel. 223-5034, 226-
7846 daily.






75 KVA GENERIATOR

Cabinet and on
trailer;
120 KVA in cabinet with
panel and transformers
for 440, 220, 110 volts,
single and triple phase;
35 KVA Nissan
vulcanising equipment
balancer, changer and
compressor.



Crown Mining
Tel: 226-4213623-1294

ONE (1) BEKO refrigerator in
perfect condition. Price negotiable.
Contact David on 225-0610/9.
Baby on 225-1612.
EARTH for gardens, parapets
or land. Good quality. Call 265-
3113 or 610-6686. Delivered to spot.
TELEVISIONS ( Remote)
14" $18 000, 19" $20 000 &
$22 000. Computers Pentium 3
& 4 $70 000 & $130 000, P-2 -
$50 000. Call 231-6236.
1 FLOOR model PLASTIC SEAL-
ING machine, 1 PORTABLE ELEC-
TRIC air compressor in excel-
lent condition. Tel: 222-4507/
623-7212.
PUPPIES for sale. Rottweiler and
German Shepherd, mixed,
vaccinated. Contact Doctor McLean.
Tel. 226-3592, 227-0116, 223-0754.
PARTS for dryers/
washers thermostats, belts,
pumps motors, couplings,
valves, etc. Technicians
available. Call 231-6429,
622-5776.
I PURE BRED PITBULL -
female 11 mths, old, red nose,
ears cropped. great for security
& breeding. Contact Ray 264-
2911 or 625-3139.
ONE 5 month old male
Dachshund $20 000; one
complete 2 ft. aquarium
includingq some fishes and
pump) $26 000. Tel. 231-7590
or 641-3306.
4-PIECE chair set $30 000,
1 large fridge $70 000, small
washing machine $30 000, 1
19" TV with stand $35 000.
Contact 610-8676.
STALLS for sale or rent, three
in a row, prime business spot.
Price negotiable. Contact
Sharon's Boutique, Stabroek
Market. Tel. 225-8986, 225-
1206.
NEW AVANTI- small
refrigerator $30 000. RECORDS
over 50 year collection.
Classical, Soul, Christmas, etc.
Buy the lot. Call 226-7128, 615-
6124.
ONE 250 XR Honda
Motorcycle with spare engine.
super trap exhaust, extra parts.
Contact # 622-1579 during day
time & 222-7866 at night.
Serious enquiries.
BRANID new Jialing 100cc
Dirt, CE 2621 $175 000 cash,
still under manufacturer warranty.
Owner leaving. Call Cris 615-
0068 or 2.2-2-3119. ,


PUPS MIXED BREED
DOBERMAN GERMAN
SHEPHERD. CALL- 223-5273-
4. MON. FRI. 8 AM 4 PM,
SAT. 8 AM 1-2 NOON.
1 4-HEAD Moulder, 3 cross
cut saws, 2 sharpeners, 2 band
saws, 1 surface. 1 broomstick
rnaciiine, 2 iuuters, JCB 3C Ii
Spare parts. 1 wood lathe, 2 drill
presses. Tel. 270-6460,.644-
0150.
PLANER/MOULDER, table
saw, USA made, excellent
mouldings $150 000.
PLUCKING: MACHINE on
wheels, feather guard, large
barrel, 54 fingers $75 000. Tel.
222-4482. .....................
FRESH home made yogurt
in a variety of delicious flavours
- grape, orange, strawberry,
pineapple, etc. Also plain, full
cream, diet low fat. For further
information, contact Merissa at
5 Nandy Park, Peter's Hall, EBD.
Tel. # 233-5289. 640-3261.
4 TVs, 3 VCRs, 3 DVDs, 1 CD
Player, 2 music sets, 2 microwaves,
1 chain saw, 4 mag rims, 1 Ryobi
saw. 1 movie camera, 1 camera, 1
Honda pressure, 1 Singer sewing.
machine, washer. 265-5876.
. WALL Divider $25 000,
Refrigerator $70 000, Dining set -
$18 000, TV $25 000, Keyboard
- $25 000. Blender $8 000,
Popcom popper $6 000. Call 626-
1620.
(1) ALUMINIUM truck box,
14 ft. length, 7 /2 ft. width and 7 /
ft. height, with chassis and wheel.
Ideal for movable canteen,
storeroom, etc. Tel. 220-1068. Cell
625-0551.
FIBREGLASS mat, resin,
Jel Hardware 8 x 4 sheet, trawler
life boat, 8 to 14 ft. We also do
repairs. 233-5207, 614-8095. 97
Parker St.. Providence. Opp.
Stadium.
6 WEEKS Pure bred
German Shepherd pups, fully
vaccinated. Call within the
hours 8 am and 4 pm. 227-
4849 after 4:30 pm 269-
0101 or cell # 660-6403.
2 NEW flat screen TVs $75
000 each, neg. 1 stainless steel
bar-b-que grill (big) $100 000
neg. Owner leaving country. Tel.
226-5136, 643-6997.
ONE 150 HP & one 250
HP Yamaha Outboard
engines. Price $700,000 &
$1,200,000. Also parts for 150
HP & 250 HP. Call 629-6651
anytime.
1 HONDA pressure washer,
brand new; 2 drills; 1 saw; 1 Jialing
motorcycle, next to new; 1
amplifier; 1 truck pump; 1 battery
charger; 1 bicycle. Tel. 265-5876.
ATTENTION CHEAPEST
prices in Alloy brand mag rims,
spinner wire wheels, wheels
mufflers and tips, wheel accessories,
steering wheels. Contact persons
Rudo #@627-4067, Kim @ 641-
0737.
ONE (1) D6 Caterpillar
Bulldozer "winch" complete with
wire rope, control cable/lever
and coupling yolk. (1) one 400-
gallon fuel bowser on wheels. 1
TK truck windshield. Contact
Rishi. Tel. 260-2350.
19" TV colour, fridge -
excellent condition, 1
microwave, 5 000w transformer
240/110, 1000w step-up step-
down transformer, 1 amplifier set
(Fisher), 1 home CD Player. All
prices reduced. Tel. 617-8590.
AIWA Amplifier/Home
theatre. Sony front, KLH Centre
and Surround speakers. Passive
subwoofer $80 000 complete,
6 A" car speaker set, front -
Infiniti, References rear
Nissan woofers $22 000. Call
623-5492.
ONE 25 ft. cabin-cruiser
fiberglass boat. Consists of
captain's cabin and recreation
space at back. S h,.ihii,
damaged. Sold as it is '%.tc.,ju
trailer, engine, steering and
remote. Boat only $175 000
neg. Trailer, engine, steering
and remote sold separately. Call
624-8402, 227-7677.
JUST ARRIVED ENGINES
- PERKINS 6354.4, 4236,
4108; CATERPILLAR 3306;
CUMMINS 6BT-5.9 DEUTZ AIR
COMPRESSOR MOUNTED ON
TRAILER 2-CYLINDER,
YAMMAR DIESEL ENGINE;
ALSO HONDA 2500 PSI
PRESSURE WASHER, NEW AT
GOOD PRICES. CALL 218-
3899, 218-1469, 623-1003.
CARTRONICS Import &
Export Vehicles: 7 150-
Tundras, Tacomas,.etc. Tyres,
rims, audio equipment speakers,
DVD TV Plasma & all other
accessories from Miami. Call
Phillip Neranjan/Blackie 227-
5500, 227-2027.


2 20-TON Bedford lorry
dumps. In --d working
condition. Call -378 or 613-
8554.
SEADOO Jet Ski with trailer,
needs engine, other wise good
condition. Call 624-8402, 225-
2503.
FURNITURE for sale -- three
(3) complete beds (from US),
frame, box spring, mattress. 1
twin size, 1 full size, 1 queen
size. Two (2) Wicker Chest-of-
Drawers, three (3) sofas, one
(1) Easy Chair. Lamps, etc. 14
Coralita Ave. Bel Air Park,
between Eping Ave. & Duncan St.,
close to Sheriff.
WHERE you can find very
old Chinese Paintings, Chinese
Thread work, Camoud Victoria
Chairs, Victoria Tables, Victoria
F' ,nir, , Two hundred years old
E,-.i and many more
interesting items. NETRAM &
SONS ANTIQUE STORE. 383
Public Road, Craig Village, East
Bank Demerara. Tel. 266-2515,
266-2207.
ONE Computer Operating
System: WINDOWS XP
PROFESSIONAL. 40 GH Hard
Drive, 735 MHz, CD Rewritable
Drive, CD Drive, Diskette Drive,
15" Monitor, Keyboard, Mouse,
Workstation, MSP56 MR
MODEM, INTERNET READY,
MEMORY 386. Price $90 000.
TELEPHONE NO. 231-6314.
ASK FOR QUINCY/NATASHA.
MACHINERY for sale or
rent: One CAT 910 loader in
excellent working condition.
CAMECO Tractors Model 405-B
and 345-B; CAT Power 3306
Turbo Charger (possibly for trade
with excavator Hymac) CAT D4-
E Bulldozer, serviced and
already to work: 10-ton Bedford
trucks, (2) TL Models and one
TK Dump, in excellent
condition. Contact Berry on 333-
2644 or 617-9307 or Bob Singh
on 954-868-1007.
SKY Universal, authorised
dealer for the best offer in Phillips
digital dish. View up to 125 chan-
nels including Pay Per View
channels and also Direct TV.
Contact: Gray on Tel. 227-
6397/227-1151 (0), 616-9563.
CUMMINS 6 CTA 230 Hp
diesel engine with twin disc pto
on bed, good general
conditi' on $1.25M. 4H ft. steel
pontoon EX 12" diesel with 15 x
28 ft. purple heart sluice -
$0.5M. Located :Middle
Mazaruni. Call 223-5050.
1 TOYOTA 3Y ENGINE
(COMPLETE WITH GEAR 130).
IMMACULATE, CONDITION. 1
TOYOTA COROLLA CAR, AE 70,
GOOD CONDITION. 1 TOYOTA
SURF, 22RE, EFI (TURBO)
GOOD CONDITION. ALL
PRICES NEGOTIABLE. CREDIT
CAN BE ARRANGED. CALL
626-0832.
ONE 6-Cylinder Perkins
engine on bed with radiator and
8 x 6 Berkley pump, one 4-
cylinder Deutz engine 86Hp, one
4-cylinder Perkins Power Plant
85Kw 440v 220v 3-Phase, one
215 excavator swing table gear,
one 6 Hp water cool Lister with
4Kw generator, three 160 amps
star Delta contactor switch .440-
220v with ten (10) spare 160
amps contactor and timer, one
complete dragline drive clutch,
one pair used 22RB dragline
walking chain and other parts.
Contact Jeit. Tel. # 771-4187,
624-2561.
VEHICLE & Machinery
Maintenance. Job requirements.
Must be able to overhaul diesel/
gas engines and to weld (gas &
arc), must have a Driver's
Licence, must be able to follow
service manuals on machines,
must be over the age of 27 years
with 3 years experience in
industry. Production Supervisor
- Job requirements. Must have
a certified Health Card, must be
able to lead a production team,
must be accurate in measuring
and recording production data,
must be over 25 years. Office
Supervisor must be
knowledgeable and versatile re:
Microsoft Excel & Word, must be
customer focused, must be able
to handle various office functions
at a supervisory level, must be
able to organise files and follow
through on office functions, must
be over 25 years, must have a
valid Driver's Licence. It would
be an advantage if a University/
Technical College certificate/
degree is available. Apply in
writing: Viking Traders Ltd. P.O.
Box 691, Castries St., Lucia. Tel.
# 758-450-1520 Fax # 758-450-
1188. Email: Viking@candw.lc


1 PAIR vehicle stands $4
000, 1 engine cylinder
compression tester $3 000,
Heavy duty valve spring
compressor $3 000, light duty
valve spring compressor $1
500, Piston ring expander $1
000, Piston ring squeezer $2
000, Engine De greascr nozzle
- $3 000, Pressure nozzles $1
000, Auto Stethoscope $3
000, Assorted "0" rings $3 000,
hand operated suction pump -
$1 000, 12 volt vacuum cleaner
- $5 000, Hydrometer $1 500,
Anti freeze/Coolant tester -
$500, 0-400/0-1600 lbs oil
pressure gauge $1 000, Auto
electric switches $500, rotating
orange flasher, 110 volts $5
000, neon light $5 000,
decorative coloured candle
lights, 110 volts $500, 2 KVA
transformers $15 000, 1 KVA
transformer $8 000, hand
operated electric vibrator
(Poker) $100 000, pro-gas
heating torch $1 000,
electrical terminal Swager $4
000, steel valves/fittings $5
000, assorted screws nuts $2
000, assorted anchor screws -
$3 000, white over coats $2
000, Plastic aprons -- $400,
rubber gloves $150. Many
other items for Auto Machine
Shop. Contact Francis Persaud.
Tel. 220-3064.
r---


GO CART. TEL. 220-1574,
616-4396 CELL.
21 BEDFORD MODEL
M TRUCK. TEL: 455-2303.
1 LONG BASE RZ
minibus, BGG 2374. Tel.
254-0124.
ONE AE 91 Corolla.
Price $475 000 neg. Tel. 611-
6773, 627-0916.
ONE Austin car, PJJ series.
Price reasonable. Call 226-
4282.
1 NISSAN CARAVAN E
24, EXCELLENT CONDITION.
TEL. # 220-4782.
TOYOTA Hiace minibus
- 15 seats $1.7M neg.
Tel. # 642-5899.
1 Toyota PV No. GFF -
8664. Call 611-4477, H-259-
3255.
1 MITSUBISHI Canter 3-
ton, enclosed. Tel. 621-2584,
259-3064.
ONE RZ minibus, one PZ
series Sports car. Tel. # 660-
0550.
ONE Leyland Daf 20-ton.
Tel. 626-1372, 641-3604.
DO you need a quick sale
for your vehicle? Call Nexus
Auto Sale 612-7198.
TOYOTA SP 150 Corona,
PDD series $400 000 neg. Tel.
222-5331, 612-7198.
TOYOTA AE 81 Special
Edition RH Drive, automatic,
PEE Owner leaving. Tel. 231-
1332.
1 AT 192 TOYOTA Carina,
PGG series. Excellent
condition. Call 618-9665.
GOLD Pathfinder -
good as new $3.2M neg.
Contact 227-1511, 227-
2486.
1 SILVER Toyota Ipsum
SUV 7-seater PHH series.
Contact 220-5699, 613-3487.
ONE (1) AE 81 TOYOTA
COROLLA, AUTOMATIC. TEL.
NO. 229-6838.
1 TOYOTA 4-Runner -
PHH series with alarm,
remote start, crash bar, etc.
Call 644-8500.
1 TOYOTA -Tundra
(white). Going cheap. Suzuki
Vitara, 4-door. Call 227-
5500, 227-2027.
1 DOUBLE Axle foden
container truck with trailer.
Contact 621-2671, 222-2797,
611-2113.
1 MASSEY Ferguson 290
in excellent condition. 1
Trailer. Call 269-0570, 619-
1435.
1 AT 170 CARINA and 1
ET 176 Stick gear Wagon
Carina. Call Jeffrey. 622-
8350.
AT 170 CARINA
automatic, fully loaded, A/C,
EFI, mags. Excellent condition.
Tel. 612-2258.
E 24 CARAVAN stick gear.
Private, good condition. Tel.
226-6096.


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AT 170 TOYOTA Corona,
1495 CC. Phone 624-0137.
1 ONE Toyota Land
Cruiser (diesel) 13 seater,
manual $4.1 million. Please
contact 623-7031.
4-WD RANGE Rover -
Land Rover with alloy rims &
Sony CD player. Priced to go.
# 621-7445.
AT 192 TOYOTA Carina -
fully powered mags, clean,
clean car. 98 Sheriff St., C/
ville. 223-9687
1 NISSAN, FB 12, PGG
series. Excellent condition.
Price neg. Tel. 220-0018,
613-1724. Ravi.
ONE Toyota SV 30
Camry. In good working
condition. Going cheap.
Please call Tel. 623-3874.
ONE Mazda Miata
Convertible car, 1992
Model. Good condition.
Tel. 225-8986, 225-1206.
1 TOYOTA RZ minibus.
Excellent condition. EFI. BHH
series. Phone 626-5402.
ONE Chevy Silverado 4
x 4 in good condition.
Price $400 000. Call 225-
8915 (Office).
TOYOTA AT 192 Carina.
Excellent condition. Fully
automatic. Tel. 226-9316. 617-
1505.
ONE Kawasaki ZX 9R
900cc motorcycle. Going
cheap. Call Richard 623-
2984.
1 TOYOTA Corona AT
170 S725 000. Tel. 628-
6843 or 226-2319 or 233-
5253.
ONE Toyota Corolla AE
81 in excellent, mint
condition. PJJ series. Neg. -
S725 000. Tel. 220-4103.
PONTAC Feo Spors
car good working condit!o .
filip ih', sunroof, automatic
- S430 000 neg. Tel. 641-
1308.
AT 150 CARINA fully
powered, PFF series, never in.
hire, one owner S550 000.
641-0953, 222-4781.
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 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.
TYPE of vehicle Suzuki
Vitara, 2-door PGG series.
Condition good. Price $800 000
negotiable. Contact No. 642-
4152.
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 TOYOTA RZ, BGG series,
in good condition. Presently
working $900 000 neg.
Contact Shahab 276-0313,
626-1141.


ONE Nissan Civilian bus.
In excellent condition. Owner
leaving country. Tel. 613-
8219.
1 TOYOTA Hilux Surf -
enclosed, immaculate
condition, fully loaded $2.3M.
Contact Rocky 225-1400,
621-5902.
MUST BE SOLD. 1 4 x 4
Wagon, 1 Toyota Camry. Price
negotiable. Only serious offers.
Telephone 625-7979.
AT 170 TOYOTA Corona with
alarm, mags, A/C, in perfect
condition $825 000. Phone 225-
0056.
1 AT 192 in excellent
condition $1 250 000; 1
Laurel, excellent condition -
$500 000. Contact # 618-9665,
628-7737.
1 ACURA Legend fully
loaded, leather interior, CD
Changer, Lexani rims, and one
Honda Civic. Tel. 226-6432, 623-
2477, 227-0269.
1 DUMP truck, 1 water
tender and 330 Timber Jack
Skidder all are in good working
condition. For more
information Contact: 264-
2946.
9-SEATER minibus Toyota
Townace YR20. Silver grey.
manual, BDD series. Fair
condition S395 000 negotiable.
226-0362. 227-5982._
HONDA CRV fully
powered. Pete's Auto Sale. 10
Croal Street, Stabroek, and 2
George Street Tel 223-6218.
226-9951, 226-5546.
TOYOTA RZ buses. Long
Base. Pete's Auto Sale. 10
Croal Street. Stabroek. and 2
-- Street. Tel. 223-6218.
.- 1. 226-5546.
TOYOTA Town Ace.
automatic. Pete's Auto Sale,
10 Croe2 Street Stabroek and
2 George Street. Te 23-
6218 "26- n95 226-55n 6

Autcma ic. Pete's Auto Sale.
10 Croal Street. Stabroek, and
2 George Street. Tel. 223-
6218. 226-9951. 226-5546
1 MITSUBISHI LANCER -
Fully loaded. chrome mags,
fully kitted flare $2.2M neg.
Contact 623-2996. 623-
3400. 231-3837
SV 32 CAMRY. automatic.
Pete's Auto Sale 10 Croal
Street, Stabroek and 2 George
St. Tel. 223-6218. 226-9951,
226-5546.
TOYOTA Mark II GX 80,
automatic. Pete's Auto Sale. 10
Croal Street. Stabroek and 2
George St. Tel. 223-6218, 226-
9951,226-5546.
HONDA Civic, automatic.
Pete's Auto Sale, 10 Croal Street,
Stabroek and 2 George St. Tel.
223-6218, 226-9951, 226-5546.
TOYOTA Vista. Fully
automatic. Pete's Auto Sale,
10 Croal Street. Stabroek and
2 George St. Tel. 223-6218.
226-9951, 226-5546.
RAV 4 fully powered,
automatic. Pete's Auto Sale, 10
Croal Street, Stabroek and 2
George St. Tel. 223-6218, 226-
9951, 226-5546.
CK 1 Mitsubishi Lancer.
Fully powered, 16" rims, A/C,
CD, Spoiler, alarm. Excellent
condition, presently in hire -
$1.4M neg. 641-0953.
TOYOTA Hilux Surf open
back, fully powered. Pete's Auto
Sale, 10 Croal Street, Stabroek
and 2 George St. Tel. 223-
6218, 226-9951, 226-5546.
3Y minibus. Automatic
and stick gear. Pete's Auto
Sale, 10 Croal Street,
Stabroek. and 2 George
Street. Tel. 223-6218, 226-
9951, 226-5546.
TOYOTA Liteace.
Automatic & stick gear. Pete's
Auto Sale. 10 Croal Street,
Stabroek, and 2 George Street.
Tel. 223-6218, 226-9951, 226-
5546.
TOYOTA Hilux Single Cab &
Double Cab. Pete's Auto Sale, 10
Croal Street, Stabroek, and 2
George Street. Tel. 223-6218, 226-
9951, 226-5546.
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.


2 MITSUBISHI Lancers -
$1.9M and $2M. Tel. 226-
8148, 625-1624.
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.
ONE SV 30 Camry,
excellent condition. Fully
powered, automatic. Price -
$1 250 000 neg. Tel. 645-
0899.
ONE Toyota Carina car in
working condition. Model AA
60. Contact by phone # 225-
4160, 227-6156, from 4 pm
onwards & Saturday/Sunday
normal.
PATHFINDER right
hand drive. 1996 Kawasaki
750cc, Jet Ski, like new;
BMW 318i car $500 0100.
641-2634, 225-2873, 225-
2319.
TOYOTA Double Cab 4
x 4 Pick Up, new model,
GMC 4 x 4 Extra Cab
diesel Pick Up 1998. 6,41-
2634, 225-2873, 225-
2319.
BMW 525i car Toyota
Hilux Surf new model.
Honda Delsol Sport car.
641-2634, 225-2873, 225-
2319.
G-TOURING Wagon
Corolla AE 100: AT 176
Corolla wagon, stick gear.
Pete's Auto Sale, 10 Croal
Street, Stabroek and 2
George St. Tel. 223-6218,
226-9951, 226-5546.
LANCER. Automatic: 212
Carina, automatic; 21 2
Carina. stick gear. Pete's
Auto Sale. 10 Croal St-eet.
Stabroek and 2 7, St.
Tel. 223-6218. .
26-5546.
i TOYOTA Extra Cab 4
N 1 m l21anuLal wvith CD aver
craIsh Ir, step bar, toier, bar
$1'.6M. Contact Rocky
225-1400, 621-5902.
TOYOTA RAV--1 $ 2M.,
Toyota (1999 Model)
Tacoma Xtra Cab S3M.
Toyota (3Y) Surf 4-Runner -
$2.1M, Toyota Xtra Cab SR5
4 x 4 Pick up with mags. A/C,
Bed Liner. 227-4040, 628-
0796, 616-7840.
1997 FORD (Sports) F
150 Xtra cab $3.9M; 3.5
tons canter open tray -
$2.6M; Mitsubishi Pajera
(2003 model) Auto and
fully powered, just registered
$8.5M; 1997 model Land
Cruiser (manual),
immaculate $7M; 1997
model Toyota 4-Runner
LHD) automatic -
5.9M;Toyota (2002) Tundra
$4.9M; Single Cab 4 x 4
solid deff. Toyota Pick Up -
$800 000. 227-4040. 616-
7840, 628-0796.
AT 192 CARINA $1.4M
neg.; SV 40 Camry $1.7M
neg.; AE 100 Sprinter $1.3M
neg.; G-Touring Wagon -
$1.4M neg.; AT 170 Corona -
$775 000 neg.; AE 91 Sprinter
$700 000 neg.; B12 Sunny
Nissan $450 000; SV 21
Camry $450 000 neg., Mark II
GX 71 $450 000 neg.; AT 150
Carina $550 000 neg.
DEXTER 226-0176, 623-
5926.
SV32 CAMRY (Vista),
PHH series. Immaculate -
$1.4M; SV 40 Camry -
$1.5M; AT 192 Carina, never
in hire, PHH series $1.5M;
AE 110 Corolla (new model)
$2M; GX 81 Mark 2,
automatic $1.2M; AE 91
Sprinter (Manual), PGG
series $725 000; B 12
Sunny, PGG series,
automatic $495 000;
Honda Accura Legend (LHD)
$2.3M: Toyota Marino, PJJ
series $1.3M; B 12 Sunny
(Diesel engine) $600 000:
AA 60 Carina, automatic, AC,
music, mags, $600 000; new
model Mitsubishi Galant -
$2.1M; 1998 Model Honda
Integra (loaded) $2.4M; AT
212 Carina (original PJJ
series) 3 months old -
$1.9M neg.; AT 150 Corona
(manual) $500 000; Honda
relude $650 000, Mini -
$390 000; AE 100 Sprinter,
(original PJJ series) $1.5M.
K and K Auto Sales 227-
4040, 628-0796,616-7840.


ONE Nissan Maxima
needs work or good for parts.
Call 225-5591. Asking $350
000.
ONE Toyota Corolla AE
81 new spray in good
condition. Asking $550 000.
Call 225-5591.
ONE Mitsubishi Canter
truck with 15 ft. box., fully
wooden with refrigeration
system. Call 225-5591.
NISSAN Pulsar 4-door -
fully loaded, low miles 37K,
silver. Asking $2.2M. Must
see. Call 225-5591.
SAAB 900 Turbo, PJJ
5237. Registered 2 months
ago, fully powered,
automatic. Excellent
condition. 11' 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.
COROLLAAE 100, PJJ &
Sprinter AE 91 $300 000,
downpayment RZ bus $900
000, Carina AT 170 $775
000 & Sprinter AE 110 -
$1.3M. Call 231-6236.
AT 192 CARINA.
Automatic. ST 190 Corona.
automatic, AE 110 Sprinter.
Fully automatic. Pete's Auto
Sale, 10 Croa St., Stabroek and
St. Tel. 223-6218.
.. '- 226-55465.
1 TOYOTA Corona.
Super Salon. ST 190 with
ilag rinms. sutomatilc, fully
0oaid e d, g reei. "IV 0ti man
:1iven. 2P00cc Co'tact I23-
3673, 614,-7-2 A Iso
Mitsulbishi Gaiant.
TOYOTA RZ buses. 3Y
buses. Nissan Caravan, Toyota
Townace. Lite Ace, 2 x 4 -- 4 x 4
diesel -, ota Hilux 4-
Runner ij, -,,, Pathfinder,
Nissan Patrol, Prado and many
others. Contact Dave Auto
Sales, 169 Lamaha and De
Abreu Streets --225-1103, 612-
4477, 643-6909.
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.
AT 190 CORONA, doctor
driven, low mileage.
amplifier system, mags, -
$1.7 million neg.; AT 192
$950 000 neg.; AT 170
Corona $800 000 neg.:
Mitsubishi Lancer $1.7
million; IRZ minibus $650
000, excellent condition $1
250 000 neg., BHH series,
million; 4 x 4 Double Cab -
$1.7 million, PHH series; 4 x
4 Single Cab, GJJ series -
$1.7 million. Call Tel. # 231-
7765, 64.3-2083 or visit
United Auto Sale 133 Church
St., opposite St. George's
School.
1 TOYOTA Camry SV 40
$1 700 000: PHH series fully
powered Camry SV 30 -
$1.1M; GX 90 Mark #2 $1
650 000; AT 192 Carina $1
375 000; AE 91 Sprinter -
$725 000; AT 170 Carina -
$850 000; AE 100 Sprinter
$1 200 000: Starlet EP 82 -
$750 000; 4-Runner $2 500
000: RZ minibus $700 000;
RZ minibus $1 200 000.
Contact Harry & Son Auto
Sales. 185 Charlotte & King
Streets, Maraj Building. Tel.
227-0265, 227-1881.
SV 40 CAMRY (2) $2 000
000, $1 850 000; 212 Carina -
$1 700 000; AT 192 Carina, PJJ
series $1 495 000, $1 300 000,
AE 110 Sprinter and Corolla -
$1 300 000, $1 450 000, AE
100 Corolla and Sprinter, AT
170 Carina and Corona, AE 91
Corolla and Sprinter, AT 150
Carina and Corona, AE 81
Corolla, FB 13 Sunny, FB 12
Sunny, Nissan Laurel. What you
may be looking for we have it.
Contact Dave Auto Sales. 169
Lamaha and DeAbrue Streets.
Newtown, Kitty. Tel.225-1103,
Cell 614-4477.


STARLET EP 82 & 71, stick
gear and automatic, Toyota
Marino AE 100 fully automatic.
Pete's Auto Sale 10 Croal
Street, Stabroek and 2 George
St. Tel. 223-6218, 226-9951,
226-5546.
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-Touring by tender
process at GCIS Inc., 47 Main
Street, Georgetown. Call # 226-
4262 for inspections.
AT 192 CARINA, AE 100
Corolla & 110 Sprinter, G-
Touring Wagon, EP 82 Starlet,
Toyota extra cab Pick Up & 4-
door Toyota Land Cruiser.
Grand Vitara (2000). Amar
227-2834, 621-6037.
2002 TOYOTA TUNDRA V8 -
WHITE, 20-INCH CHROME
WHEELS, 4-WHEEL DRIVE,
ETC. 2002 TOYOTATUNDRA V6
- CHERRY RED, 20-INCH
CHROME WHEELS, 4-WHEEL
DRIVE, ETC. CALL 444-6617
OR 612-0099.
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.
NISSAN March motor car
- 4-door, 1000cc engine (good
on gas), automatic, power
steering, cool A'C. mag rims,
finished 36,000 KM only, mid
PHH series, in excellent
condition. Price negotiable
]ei. 269-0624 or 623-3178.
AE 110 COROLLA. Fully
automatic. AT 1 70 Car.na

;'d suck gen i Fdiiy light ano
NKssan Pafnaer. Pete's
Auto Sale, 10 Croal Street.
Stabroek and 2 C- St.
Tel 223-6218, ,
226-5546
4 X 4 HILUX Surf fully
powered, black. 2-door
enclosed. Excellent condition
$1.3t P AT 170 Carina -
$875'''' -AT 192 Carinas
$1.3M $1.6M. 212 Carina
$1 650 000 neg. AE 100
Marino $1.1M .,-... AE 81
Corolla $450 ,.,1, Nissan
Sunny $450 000. 641-0953.
222-4781.
2001 L300 Mitsubishi
minibus, 2001 Mitsubishi Pick
Up, GX 90 Mark 11, John Deer
3350 4WD Tractor. All in
excellent condition. Contact
SHAM, LOT 34 PALMYRA,
BERBICE. TEL. 643-3875, 333-
4013.
AE 81 COROLLA & Sprinter.
Automatic and stick gear. Credit
available. FB 12 Sunny.
Automatic and stick gear. AE 91
Corolla & Sprinter. Automatic
and gear. AE 100 Corolla &
Sprinter. Automatic and stick
gear. Pete's Auto Sale, 10 Croal
Street, Stabroek and 2 George
St. Tel. 223-6218, 226-9951,
226-5546.
ONE Nissan 720 pick up
long tray along with spare
engine. Mint condition.
Privately used $625 000 neg.
One Toyota Corona station
wagon ET 176 5-door, power
steering, front wheel drive, 12
valve engine, AC, adjustable
seats, 5-seater fold down back
seat, mag rims, disc brakes,
PHH series. Privately used,
female driven. Good for taxi
service or personal family use.
Excellent condition $800
000. Owner leaving. 621-
4928.
TOP of the line used
vehicles RAV-4, 2-door, stick
gear, excellent for $2.1M:
Lancer (new model) for $1.5M,
PJJ series one year old; Toyota
Sprinter 110, PHH series for -
$1.3M, Toyota Corolla 110, PJJ
series for $1.3M; SV 40 Toyota
Camry for $1.6M; Honda Civic,
PHH series for $1.6M. All
vehicles are excellent condition
will surprise you. Contact Pete's
Auto Sale, Lot 2 George &
Hadfield Streets, W/Rust, back of
Brickdam Cathedral Church. 226-
9951, 226-5546. Pete's Auto
Sales, Lot 10 Croal Street,
Stabroek. 223-6218.


2 TOYOTA Hilux Surfs, in
immaculate condition. Fully
powered, automatic, A/C,
crash bar, roof rack, CD Player
& DVD Player, etc. Priced -
$2 400 000 & $2 350 000.
Contact Shahab 276-0313,
626-1141.
4 x 4 SUZUKI Vitra, PFF series
- $875 000 only; AT 192 Carina -
mags, spoiler, air condition, music
private, etc.; AT 170 Carina,
automatic, spoiler, fully loaded;
AA 60 Carina $375 000; 1
Mercedes Benz $1.4 million
neg.; AT 170 Corona Wagon -
$675 000; 2 AT 170 Corona $775
000 any one; 1 Toyota 3Y
minibus, needs minor spray job,
engine solid, mags, etc. Asking -
$350 000 neg.; 1 G-Touring
Wagon, PHH series $1.1 million;
2 Four Runners $2.4 million
neg.; 1 600 XT Yamaha Trail bike
- US$3 500. Contact Mr. Khan,
28 'BB' Eccles, EBD. Tel. 233-
2336, 623-9972, 617-8944.
CREDIT AVAILABLE 1
Four-runner $2.4 million; 1
Toyota IRZ, mags, music, etc. -
$875 000; 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
,-. 1 AT 170 Carina $675
11, 1 G-Touring Wagon -
S1.1 million: 1 KE 74 Corolla
back-wheel drive. Wagon -
$475 000: 1 AA 60 Carina,
clean car $375 000; 1 AT 1-70
Corona, PGG 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. Stanet Glanza
!urbo EP 9,i, Toyota Spnrinter
AE 110, ',Mitsubishi h Galant EA
1A. Toyota Cynos Convertble.
Toyota Cynos Sports Coupe EL
52. PICKUPS: (4WD), Toyota
Hlliux LN 170 Extra cab (fully
loaded) Toyota Hilux LN 100
(Diesel) Short Base. Hilux YN
100 .:,... Toyota Hilux
LN i,.,,. ,., 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 100. Contact Rose
Ramdehol Auto Sales, 226
South Rd., Bourda,
Georgetown. Tel. 226-8953,
226-1973, 227-3185, Fax.
227-3185. We give you the best
cause you deserve the best.



HOUSE AND LAND TO
RENT OR BUY. 233-6160.
1 WHOLEDAY DOMESTIC.
CALL 612-9364.
1 DRIVER TO WORK TAXI
IN G/TOWN. CALL 270-4266.
ATTRACTIVE Waitress.
Contact Baby. Lot 1 B Shell
Rd.
HOMES WANTED!
$$$$. KEYHOMES #
223-4267.
1 LIVE-IN DOMESTIC,
40-50 YEARS. TELEPHONE
642-8781.
(1) LIVE-IN MAID, 16
PUBLIC ROAD, KITTY. CALL
226-1531.


SM~fYCWWWJRA6U~fl, a .. 0 1-


9nn C











1 LIVE-IN MAID. 16
PUBLIC ROAD, KITTY
ONE Taxi Driver.
Contact Z. Khan, 11
Thomas St., Kitty. Tel.
226-7948.
3 MACHINISTS. APPLY
18-23 ECCLES
INDUSTRIAL SITE, E B
DEMERARA.
1 ATTRACTIVE
Waitress. Contact Baby.
Lot 1 Shell Rd., Kitty.
Tel. 227-0743.
WANTED 1 Maid to
work one day a week,
cleaning house. Call Mark
227-2510.
ONE Cleaner to work on
Saturday in Diamond,
Housing Scheme. Tel. #
660-0550.
HONEST, MATURE &
RELIABLE HIRE CAR
DRIVERS TO WORK IN TAXI
SERVICE. CONTACT 223-
1682.
THREE-BEDROOM
apt. for working persons in
city or suburban with
moderate rental. 226-
9410.
INDUSTRIOUS and
ex-perienced country
lady needs a job as a
general domestic. Tel.
226-9410.
SALESGIR L ,
Computer proficiency.
Will train the right person.
Lamaha & Albert Sts. Tel.
226-8367.
DRIVERS & Porters to
work on Beverage Canter
Trucks also Bar girls. Call
222-3927, 222-4650, 623-
6317.
U R G E N TLY,
Waitresses, 18 to 30 yrs.
at Vee Bee's Bar, Sandy
Babb St., Kitty. Attractive
salary and benefits.
L ONE ARC AND ACETY-
LENE WELDER. MUST
KNOW GRILL WORK. CON-
TACT: 21 BROAD STREET,
CHARLESTOWN. TEL: 225-
2835.
;SALESGIRL, kitchen
staff, live-in girl from
country area. Nazeema
Deli 318 East St., N/C/
Burg. 226-9654/618-
2902.
FEMALE Office
Assistant. Preferably from
the East Bank. Call Tel. #
233-_2'8 between 10 am
and 4 prni
ONE live-in Maid
from Cnountry area. 30. to
45 yrs. for family of two.

bCOOKS. Guard,
Waiter, Waitress, Cleaner,
Maid, Bouncer. Contact C
& Sl Restaurant & Bar, 28
Sheriff-& First Sts., C/
ville.. ..
S ONE female Cook to
make Puri and Eggball.
Contact Lee's Snackette
at Thomas Street,
(opposite) Georgetown
SHospital. # 231-1272.
PROFESSIONAL
Cooks wanted to work
overseas. Grilling
experience an asset.
S-e n d. application to
hdpehollis@hotmail.com
DRIV.ER with valid
Lor'r Licence. Send
I. \ -.li ,: aIi,:, ,-, ..,ith 2
-.; .-.rrim n .:- .i to: The
fI ,rnager, Keishar's, 5
:'.amrp .p Hadfield Sts., G/
townn. "
Ci (IIE live-in Domestic
to':- e care of home and
elderly person on East
Coast Demerara. Good
conditions. Please
telephone 624-3571
anytime.
.SECURITY Guards
w ith ,:ie a- i employment
re .c., r d Send
application and 2
Sre .:.r n ri ,. :J t i o n s to:
The f.l an :a , Keishar's.
5 Camp &'Hadfield Sts.,
G/town.:
EXP ERIENCED
Hai,r.re r. Must know
t c 1,:, manicure,
p ji cur-, facial and
hairstyles. etc. Also
chairs to rent. Please
contactL- Tel. 223-5252 or
628-3415.


ONE Driver to work
between 8 am and 4 pm.
Contact in person with
application to: Manager
at Pete's Auto Sales, Lot
2 George Street, W/Rust,
Georgetown ............
1 MALE to work in
factory. Age 20 to 25 yrs. 1
female to work in garment
factory. Must be able to work
late. Apply in person, 22
Austin Street,
Campbellville.
EXOTIC Rentals is looking
for a mature driver to drive the
stretch limousine. Must have
experience. Salary +
commission. Apply 68 Robb
Street. (Nut Centre).
LIVE-in staff to do semi
Clerical work from out of town.
Application: Personnel
Manager, Lot D Lama Avenue,
Bel Air Park, Georgetown.
Call # 225-9404 or 225-4492.
YOUNG able-bodied
Bond Clerks. Must be able to
work well in a team. Send
application with 2
recommendations to: The
Manager, Keishar's, 5 Camp
& Hadfield Sts., G/town.
1 DRIVER with at least 5
ears experience. Must have
icence for car, van, lorry,
minibus and be able to work
flexible hours. Apply in person
to May's Shopping Centre. 98
Regent St., G/town.
15 CARPENTERS with
own tools. Apply in
person to 68 Robb
Street. Guyana Variety
Store (Nut Centre).
TECHNICIAN/Salesman
to sell and do basic repairs
to electronics items. Salary
+ commission. Auto
Electrician skill would be an
asset. Apply 68 Robb
Street (Nut Centre).


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



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



JAMAICAN &
African DVD movies.
Wholesale and retail -
$500 each. Phone
232-0510.
One Ransom 3-Disc
Plough, one pair MF 35-
cage wheel, ,one 35 MF
back blade, one steel rake
Call Tel: 333-3460 ,
OXYGEN and
acetylene industrial
gases. # 58 Village,
Corentyne, Berbice.
Phone: 338-2221 (David
Subnauth).
JUST arrived Caterpillar
312 Excavators (long & short
boom). A. Sookram Auto Sales,
D'Edward, WCB. Tel: 330-
2628, 623-9125.
3 STORE YE D
building located in New
Amsterdam; pool tables,
ice maker machine, 1 -
complete gym, 1 Lister
generator. Call: 333-2457/
231-5171.
1 LITTLE Giant
dragline with 371 engine;
1 48" x 36" pitch
propeller; (1) 3/2" dia. x 13
ft 6 ins. propeller shaft; 1
Perkins marine with
transmission; 1 Bedford
engine block with standard
crank shaft and head; all
sizes of 3-phase motors;
cutting torch; one
complete gas welding
s et; one .371,. G
e ngi n e Te'I':' 3'3 3-
,3 2 6-.


RECEPTIONISTS. Apply
in person at Dawn Carl Int I
from 11 am to 2 pm, Mon. -
Fri. with valid Police
Clearance & recent
reference. English & Maths
a 'must. Must be able to work
shift. Tel. 227-3571, 225-
5029.
FEMALE Clerical
Assistants. Apply in person
with a written application,
Must have knowledge of
Maths & English,
Computer literate.
Horseshoe Racing
Service. Interview
between 1 pm and 3 pm.
Mon. to Fri.
WANTED for urgent
sales IRZ minibuses, 170
Carina, Corona, SV 91
Sprinter/Corolla, AT 192
Carina, AE 100 Sprinter/
Corolla. Best price offer.
Call # 231-2083 or visit
United Auto Sales, 133
Church St., opposite St.
George's School.
MAJOR Trading
Company seeks Office
Assistants. Minimum
qualification: CXC Maths
and English, Grade 111.
Computer knowledge
desired but not compulsory.
Application: Personnel
Manager, Lot D Lama
Avenue, Bel Air Park,
Georgetown. Call # 225-
9404 or 225-4492.
PERSONS twenty-two
years and older with sound
secondary education to be
INSURANCE SALES
REPRESENTATIVES. Send
application including
telephone number,
qualification, work
experience, etc. to: The
Sales Manager, GCIS Inc.,
47 Main Street, Georgetown.


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



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



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



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



1 3-STOREYED
building, newly built in
the heart of New
Amsterdam. .Price
reduced drastically.
Call 333-2457, 337-
2348.
(1) 2-BEDROOM
house at Whim,
Corent yne price -
US$40 0O0. Phone: 220-
6115.. Ideal for
businessperson or lawyer.
2-STOREY prime
residential property
situated in Canefield
Canje Public Road.
Price $20 million,
negotiable. Contact Tel.
327-7164.
1 HOUSE and land
double lot), location: Lot
-10 Albion Front,
Corentyne Ber.jice.
Price $3.9 million
nregotiable. Contact.Lit -
S 227-8366. "- .


Group:
Date and Time:
Venue:

Date and Time:
Venue:

Group:
Date and Time:
Venue:

Group:
Date and Time:
Venue:

Group:
Date and Time:
Venue:


Berbice Stakeholders
August 30, 2005. 09:30 h to 11:00 h
Park View Hotel (Conference Room). New Amsterdam i

Auu'ist 3.2005. 13.00h to l4.30h
Corriverton Town Council Hall. Corriverton.

Essequibo Stakeholders
August 31,2005. 09:00 h to 11:00 h
Region RDC Board Room, Anna Regina.

Linden SL:ikclIldLer
September1,2005. 0 9:00 h to 10:30 h
L I N.\Il1 N .Constabulary RecreationHall. Linden.

Georgetown Stakeholders
September 1,2005, 14:00hto 16:00 h
Guvyana Forestry Commission Hlead Office Lower Conference
Room


Your participation is vital to the success ofthis project. Please make every effort to attend.

,James Singh
CO IMI' ,SIONER O I .)RESTS '. .


I Al
Please cofl tact:7
Mr. B. Wynter on 333-3154/333-6628
- or Mr Clifford Stanley on 618-6538/232-0065


I


SUNDAY CHRONICLE August 28, 2005


A A


GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA/INTER AMERICAN
DEVELOPMENT BANK
PROJECT- LOAN# GY-T1006
INCREASING ACCESS TO PRIMARY HEALTH CARE
FOR AMERINDIAN COMMUNITIES

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

PROJECT COORDINATOR

Duties and Responsibilities:
Plan, coordinate, implement and supervise all activities involved with the development,
execution, delivery and evaluation of all activities related to the technical cooperation
project, "Increasing Access to Primary Health Care for Amerindian Communities".

Qualifications and Experience:
A Bachelor's of Sciences Degree in Health Sciences, Economics, Public Administration,
Business or relevant discipline.
A minimum of four years professional experience in project management and finance
Knowledge of computer applications relevant for project management.

Additional Qualifications and Experience:
knowledge and experience with Amerindian populations
experience in management of Health Sector Programs
knowledge of procurement rules and guidelines of the Bank

Terms of Reference for this position could be obtained from, and applications addressed to:

Health Sector Development Unit
Project Management Unit
Georgetown Public Hospital Compound
East Street, Georgetown
Guyana
Tel. No: 226-6222,226-2425
Fax. No: 225-6559
Email: mohgog@networksgy.com

Deadline f9r submission of applications is Monday 12t' September, 2005 at 4:00 p.m. Only
short-listed applicants will be acknowledged.
This ad can be viewed on http://www.gina.gov.gy






GUYANA FORESTRY COMMISSION

TOALL FOREST PRODUCERS, TI.1 BER DEALERS, SAtWMILLERS, OWNERS
OF LUMBER YARDS, VAL UEADDED FORESTPRODUCTS MANUFACTURERS
AND OTHER STAKEHOLDERS.

The Guyana Forestry Commission (GFC), in collaboration with the Guyana Trade and
Investment Support Project (USAID), is executing :a project geared at developing
recommendations for the establishment of kiln drying facilities for the forest sector of
Guyana.

We hereby invite all forest producers, timber dealers. sawmillers; owners of lumber yards.
value added forest products manufacturers and other stakeholders to a series of
consultations as outlined in the schedule below:






SUNDAY CHRONICLE August 21, 2005 23


Friday night serve up


Premier League ...


From page eight

table without a point.
In the very next game, not to
be left out or perhaps feeling a
bit jealous, Pele's Captain Shawn
'Fatso' Bishop produced the 2'""
treble of the competition to pi-
lot his side to their first win, a 4-
2 demolition of Thomas United
who went under for the 2"" time.
Bishop scored in the 28"'
and 341' minutes against
United's efforts by Michael
Burnette(6 h) and Errol
Solomon (40") for a 2-all first
half sore-line. The versatile
and accomplished 'Fatso'
completed his hat-trick six
minutes after the resumption,
while team mate Quincy
Hemerdin drove the final nail
in the coffin of United in the
7011 minute.
The win lifted Pele to four
points after three outings while
United remain on one point from
the same amount of matches.
The feature match of the
night could best be described as
a learning experience for the
youthful and inexperienced Cari
Air Western Tigers' eleven,
which included six Premier
League debutants, all under the
age of fifteen.
According to a club official,
"five of the regular starters have
been suspended by the club for
indiscipline and another has been
Red Carded, hence the reason for
fielding such a depleted side".


^. I

',, ACKNOWLEDGEMENT
We the family members of the
late CECIL PETER
PANCHAM wish to express otu
sincere gratitude for all the
prayers, phone calls, cards,
wreaths, visits, acts of love and


Looking completely out of
their class the young Tigers, or
Cubs to be more precise, were
constantly under pressure in the
opening minutes, but took the
lead against the run of play: in
the 15'1 minute thanks to Gavin
Wilson. With great composure
he skillfully controlled a loose,
ball just outside the box on the
left side and drew goalkeeper
Lerone Bailey off his line to tap
the ball past him on his advance.
It was their only moment of cel-
ebration as Conquerors were
awakened.
Within five minutes Con-'
querors' Kevin Grimes made ia
solo run into the box to beat Rolex
Scott at the far post from close'
up on the right to level the score,
and exactly five minutes after
Anthony 'Awo' Abrams from,
close range made it 2-1 from a!,'
2nd attempt off a corner kick.
Conquerors dominating'
and toying withth their oppo-
nents throughout failed to
make use of their many build.
ups until five minutes into the
2nd segment when a perfect
right side cross from Gerald
Gritten found the head of an
unmarked Neville Stanton
whopowerfully headed past
Scott for a 3-1 lead. Delon
Williams completed the 4-1
rout with his conversion in the
70th minute.
Six minutes from the end
Grimes was unnecessarily ejected
from the game by referee Dianne


.UI (j


Ferreira-James for violent con-
duct. The win has propelled
Conquerors to a maximum nine
points, while Tigers who lost for
the 2'"' successive game are kept
* on three, points from'three
matches.,
Over at Eve Leary on Fri-
day as well, but in division one
Police defeated UG 2-0. Scoring
for the Lawmen's first win on
the field of play were Ken Grant
(29'") and Clevaughn Slowe from
I'the spot in the 59'" minute. Po-
'lice now have six points from
.'three games and UG remain on a
point from the same number of
'.)matches.
The GFL's 2005 season
continues today with some four
matches at three venues. At
Camp Ayanagana in the sole Pre-
i' er League fixture the Army
h6sts Beacon FC at 16:00h.I
At GFC, Uprising plays
Flamingo at 14:00h. and to.fol1
low at 16:00h. Santos confronts
SBlack Pearl in division one ac-
tion.
The other game to be
played at the Camptown
ground will see the home side
against Northern Rangers at
14:00h.


SALEEM Altaf, the director of
cricket operations of the Pa-
kistan Cricket Board (PCB),
will take up the issue of
Inzamam-ul-Haq's exclusion
from. the Super Series squads
at the ICC Chief Executive's
Committee meeting in Dubai
starting today. The ICC Su-
per Series will involve
matches between Australia
and a World XI, to be played
in Australia ,in October.
Abbas Zaidi, the PCB's di-
rectqr of board operations, said
that,Altaf would not question
the integrity of the ICC selec-
tors, but would present
Pakistan's view that clearer
methods and criteria were
needed for selecting the World
XI teams.
"This is a;follow-up to the
letter-we've already sent to the
ICC outlining.'the outrage and
resentment in Pakistan over the
exclusion of Inzamam from the
ICC World eleven Test and one-
day teams that play Australia
in the Super Series next month,"
Zaidi was quoted as saying in


...... -- ^
L" .,MIE110OR1.-Il ,1
RAI: In loving memory
j of our beloved husband
and father CHAITRAM RAI
of 306 Fourth St., Lusignan
West, E.CD., who departed "-
this life on August 28, 2004.
August comes with deep regret
A.4 month we will neverA oget
We hold our tears when we speak your name
But the pain in our heart is still the same
No one knows the sorvow we share
When the family meets and you are not there
May Lord Shiva give you eternal rest. /
Sadly missed by his loving wife Babvita, two sons Shane &
S- Dane other relative and friends r -
-- .. .. -' ...


The News, a Pakistan-based
daily. "We are not asking the
ICC to reconsider Inzamam's
selection for the World


Ir
1"


IN MEMORIAL


In loving memory ofa dear beloved daughter
GIIAINE NATASHA DA SILVA
Sunrise: 21-10-1983 Sunset: 25-,08-1999


rh,, ~ ' d"' ,',"n,,te *


L


I,,.,,


I..',


.-WaY Ih'r woullrei ~in peace.


IN MEMORIAL


JOHN ALLIEYN ;N
Born Feb. 1,1913
Died Aug. 26, 1985





Twenty years hai' passel since that sad day .
When our dear:John was called away
God took him home, it was His will
But in our hearts he liveth still :
Gone is the face we love to see' :z i
And the vo6ic, we once heard
Your loving smiles, laugh and your loving ways
Will live with us to the end of our days
Gone bitt.not forgotten .

Forever remembered and missed by his
loving wife, Netta Alleyene, daughter Cheryl .
Douglas, grandchildren: Jonelle and Jamaal
.',; Douglas and other relatives and friends.
-" '
y .P : _ __ "'^ ^ ^


IN MEFMOA

In Io' inu nicrno,' of'oui' hcloedn
NANDRANIE PERSAUlD a/k


... .- Doris Nelson (aka) Allicock died in Virginia, U.S.A on
S'Friday, August 19, 2005.She was the wife of the late

Walter Austin, Mother of Paul Austin and Tracee King
(Austin) Foster Mother of Denise Seepaul; Mother-in-law of Adam King;
Grandmother of Michelle and Savannah; Sister of Shirley Jaikaran and the
late Violet Seepaul; Aunt of Yvonne and Christopher Seepaul, Jason Jaikaran
and others.


Funeral service and burial were held in the U.S.A on Monday August 22,2005


A Thanksgiving Mass celebrating the life of Doris Nelson will be held on
Tuesday, August 30, 2005 at the Brickdam Cathedral at 5:00pm. An
offering will be taken for St. Ann's Orphange, Georgetown, Guyana..


S Sherr ol'f 376 Bee/ie Enmore. East Cast
Demerara and the late teacher of Ghandi
Memorial School hlio departed this life
on August 28. 2000.
Five linei' year have n iLon t' e pat j
'inclt' /lose' iwho lHoe y ivo \%i' tou fii lal.
HLt' didnlt'l Nt'' e voll u i v/'I, didn't mt'T' lf t'l
Ii "' t lt .iigot the l itt', \t that l ll tdited
We think of you everyday in silence and fight flowing tears
Because to us SHERRY you were very dear
No one knows the sorrow we share
when the family so often meets and you are not thert
Being the only girl, you were our source of joy and fun --
You had plans, so many dreams left undone
Treasured memories keep you so very near
but in our hearts we loved and missed you dear.
We always remember your loving and kind ways
Unto the end of your parting days
Ours consolation is that God iwtho is in charge knows beat
"I" So he called you home for eternal rest


'N.-


Lovingly remembered by her father Mike, mother Burl, brothers Terry,
Ricky and Ravi, sisters-in-law Sharon and Camie, nieces Padminie,
Ashley, Cindy & Haley, nephews Joey, Ryan and Andy, aunts, uncles,
S cousins, grandmother, other relatives and friends.


eleven squads but we are only
saying it would be better if
the ICC make its committees
more broad-based."


kindness received during this time of sorrow.

Thank you.
May God grant him eternal rest.


za m a7 h 09
PCO, lo up ealvlosion wit'h'IC.


M-1-- -


p


VA M


V-


ur


"*-


:r:~l"-


~





SUNDAY CHRONICLE August 28, 2005


K(FRT CHRONIC


S"Copyrighted Materia -


A_ Syndicated Conte6nt


Available from Commercial News'Providers'


%IBM


* a -


Licensing and Merchandising

EXPRESSION OF INTEREST

Deadline Extended


ICC Cricket World Cup West Indies 2007 Inc., (ICC CWC 2007 WI
Inc.) will establish and manage a licensing and merchandising
program for the ICC Cricket World Cup 2007 (CWC 2007). ICC
Cricket World Cup 2007 will be a 47 day tournament and will be
held at 9 host venues across the Caribbean.

In order to begin the licensing program, we are seeking to hear
from interested, experienced, and responsible companies and
individuals that may wish to take on the provision of licensing
rights utilising the CWC 2007 event marks including the event
symbol and event mascot, Mello.

All licensed products included in the program will have to be
designed and produced in accordance with the event style guide,
which provides clear guidelines for the use and application of all
CWC 2007 event marks and event logos.

Please note that only Officially Licensed Merchandise may carry
the event marks of the CWC 2007 or any other marks registered
by the commercial arm of the ICC, ICC Development
(International) Limited.

For a copy of the CWC 2007 licensing and merchandising
expression of interest document, please register your interest
by contacting Stephanie Campbell at the CWC 2007 Inc. Please
be advised that requests for Expressions of Interest close
Friday 2nd September 2005.

Stephanie .-
Licensing and. :, 1:',
ICC CWC 2007 inc.
51 St Lucia Avenue
Kingston 5
Jamaica. WI.
Tel: +876 960 858o
Fax: +876 929 0871
Email:Iicensing@cricketworldcup.com


ICC Cricket
World Cup
WEST INDIES 2007


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26 UNS DAY CH~WNCl. Augs 28, 201






Aussies battling after following


on for first timw in 17 years










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Upset win for Bermuda over


Canada in Intercontinental Cup


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ENGLAND first innings 477
Australia first innings (overnight
99-5)
J.Langer c Bell b Hoggard 27
M.Hayden Ibw b Hoggard 7
R.Ponting Ibw b S.Jones 1
D.Martyn Ibw b Hoggard 1
M.Clarke Ibw b Harmison 36
S.Katich c Strauss b S.Jones 45
A.Glichrist c Strauss b Flintoff 27
S.Wame c Bell b S.Jones 0
B.Lee c Bell b S.Jones 47
M.Kasprowicz b S.Jones 5
S.Tait not out 3
Extras (Ib-2, w-1, nb-16) 19
Total (all out, 49.1 overs) 218
Fall of wickets: 1-20 2-21 3-22 4-58 5-
99 6-157 7-157 8-163 9-17510-218
Bowling: Harmison 9- 1- 48- 1 (3-
nb); Hoggard 15- 3- 70 -3 (4-nb);
S. Jones 14.1- 4- 44- 5 (1-nb);


Flintoff 11-1-54-1 (8-nb, 1-w)
AUSTRALIA second innings
(following on)
J.Langer c Bell b Giles 61
M.Hayden c Giles b Flintoff 26
R.Ponting run out 48
D.Martyn c G.Jones b Flintoff 13
M.Clarke not out 39
S.Katich not out 24
Extras (b-1 lb-2 nb-8) 11
Total (four wickets, 67 overs) 222
Fall of wickets: 1-50 2-129 3-155 4-
161
Still to bat: A.Gilchrist, S.Warne,
B.Lee, M.Kasprowicz, S.Tait
Bowling: Hoggard 15- 5- 44- 0 (1-
nb); S.Jones 4-0-15-0;
Harmison 15- 2- 54- 0 (1-nb); Flintoff
13- 3- 33 -2 (3-nb);
Giles 17-1- 62-1; Bell 3- 0-11- 0 (3-
nb).


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THE inaugural Winston McKend Memorial football competi-
tion kicks off today at the Uitvlugt Community Centre ground
with a double-header.
In the feature match, recently crowned West Demerara 2005
champions Uitvlugt play Beavers from 20:00 h and in the curtain
raiser from 18:00 h, Den Amstel meet Young Achievers.
Uitvlugt's formidable line-up will be led by strikers Sherwin
Lanferman and Lennox Torrinton, bolstered by midfielders Ron
Christina and Ronald Jacobs.
Custodian Collis Walters will be assisted by defenders Orville
Bobb and Jermain Murray.
Spearheading Beavers challenge are Gavin Shekele and Andrew
St Hill, ably assisted by midfielders Dexter Ray and Ivan Methland.
Supporting in the defence will be Gavin Anderson and Michael
Anderson, while performing duties between the uprights will be
Clyde Anderson.
Ryan Hunt will perform duties between the uprights for Den
Amstel, with defenders Colin Benn and Kester Jacobs providing
useful support. Upfront, DeShawn Thornm and Patrice Graham led
the attack, in tandem with midfielders Kerwin Ward and Eustace


Joseph.
Leading the challenge for Young Achievers are Dion Kennedy
andn Andre Liverpool alongside midfielders Jason Critchlow and
Paul Haymer. Dwight Redmond and Ossie Gomes will marshall the
defence, while doing duties between the uprights will be Linden
Gill.
Over $100 000 in cash incentives along with trophies
and medals are up for grabs, with $50 000, $30 000 and
$20 000 going to the winner, runner-up and third placer
respectively.
The McKend, Bobb and Slingerz families, in addition to Marlon
Trotz, Tiwari Drug Store and Brendon Mounter are among the ma-
jor sponsors.
Eight teams are participating in the competition, with Group A
consisting Pouderoyen, Stewartville, Den Amstel and Young Achiev-
ers. Uitvlugt, Beavers, Crane and Met-en-Meerzorg are in Group
B. The top two teams from each group will advance to the semifi-
nals.
Play in the competition continues on Wednesday with an-
other double-header at the same venue.


Johnson hits unbeaten century


against Cornelia Ida


A FLUENT unbeaten century
from national Under-19 cap-
tain Leon Johnson propelled
Georgetown Cricket Club
(GCC) to a commanding po-
sition after the completion of
the second-day's s play in the
2005 Guyflag Demerara
three-day first division
cricket competition.
GCC, resuming at their
overweek score of 163-4, pro-
gressed to 244 for5, with
Johnson completing his century
against Cornelia Ida (CI) on the
West Coast of Demerara yester-
day. The left-handed Johnson
struck ten spanking fours and a
solitary six before the declara-
tion came.
Gavin Singh was left not out
on 22,while .Shaw Jairam col-
lected three for 59 and Richard
Baker 2 for 57 bowling for the
West Dem. Boys
.But rain prevented any
chance of West Demerara
starting their second innings
and play was abandoned for
the rest of the day..GCC now
have a comfortable lead of
168 going in to the final day
itoda3 i.
Over at the Malteen.oes
ground, Everest resuming on 41
without loss got past
Malteenoes 215 for 8 declared.
They were all out for 226 t
with Zaheer Mohamed hitting
57. He got good assistance from
Rajendra Chandrika with 34,
while Parsram Persaud chipped
in with 33
Leg- spinner Shawn Th-
ompson snarled four for 70 and
Orin Forde received two for 36
The home team in their
second innings,were in a
comfortable position at 68
with oul loss "ith Imnran


Hassan on 35 and Shemroy
Barrington on 24.
At the DCC ground in


By Martin Gough
BBC Sport at Trent Bridge.'

SATURDAY is fancy dress
day at every Test 'match this
summer and there were
plenty of superheroes doing
the rounds in Nolltingham.
T\%o Incredible Hulks
popped out for lunch passing
Bairnian and Spiderman on their
v, a. back from the burger 'an.
On the field, a team once
believed to contain 11 Super-,
men had been poleaxed, by
Simon Jones, green eyes glow-
ing the colour of kryptonite.
In 13 balls during the morn-
ing session, Jones took three
wickets for 22 runs and follow-
ing Brett Lee's final flail, he had
the desperate tail-ender caught'
in the deep.
t was the second time in the
current series that Jones has had
a dramatic effect on an Austra-
lian innings.
4t Old Traffnrd a fortnifht


Queenstown ,Uitvlugt began the
day at 44 for three against GYO
and were eventually skittled out
for 127 with Amrit Jairam hit-
tifig a top score of 27.
Ken Alphonso snapped up
four for 11 and received good
support from Anthony Ifill,
two for 37
GYO,in their second in-
nings and with a healthy lead
of 154,declared at 199 for 8
with Ron Ramnauth leading
the way with a brilliant 56
:and Vickram Raichandra
:contributing 50.
Left-arm spinner Avinash
,Sharadananda picked up two for
34.Uitvlugt replying for the sec-


ago, he took five successive first
innings wickets for figures of
6-53 as the Aussies %ere
bowled out 142 runs behind
It also confirmed his bur-
geoning reputation as a de-
mon bowler of reierse-swinE
S \ith the old ball.
Trent Bridge has seen
a further step forward in
his development as he
joined the attack in onli
the seventh oser of the
Australian first innings
and displayed ininiaculate
control.
He dini,,sed skipper
Ricky Ponting lbw on the
second evening although re-
plays showed a thin inside
edge with a delivery that
swung in conventionally. -
Simon Katich was guilty FL
of an unnecessary chop at a st
second-ball loosener when ou
Jones arrived on the third A.
morning, yet another ex- al
ample ofhim strilkin_- erlv. in


ond time are 55for three.
Over at Transport ground,
Lusignan replying to 258 made
by Transport, closed the day at
230 for 4 with Navin Singh un-
beaten on 94
Over at Eve Leary, Police
resuming at 129 for 6 reached
301 all out with Latchman
Persaud stroking an undefeated
60 and received good support
from Fitzroy Culley with 50 and
Kamal Khan 37
Collin Butts picked up
four for 71, bowling for
GNIC who in reply are 99
for 2 needing 122 to make
the Cops bat for the second
time.


a new spell.


FLASHBACK: Simon J(
retchered off from
outfield on the first day
shes series in 2002, a
ligament in his knee.


Blackman claims


double in Geddes


Grant cycle meet


VETERAN rider Linden
Blackman claimed a double
in the Geddes Grant cycle
meet staged under the Seven
Seas banner at the National
Park, yesterday.
Blackman won the Under-
45 Veterans race over five laps
and claimed the prime prize.
Virgil Jones rode in second and
Shameer Baksh third.
The veteran wheeler then
returned to capture the feature
event, the School Boys & Nov-
ices race over 35 laps, beating
off much younger riders to win
in one hour 22 minutes 28.46
seconds.
Tony Simon rode in second,
Shane Boodram third, Sherwin
Osbourne fourth, John Charles
fifth and Jaikarran Sookhai
sixth.
Blackman, also, claimed
four of the eight prime prizes,
with Simon taking three and
Vinesh Narine one.
Narine was in the lead for
the first prime prize, then
Blackman took his first, fol-
lowed by one for Simon and an-
other by Blackman. Simon then
claimed two consecutive sprint
prizes and Blackman the re-
maining two.
Youth rider Geron Will-
iams, also, claimed his:now
usual double, winning the
day's first event, the 12-14
Boys three lapper, in seven
minutes 23.88 second. He,
also, took away the lone
prime prize. Enzo Matthews
was second and Scott Savory
third.
Williams was back in the


And Shane \"arne, a. regu-
lar irritant through this se-
ries, was squared up 'to give
a looping catch to cover, ren-
dering Australia thoroughly
mortal at 157-7. ,
It was Waine who
this week pin-.pinted the
accuracy and pace rather
than reverse swing of
England's. bowlers as key
to his sides recent
struggles .
"We've al%% a)s pla. ed
against reverse .wing."
SF.' said \arne. about the
only Aussie to have dealt
% ith it this summer.
"But at the moment
.'u've got guys liked An-
-Jew Flintoff and Simon
Junes bowling at 90-
95mph and not bowling
freebies.
"Ball after ball in the
right spot is tough to play."
Jones celebrated
ones being Warne's dismissal by bang-
the Gabba ing his head with both
of the last palms, the salute beloved of
ifter tearing Cardiff City football fans.
His buoyant cel-
tcltr.ations this e.car


GLOBAL TECHNOLOGY ACADEMIC YEAR 2005/2006



1 DAY TO GOm..mmm..


saddle for the Juveniles race, fin-
ishing the ten laps in 24 minutes
11.9 seconds. Darmanand
Rudradeo won the prime prize
and rode in second, with the
third place going to Royston
Anderson.
The Veteran Over-45 race
over five laps went to Patrick
Santos, followed by Clement
Douglas and Neville Atwell in
that order.
National distance runner
Kelvin Johnson entered the
Upright race on his cycle that
he rides to the National Park
for his athletics training, and
place third. Darrell Peters
won the five-lap race in 13
minutes 39.8 seconds, with
Mitchroy George second.
In the BMX events, Tariq
Baksh won the 6-9 Boys two'
lapper, with Jonathan De Abreu
second and Stephen Lovell third,
while Jason-Pollydore claimed
the top prize in the 9-12 divi-
sion, with Romario Bhagwandini
riding in second and Vishal Jo-,
seph third.
Johnatan Fagundes was first
in the 12-14 division, ahead of
Romel Hernandez. and Kevin
Edwards, and the Open race
went to Travis Glasgow and
Ryan Bharrat was second.
The lone Girls event (6-
12) went to Sheri Ann De
Abreu and the runner-up was
Ashley Ali.
Participants received
Seven Seas products and wa-
ter bottles, with, pharmacist
Sunish Maicob representing
the sponsors to present the.
prizes.

have landed him in trouble
with the match referee al-
ready but the3 shows just
hoi much he is re selling
in a series he might uesil)
haie missed.
The footaLge of a nu -rable
Jones being stretched fruni the
Gabba outfield after tearing a
cruciate ligament in his knee on
the first day of the last 4shes
sees in 2002 still linger in the
nme nmor',
He took o\er a year to re-
turn o to lines, motnIat'el by
tlie thouLhi of another ch nice
to take on the chest in the .rld.
Bui c'.ri at the start ..t 'he
"c't eilest [here %ere qu. non
ii1.lrk' ,.,\er his lragilty a i.nee
irilLI'> s~i'.'. hin njlss sc\er..' ,ne-
d. i, gam.n and his c,..i, is-
tfLi.,
'> dre.ui c'ni n LIu., lie
s ia..l his perforni ance. lair
".AItei oriril %, o Tes,- i, ca-
reer was nearly over.
"But I've. worked hatd, 1I'
come back and I'm in ithe hlck
of a big series and I'm ci ',, in.
it every minute."
He is not the onl. inie.
(BBC Sporl).


Register now!!


225-3364 / 225-4657


By Ravendra Madholall


.ammTunnioC/AyZ~l4 _4uj


--


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Friday night serve up



Premier League goal feast


By. ManLaRose
THE Georgetown Football
Lagme's (GFL) Premier divi-
s. m sermd p a goal feast on
day t pwbeplay min the
2W5 competition continued
attheGGFC gcmL


big9wins*for At le and Co


The lopsided match-ups
witnessed by a small crowd saw
Fruta Conquerors maintaining
their unbeaten run with their
third successive win, while


GFC lost for the third consecu-
tive match of their run in the
competition.
The highlight of the night's
fourteen goals, however, was the


scoring of the competition's first
two hat-tricks.
In the opening game of
the triple header, national U/
23 forward Quincy


Madramootoo single-
handedly disposed of GFC 3-
0 to deliver the first treble of
the competition.
His strikes in the 13t",


38"t and 74th minutes gave
Alpha United their 2"d win
as they move to seven
points from three games,
while the 'Bourda Blues'
are left propping up the
Please see page 22


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Sharpening rocks
Wapapoka village in Region 1 is mainly inhabited by Warraus
who are known as the best canoe makers. This rock which
is found near the landing was used for thousands of years by
inhabitants to sharpen their tools and the circular markings bear
testimony to this.


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PHOTOS
BY
QUACY
SAMPSON


__




















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;--.7.- ; --


OFTEN, THE future's a big question mark.
That can be scary-especially if we're
waiting the results of a job application or
medical check-up. But trying to predict outcomes,
even those that might be life changing, can
sabotage our peace of mind. There are better
ways to handle uncertainty and take comfort in
the unknown.
Next %%eek I'm having an engineering survey done on a
house I hope to buy. I can't stop thinking about it. I keep
trying to work out every possibility and to imagine my reac-
tion if the survey turns up major problems. NM) heart's set
on this house, but I'm driving myself nuts. Hou can I stop
o trr'ing' -
It's a common problem trying to second-guess the future; to
taste it before it's time \we want to live tomorrow "'s troubles today
so %%e can put them behind us. We think -e can anticipate all pos-
sible outcomes, but that's %here we go ofi the rails. However care-
full\ we plan. there's alha\s the possibility that something will go
%roung and Inariabl\. it' ; \ hat we expect the leabt. You may uhink.
OK. it's a_ old house, and so if there's a problem, it will be the
furnace or the roof. Then you'ree thrown b' the news that the foun-
dation has cracked.
I like to think %e ha\e in our heads enough data to anticipate
(bthe possible outcomes. But in a situation like this. v.here the out-
come is uncertain, experience plus information equals .well, in m
case at least. it equals \v.orrN Why do you think this?
You're right to locale 'he problem in the head. Much olf our,
anxiety comes from the brain make-believirg it's half crystal ball.
half computer We delude ourselves into thinking v.e hase the ap-
propriate inner software to set the brain working on an impossible
task. "Calculate the possibilime, then sort then in order of prob-
abilit,. Simulate the e\penence of the most probable outcome, so
I'll kn(ot, what they'll feel like, if and when they happen.: "Now
read m lips
The brain has no business doing this-It isn't part of its job de-
scfnprion"
But hoi' can I tell my brain not to worry? I've tried, and it
ne,.er lIitens. \\ hai should it be doing instead in its idle moments,
a hen I' ni riding the bus, or lying in bed waiting to fall asleep?
It would be great if we could brainwash ourselves into un-
derstanding that obsessive, speculative worry-as opposed to
construct e concern-has never solved a single problem. It's
like trying to pina chess four moves ahead of your opponent:
there are -o man. possible permutations of the outcome that
even Bobbh Fischer would be wasting his time on it. Of course,
it's one thing to know this intellectually another to accept it
on a deep lesel. How can you just stop worrying-when worry-
ing is %what the untrained brain does by fault?
. Waita moment, that's really interesting -.the notion .of the un-


trained brain. That ties in with my question, about what the brain
should be doing in its idle moments.
Worrying was the brain's job a few million years ago. How
else could we have figured out if those berries were safe to eat or
what huge winged creature planned to have us for dinner? Now we
can be reasonably sure that foraging in the supermarket won't kill
us and that most predators are only figuratively out for our blood.
Our day-to-day concerns have changed considerably, but our worry
mechanism hasn't. It's up to us to reset the warning signals and red
alerts.
When you put it that way, it seems obvious that instead of
worrying, the brain should be reading, or writing, or planning, or







*Sherry Boilers-Dixon


creating anything we are uniquely designed to do. But that still
doesn't tell me how not to worry so much, at least about what I
can't control
AN e! There's the rub. How much do we really control? One
thing 'A e can't change is change itself. E\ er thing is in constant flux,
and ,'. we're po%%erles to stop it Change and death are what we're
Sreaih afraid of .

AFRAID WE'LL LOSE WHAT'S PRECIOUS
TO US?
OR THAT WE WON'T GET WHAT WE WANT IN THE FIRST
PLACE?
If ',ou could control things to your liking, you wouldn't be wor-
ried about the engineering survey. You'd have manoeuvred the situ-
ation in your favour al-
ready. Even when we
don't know what we
want, we know that we.
want. We're.driven by
desire. Buddha says our
unhappiness comes from
wanting things to be dif-
ferent than they are. We &. .-
worry our way into the
future. Relief comes only
from staying in the
present. If you focus on
this moment, this conver- .- .' _
station, are you worry-
.ing? I thought not. .


,p m g-ljl ----------------------------------------------------- ................ ......... ...... ...... -------- ....... 05~~ _~ ~~__~ 'c~c\~~;i~'ri~:or;i ~ i~'?'i~iji~


In 'The Wisdom Of Security', Alan Watts sums up our dilemma:
"The brain is in pursuit of happiness, and because the brain is much
more concerned about the future than the present, it conceives hap-
piness as the guarantee of an indefinitely long future of happiness.
Yet the brain also knows that it does not have an indefinite long
future, so to be happy it must try to crowd all the pleasures of
paradise and eternity into the span of a few years"
Amen. If the survey goes badly, I'll probably be inconsolable. I
could never find another. house like this one. I'm not even sure I
could stand the anxiety of house hunting again.
Sure you could. Because no matter how you feel when the sur-
vey results come in, you won't feel that way for as long as you
imagined. Researchers have found we're notoriously bad at predicting
the intensity of our emotional responses. Anticipation is a large part
of any experience, and the brain knows this. It can rush in like an
over-protective parent to shield us from anxiety, in the process of
spoiling our fun.
I've always been a worrier. Is this just my karma, or can I do
something about it?
Even if you inherited a few more worry genes than your
neighbour, you can still do a lot to retrain your mind. For starters,
remind yourself that change and uncertainty.are facts of life. Reframe
your attitude, and you may even start to don't wince welcome
the unknown. Mystery, like variety, gives spice to life.

"Welcome the unknown?" Not likely, I'm risk averse.
And proud of it, it seems. Pema Chodron, a Buddhist nun with
a very hip attitude, doesn't mince words on this subject. In 'The
Places That Scare You', she says: "We can ask ourselves this ques-
tion: 'Do .I .prefer to grow up and relate to life directly, or do I
choose to live and die in fear?'" If you want to live a happy life,
you have to dive in.

COULD YOU BE MORE SPECIFIC?
Figure out if your fears are real, or you're fretting o\er what
you imagine might happen.
Maybe I can't do anything about the survey. But if the deal
goes through. I'll ha e plenty to worry about mortgage, neighbours,
and furnishing.
I said'real fears. You'll have enough information to make those
decisions in due course. You need to star lii\ ng in the present and
learn how to stop obsessive thinking. Whenever you catch your
mind racing off in\mardl1. say: "Stop!" Be firm. Then turn. your
focus to something positive. Or tr, e\aggeraiing )our \\orry Blo%%
it all out of proportion; describe it in dire life-threatenine term-,
It'll seem so absurd you'll end up laughhing. Al1ernatielh. ou could
schedule a regular freak-out say from 5:oo to 5:10 pm and post-
pone all worrying till then. You could also use mindfulness medita-
tion to observe your thoughts, or a compassion practice to sooihe
your inner worrywart.
I don't worry so much when I'm really absorbed or feeling on
top of things. Competence gives us a sense of control. That's why
learning a new skill or mastering something once avoided feels so
good. Post 9/11, we're all looking for some sort of hedge against
insecurity. But all we can really do is tend to what's in front of us.
Years ago, I saw a slogan that speaks to the senselessness of in-
dulging in endless what ifs:
People who live on the edge of a volcano understand the true
meaning of life"

WHAT DOES MY LIFE SERVE?
How to do what matters: Why am I here? What should I
do with my life? Happiness lies in your answer. A good life
takes direction from the heart. Often it includes worthwhile
work and contributions that outlast it. Purpose gives you path
shape and direction. Having a sense of mission brings
,*.ontentment,',Fulfilling your mission is bliss.






,?n~~~ Aups 2,005


"LA DOICE \'ITA' (The S\ eet Life).
Italv'France 1959. 175 minutes. Starring: N arcello Mastroianni, Anita Ekberg,
Lex Barker, Directed by Federico Fellini. B&W


What makes 'La
Dolce Vita'
one of the
best films ever made
has little to do with
Rome where it was
filmed, but more to do
with the individual artis-
tic vision of director
Fellini and actor
Mastroianni. How
these unique artists
combined their skills to
show us both the suc-
cesses and failures that
are experienced in the
pursuit of happiness, or
a lifestyle of social fun,
is the basic topic of this
long film of shocking
surprises and honest
opinions.
From the film's first scenes
of a large statue of Christ in the
sky suspended by ropes from
a helicopter flying over Rome
rooftops, we are given an ironic
meaningful sight to ponder.
Fellini and Mastroianni, like
most great artists, were not fol-
lowers of any prescribed style
or method of institutional art,
but investors and believers in an
individual, intuitive, and there-
fore highly effective approach to
art-making. This approach was
far from lawless, reckless, un-
structured, etc, (as some reac-
tionary critics would have us
believe), and came to define part
of the creative genius of the
1960s, one of the greatest cre-
ative decades of the earth's his-
tory, when film-making, paint-
ing, creative literature, Jazz,
Pop, Rock and Soul music
achieved a freshness and hon-
esty of style and content that
makes most of the arts today
appear tired and stale, commer-
cially predictable,
uneducational, and fickle by
comparison.
Mastroianni's role is that
of a creative writer turned
gossip columnist, curious
about anything unusual, or
especially famous filmstars
coming to film in Rome dur-
ing its heyday in the 60s. His
job makes him popular
among young photographers
who hope for interesting


shots of famous people, etc.,
if they follow him around the
city's outdoor cafes and night-
clubs all night. But what is
important is Mastroianni's
character. His good natured
sensitivity; his social and
intellectual manners; his
acceptance of all sorts of
people.
The film opens with the ar-
rival in Rome of a famous, vo-
luptuous, and sexy Hollywood
actress played by the stunning
Anita Ekberg, who Mastroianni
finds amusing and fascinating.
and will write about We are im-


with her lover, Lex Barker, who
acts as his real self, Lex Barker,
whom everyone knows acted as
Tarzan. But he is made fun of
by photographers, since here he
wears spectacles and reads at
the caf6 table, while Ekberg ac-
cuses him of being boring, and
sets off with Mastroianni to ex-
plore Rome on foot, drenching
herself in famous fountains,
climbing old stairways, etc.
We are not sure if
they make love, but when
Mastroianni returns her very
late at night to Barker. still at
the cafe table, he gi\es Barker a


slap, as though saying: Gigolos.
don't fight; they do something
else much more enjoyable;
something defined by another
word, which also begins with F.
Mastroianni's job keeps
him speeding in his sports car,
usually packed with photogra-
phers or young women, around
Rome night and day. Sometimes
he is accompanied by his pretty
young wife, or lover, who is
forever trying to get him to
come home to her cooking and


""bed In one scene. %e realize
& .f why Mlastroianni likes 'the
Si sweet life' of his job away
S21l from his wife, when she an-
S. noys him by trying to feed him
a banana and boiled egg as he
drives. She treats him like a
child and acts like his, mother,
| Ba^M jm .while other women simply ac-
cept him as he is
These are the sort
of scenes that subtle expose
... human foibles in this film,
and there are too mania of
such scenes. often hilarious.
to mention here. But one of
the film's vital scenes is
'' "hen Maastroianni isits the
'. house of his rich intellectual
friend, engages in brilliant
intellectual discussions, ad-

MARCELLO Mastrolanni as the chic, sensitive journalist left mires abstract paintings on
'high and dry' on the seashore, in the final scenes of 'La the wall, and listens to the

Dolce Vita' (The Sweet Life), one of the world's great films. man's piano recital. The
man admires Mastroianni's


mediately thrown into wonder-
ful pleasure scenes of caf6 talk,
guitarists, artists and chic
people cavorting in song and
dance from caf6 to street.
Among these fun seekers are
chic black men and women, who,
with this film, are portrayed as
relaxed intellectuals and enter-
tainers, rather than menials,
troublemakers, or criminals, as
in typical American films of that
era. Ekberg has come to Rome


A reputable Seafood Company has vacancy for
Senior & Junior clerical positions.


Applicant should have the following requirements:

*Must have at least 2 years experience in each category
*Must have at least 4 subjects CXC/GCE including Maths

*Must be able to work with minimum supervision.

Pleas*g send pplicaion to
^^^^PO. Box #101469.


little nod and coy salute, in a
playboy style, and is immedi-
ately slapped hard by the burly
'Tarzan', who seems to regard
Mastroianni as a wild 'Chee-
tah'. Of course, Mastroianni
simply crouches and takes the


short stories, and tells him
so, but Mastroianni does not
encourage such praise,
though he admires this
wealthy socialite.
We are shocked, like
Mastroianni, later in the film
when this man, who has every-


ALFRO APHONSOANDSONS ENTERPRISE


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 of Guyana 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 than August 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


thing, suddenly commits sui-
cide. Another touching scene is
when Mastroianni's father ap-
pears one night at the city's
caf6 parties and Mastroianni
helps him to go off with a
young woman, but he falls sick
with heart troubles in their ho-
tel.
This film is mostly remem-
bered for Mastroianni's wild
party scenes, where he feels
compelled to get over some ex-
istential angst nagging at his
soul. One major part of the film
is when he reports on a false
staging of religious sighting by
a con man who uses two chil-
dren to say they saw visions of
the Virgin Mary in a field. But
the most touching and happy
scenes are when he encounters
a young poor waitress at a sea-


side cafe. and realise, she is the
best person he has met in a try-
ing day.
This is Fellini's and
Mlastroianni's suble hint at their
socialist soft spots.
The film ends in typical
Fellini symbolism tith
Mastroianni and fnends finding
a monstrous., unknown sea crea-
lure on the beach
What is this animal?
Probably a symbol of the
monstrosity %e make of
our lives.
The idea of "La Dolce
Vita'. or 'The S\cet Life'. can


be found in most modem, edu-
cated nations where people in
general are not pursuing wars
among themselves, or on other
nations
In Guyana 'The Sweet Life'
has long been a reality, despite
colonialism, racism, poverty, or
class barriers. Today such a life
would involve social activities
like caf6 and club hopping, vis-
iting Sheriff Street at night, ho-
tel bars, renting hotel rooms for
love making, hanging out on the
seawall, driving with friends to
Splashmin's or visiting the
Guyana Heritage Museum at
Meten-Meer-Zorg beyond
Vreed-en-Hoop on the West
Coast, also attending every art
exhibition and movie screening
at Castellani House, and else-
where, attending poetry read-


ings. and cultural events at em-
bassies or house parnies.
The pursuit of harmless
pleasures \ia music, dance.
food, wine, intimacy, also en-
courages national progress.
"La Dolce Vita' is a clas-
sic film that asks us to reject
social violence, and replace it
with cultural curiosity and
intellectual pleasures. De-
spite the film's ironic look
beneath what seems pleasant
on the surface, it asks that we
always try to make life
'sueet" for ourselves and oth-
ers.


MINISTRY OF EDUCATION







WANT TO ACQUIRE A SKILL?

Then apply for a one (1) year of full-time training at
the:-
UPPER CORENTYNE
INDUSTRIAL TRAINING CENTRE
Kingston, No 79 Village
Corriverton,
Region No 6

Courses Offered:-
AGRICULTURAL MECHANIC
V CARPENTRY
ELECTRICAL INSTALLATION
V FITTING AND MACHINING
V INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY
MASONRY
V MOTOR MECHANIC
V WELDING

You must be 15 years of age and over. Application
forms can be uplifted at the institution.

Chief Education Officer
Ministry of Education Government ads can be viewed on
http://www.gina.gov.gy





Sunday Chronicle August 28, 2005


OFr


1* 1



1-cAil^ov9


My husband ran
away from
home, ca-
vorted with a younger
woman he knew for
three weeks, moved to
another city, cashed in
all his retirement
money, and ended up in
a psychiatric hospital in
the rubber room. All
this madness was diag-
nosed as bipolar disor-
der with psychosis. Rec-
ommendation: medica-
tion for life and the dili-
gent care of a head-
shrinker.
I have the urge to get even.
I feel this was intentional even


Q


A


though the doctor tells me he
was manic with impaired dis-,
torted thinking and delusions.
He is responding well to medi-
cation. Have you any input
from other people enduring af-
fairs as a result of mental incom-
petence?

ELISE


Elise, you are angry at
your husband's betrayal, so it's
perfectly normal to feel the urge
to get even. But on a scale of
one to 10, that response would
be a zero. Having sex with an-
other man, or doing something
else to hurt your husband, only
degrades you. If you cheat back
on a cheater, all it does is vindi-
cate them and what they have
done.


We suggest you look into
the question of whether your
husband has a mental illness.
There are three areas to explore:
First-hand accounts; specific
advice about this disorder; and
general advice for families. Let
us suggest a book in each cat-
egory.
Kay Redfield Jamison, a
psychologist, suffers from
bipolar illness. In 'An Un-
quiet Mind', she describes
how wonderful the manic
phase feels. "You feel you
can do anything; shyness
vanishes; the right words and
gestures are suddenly there."
When she was manic,
Jamison maxed out her credit
cards and jumped from mov-
ing cars. But when her rage
subsided, she fell into the
blackest holes of the mind.


- - - - - - -
I A A


\
QUESTION .

What is meant by Insurable Income? .

S, t 'i


ANSWER :"

Insurable Income means the weekly or monthly income
on which contributions are paid by an Insured Person,
and is subject to an upper limit which is determined by I
the Board on the basis of four times the weekly or .. I
monthly minimum wage prevailing in the Public Service. 1


The current weekly and monthly Insurable Income j
Ceiling is $21,420.00 and $92,817.00 respectively. .


Do you have a question on N.IS ? Then write/callI

NIS MAIL BAG
C/O Dianne Lewis Baxter
I Publicity and Public Relations Officer (ag)
I National Insurance Scheme
I Brickdam and Winter Place
I P.O. Box. 101135
I E-mail: prnis@solution2000.net
Tel: 227-3461.
-- -- -- -- -- an-


In 'The Bipolar Disorder
Survival Guide', David
Miklowitz offers specific ad-
vice to patients and their fami-
lies, while Rebecca Woolis'
'When Someone You Love Has
a Mental Illness' offers help in
understanding your husband's
bizarre behaviour. Woolis also
explores that sense of injustice
you feel.
Decide for yourself if
your husband's actions are
the actions of someone
genuinely ill. If you be-
lieve he is not ill, you can
decide to leave. If you be-
lieve he is ill, you must de-
cide how to manage his ill-
ness while protecting your-
self.

WAYNE & TAMARA

,nletr to:
Direc AnsesP
Bo 94,Spigfild

MO 580 o.emil


I 'j-imi I:eiiIndicalarsw 4I~j~.
P ridn. August 19.1005 Thursday August, 25, 2005 -
1. 1 \l.II kN(,E RATES
Buimiig Rate ScIfing Hale
A. L S DdIullai I [.,, ()TliFR N'OTES OTHER
Blink 'i Llarod.L I 1)-.r(10jf("1%C(w 2111 P) 201'10
I 'II1 oI S,.-I(' M oj 1i9600(Y) -)1 00 204 OIL
Cli AI5 JIIIf), 01) 1,''19 ti.) 2111(10 2-04 '5
I~l'.aBant. j 1910 10''00 i 2111 00 _1211 III)
411 'Ii00 1 95011 -11-11 00 201 I(10
NI '111400 1(,01)) 1% IO 0ii) 204 00
fj. v A 4 93.00 197.17 201.17 203.04


Nonbank Cambios A. Ii Iui~x-e',1,98.16 1 201.72







C. Pound Sterlinig
Banmk A vrage .312-V0 341 67 352.6 365-000


S.wk vrac 375 240-00 246.15 25,7
K wetleoe, (',ricojiiExchanige F". L I BOR- USS 6. Prime Mite
Rat" Lolondn 11 nb allk OflecO
Raw For 'flm-., Aug, 25, 200)5
Im (328.79
bdosaS =(4 1) 1 -50 3 months 3,86)0001'- US6,0i
J.s = G$ 4.4 6 months 4 OuQOG' (ivara I.54);
(.S= G$65.63-
11ofizes =(C.$ 93.7
Sourc:111e il'aflotid ,iI Da-urucn Bank ui i t( ~lmtv


r asir A


Pano IV


i


am in an awful fix! My best friend is getting
married and wants to make me her maid of
honour. Normally, I'd be ecstatic, except for
one thing-I can't stand her fiance. The man she
is marrying is emotionally abusive, and there is
a distinct possibility he's cheated on her more
than once, though I do not have concrete
proof of this.
The engagement itself surprised me as she expressed doubts
about him, particularly the issue of his fidelity. I spoke to her then
about my 'feelings, and the conversation nearly ended our friend-
ship! To make matters worse, she forced me into agreeing by ask-
ing me in public in front of others.
She knows I am not a gossip and would never do anything to
make her uncomfortable. I could not decline graciously or even put
off an answer. I've spent more time getting to know her fiance, hop-
ing to seewhat she sees in him, but each time I've come away more
disgustediwith this man and more convinced she is making the most
horrible decision of her life.

GENEVIEVE

Genevieve, your best friend is forcing you to be a hypo-
crite. If you stand up for her at her wedding, you are saying:
"I accept that these two should be man and wife and spend
their lives together." No! Youl don't accept that! You don't
believe that at all!
If you accept, she will see you as a willing participant in her
choice and come to you as an avenue of consolation. Only by de-
clining her offer can you prevent playing the hypocrite for the length
of her marriage.
WAYNE & TAMARA


F

L







ny CrnceAsist Advises

THE VIRTUES OF ADHERING TO he Denti Advis
S' if not to prevent disease. Therefore, it is not enough to tell
I people to clean their teeth more regularly. Rather, the focus
.' ..,must be the specifics of tooth cleaning and the way one can
recognizee the productiveness of this process.
By far, the best way to prevent tooth decay and gum dis-
-, ease is to obey the Rule of Thoroughness. This Rule advo-
cates that ONE minute should be spent cleaning ONE tooth
.A.. H YN PS in ONE day. In other words, if a person has 28 teeth, he or
.. A L minutes every 24 hours
..,she should spend a least a total of 28 minutes every 24 hours


he following statement was made by
Antoni van Leeuwenhoek, the man who
discovered the existence of bacteria,
blood cells and human sperms on a microscope
which, incidentally, he invented himself almost
300 years ago.
"I am in the habit of rubbing my teeth with salt in the
morning, then rinsing my mouth with water, and, often after
eating, of cleaning my back teeth with a toothpick as well as
rubbing them hard with a cloth, wherefore my teeth, back and
front, remain as clean and white that only a few people of my
age of 51 years can compare. Also, when I rub my gums with
hard salt, they will not bleed."
Even before there were dentists or toothbrushes, this
Dutch biologist and inventor recognized the relationship be-
tween oral hygiene and periodontitis (gum disease).
Bleeding on brushing is the well-accepted and primary
sign of gum disease. While texts describe the difference
between health and disease in the gums on the basis of
colour, texture, shape and adhesion to the tooth, and the
position of the gums on the teeth, these are very subjective
signs, difficult for a patient in a poorly lit home environment
to observe, and also quite subjective for the health
professional.
The absence of bleeding is, in most instances, a sign of
health, although it is acknowledged that deep pocketing be-
tween the tooth and gum in advanced gum disease will not
demonstrate bleeding on brushing unless there is superim-
posed gingivitis.
The cooperation and compliance of patients and the de-
gree to which they make use of tooth cleaning skills seem
to be affected by a number of factors beyond the control of
the dental profession. A person's self-involvement in the in-


Ministry of Health




The Ministry of Health invites applications for
the positions in the Materials Management
Unit:

> Manager
> Supervisors
> Bond Clerk
> Confidential Secretary
> Accounts Clerk
> Typist / Clerk 11 /1 I
> Office Assistant
> Driver
> Cleaner
> Handyman

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

Permanent Secretary
M\Iinistry of Health
Brickdam
Georgetown

To reach no later than 09.09.2005. Further
details please call the personnel Division,
Ministry of Health on 007-0215 or 226-2934.
Government ads can be viewed on 1p '. .. g .. q'


structional process seems to be the most effective method of
achieving long-term improvement in oral health care.
When studying motives for seeking preventive care, one
tends to focus on four factors in motivation: belief in sus-
ceptibility, seriousness, effectiveness of activities and the im-
portance of dental problems as predictors in involvement in
the management of health care, particularly when consider-
ing brushing habits.
Only a small number of persons see themselves capable
of suffering from gum disease because of it being a chronic
condition. In fact, usually, no one knows that they are suf-
fering from gum disease until it's in a relatively advanced
state.
The majority of people have a toothbrush and use it at
least once a day, which is sufficient to satisfy personal beauty,


in brushing and flossing etc.
Bleeding is a fearful thing for many people but
demonstration by the dentist will show that this is a
sign of disease which, in most cases, can be overcome
by simple measures. Timing and the mechanics of
cleaning can be assisted by the dentist (or dental nurse)
who can help you to find the right techniques for brush-
ing, flossing and gum massage.
The contemporary patient should accept that a reason-
able level of personal responsibility is necessary for their
wellbeing. Achievement and maintenance of health is seen
as a cooperative programme between the individual and the
health care provider.
The modern preventive regimen includes abstaining
from unhealthy practices as well as practising those mea-
sures which are thought to improve personal health.


a GEORGETOWN PUBLIC

HOSPITAL CORPORATION



iFUVTi[Ff? FTC7YF C-TF

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


Provision of Pest Control Services
Provision of Sanitaci Disposal Services
Provision of Maintenance and Repair Services for Fire Extinguishers
Provision of Maintenance Services for Perkins Generators
Provision of ",jlinltenaii:e Services for Bed-Lift Elevators
*Provision of Janitorial, Floor Care, Waste Collection and Disposal Services
*Provision of Maintenance and Repair Services for X-Ray Equipment
*Provision of Maintenance and Repair Services for Laboratory Equipment
*Provision of Dietary 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 envel:,iripe',''.hicr, does not in any way identify the Tenderer and should be
clearly marked on the top left-hand corner "Tender for.(spebcific itemss).

4. Tenders for items A, B."C, D ind E mu:.t be .ijresse, to The Chairperson, Georgetown Public Hospital
Corporation Tenders Committee and must be bla':?d inr the Tender, Box situated in the Administrative Building.
GPHC not later rh in 09:00 hrs.. Tuesday 6th September 2005.

*Tenders for items F. G, H and I must be addressed to The Chairman. National Procurement & Tender
Administration Board, Ministry of. Finance, and Mrust I:,e placed in the' Tender Box situated at the Ministry of
:-*iii,.:, Main & Urquhart Streets,'Georgetown not -fr it[r.n 09:00 hrs., Tuesday 6th September 2005.

Tenders will be opened ri'R.iditel aftertrhe closIng priolds Ten-ders 1 itheir representatives are invited to".
.rleno tri::fprirg ... ... - ,.

5. Each Tender must '-. ricoiripnied byv 'id Ctir ihrie "of Iui ,liiancTum the Commissioner of Inland Revenue
Authority (IRD) ana ti i iine Geiir: r II n iie:' 'lJi)l Initi mi nci SInrn NI'S) in tlie n.ii 1 of the individual if
individual is tendering or company if company is 'rirl ,ii d

6. The Georgetown :',tIi. Hospital Corporation does not bind itself to accept the lowest or any Tender.

Michael H. Khan
Chief Executive Officer


Page V


Sunday Chronicle August 28, 2005












Judge g ra ifet



on g round *'


IN 1968, Chief
Justice Harold
Boilers granted a
decree nisi to Daphne
Cozier for the
dissolution of her
marriage to Alexander
Cozier, a man 13 years
her senior, on the
grounds of excessive
cruelty.
That cruelty, the judge
found, had so endangered the
woman's mental health, she'd
had to seek psychiatric help.
It so transpired that follow-
ing their marriage, the husband,
who was inordinately jealous of
her. would, rather than take her
out himself, follow her around
instead whenever she went out
to party to see whether she had
gone alone or with a man.
On occasion, when his in-


vestigative tactics failed to bear
fruit, he would resort to strip-
ping her in public and beating
her. Yet, during the hearing of
the divorce proceedings, he pro-
fessed to love her.
"I want my wife to come
back home." he plead.
To which the judge replied:
"Your protestation that you
desire your wife to return is
only a sham."
He was represented by Mr
Clarence Hughes, and she by
Attorney-at-law, Mr. MC
Young.
The facts of the matter, as
narrated by the Chief Justice in
his judgment, are that the peti-
tioner (in this case the wife) and
the respondent were married in
October 1961, some five years
after they began living together.
They had five children, three of
whom were born out of wed-
lock.
According to Justice


Boilers, the respondent was of
a jealous nature. As such, the
marriage was never a happy
one. Over the years that they
lived together, he said, the re-
spondent had constantly ac-
cused the petitioner of being
unfaithful and with various men.
There were frequent quar-
rels, and on several occasions he
had even threatened her. He
would also beat and or other-
wise publicly humiliate her,
which he did on more than one
occasion. It was as a result of
the respondent's mistreatment,
the judge said, that the peti-
tioner was forced to seek psy-
chiatric help. In addition, it was
said of the respondent that al-
though he provided his family
with a reasonable homestead, he
gave the petitioner very little
money.
Eventually, an order for
possession was made against
him to quit the home in which


OFFICE OF THE REGIONAL DEMOCRATIC COUNCIL
: Region No. 10
19 Republic Avenue, Mackenzie, Linden





Tenders/Quotations are hereby invited from suitably qualified contractors for the Rental/Hire of the following
construction equipment to facilitate:
BlockA
1) Road Building (Kwakwani/ltuniRoad)
Equipment needed are as follows:
a. Hymac
b. Front End Loaders
c. Grader
d. Trucks (10-25 tons)
NB: Quotations must specify tonnage of trucks and capacity of excavator buckets.
Rates for rental must be supplied inclusive of fuel and without fuel.
Block B
Tenders are invited for the execution of the following Building & Civil Works:
1. Construction of DeVeld Primary School
2. Repairs & Upgrading of Industrial Areas Main Roads
3. Repairs & Upgrading of Speigritlarnid Lo'.er Kara KaraAccess Road.
4. Repairs & Upgrading of Victory Valley Main Road
5. Rehabilitation of Roads & Drains Rainbow City (Re-Tender)
6. Repairs & Maintenance to roof, walls, floor- One Mile Primary School.
7. Repairs & Maintenance toAttonement Teachers Qrts; Berbice River.
8. Extension of One Mile Health Centre.
9. General R & M toA/Ward Teachers Hostel
Complete set of Tender Documents may be uplifted from the Regional Accounts Department, 9 Republic
Avenue, Linden from August 22,2005 for non-refundable fees as follows:
Items 1 4 ($4,000), Items 5 7 ($2,000), Items 8 & 9 (1,500).
The following requirements must be met:
- Tenders must be addressed to:
Chairman
Regional Tender Board
Region#10
In a sealed envelope and bearing no identity of the tenderer.
> Tenderers are to submit with their tenders valid Certificate of Compliance issued by the Commissioner of
IRD and General Manager, NIS.
> The worktendered for must be clearly marked at the top right hand corner ofthe envelope.
> Tenderers or their representative may be present at the opening of the tenders on August 31, 2005 ~s en
tender closes and opens at 2 pm or 14:00 h.
> Tenderers are required to submit two (2) photocopies along with the original copy of tender
,> The Tender Board is not bound to accept the lowest tender and retains Ihe nrigh lo reject any tender without
assigning a reason.
Henry Rodney (Mr.)
Regional Executive Officer
"--!-a A A


he and his family lived on
March 1, 1967. At the time of
complying with the order, he
told the petitioner that she and
the children could go and live at
his mother's, where there was
room available. He would go to
a hotel, he said. She refused,
saying that she'd rather they
stayed at her cousin's. Eventu-
ally, she alone went to the
relative's.
From then on, the judge
said, the petitioner made no at-
tempt to get in touch with ei-
ther her husband or their chil-
dren, as she had no intention of
resuming cohabitation.
In summation, Justice
Boilers held that:
(i) While cruelty was al-'
ways a question of fact, that
having listened to both parties,
he felt that although there was
no conduct proved which caused
danger to life or limb, the con-
duct of the respondent was of
such as to either endanger the
petitioner's mental health or to
give rise to reasonable appre-
hension of such danger. This
being the case. he was, accord-
ingly, guilty of cruelty.
(ii) Corroboration of the
petitioner's evidence of acts of
cruelty, although desirable, was
not essential;
(iii) Although the peti-
tioner continued to submit to
cohabitation during the period
of time that the acts of cruelty
were taking place, she had no al-
ternative because of her indigent
state, and, taking all the circum-
stances into account, her contin-
ued presence in the matrimonial
home could not be said to be


GEORGE

BARCLAY


condonation of the respondent's
cruelty.
(iv) Malicious desertion
must be viewed not only from
the angle of the deserting
spouse, but also from the atti-
tude of the deserted spouse in
relation to the marriage, and that
the petitioner had shown that
the respondent's conduct was
against her will. His protesta-
tion that he desired his wife's
return was only a sham, the
Chief Justice had said.
Reviewing the evidence led
during the hearing. Justice
Boilers noted that the wife's pe-
tition for the dissolution of her
marriage to the husband, a com-
mission agent and businessman,
was on the grounds of cruelty
and malicious desertion.
He observed that the mar-
riage, in the first instance, had
started off on a wrong footing,
since the parties had lived and
cohabited together as man and
wife for a period of five years.
Three children were born of that
union before the marriage took
place on the 28"' of October
1961. There was also the little
matter of the wide age gap be-
tween the petitioner and her
husband. She was 21 and he 34.
Before marriage, there were
frequent quarrels, merely be-
cause of the respondent's jeal-
ousy. But he promised he would
marry her, and that he would
behave himself.


On marriage however, the
parties never lived happily to-
gether, even though they begot
two more children. He kept her
at home and whenever she did
go out, he would follow her to
watch her movements. He gave
her very little money to run the
home, and would accuse her of
adultery. In the first year of
marriage, he beat and kicked her.
He would also taunt her
whenever she asked for money,
and often told her: "Why you
don' go outside and look fuh
men?"
If she dared reply, he would
assault her.
Once, in 1962, while the pe-
titioner was talking to a gentle-
man she'd met quite by chance,
the respondent came up to them
and said: "This is my wife you
are walking with."
To which the man replied
that he was merely talking with
her. Not satisfied with the re-
sponse he got, the respondent.
in a fit of anger, tore down his
wife's clothes and humiliated
her in public .
Then, in 1966, he threatened
her with a knife and a bottle
which he said contained acid.
He said he would throw the
substance in her face.
On November 20 of that
same year, the petitioner left
the matrimonial home to go

Please turn to page XV


INITTIN ORTH UBISIO O BD


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.
:--i- INSPECTION BY APPOINTMENT
ONLY. Telephone 226-0891 or 223-5017
*.,Ls u :-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).
1V Floor Demerara Mutual Life (Commercial Building)
63 Robb Street, Robbstown,
Georgetown, Guyana.

Closing date for submission of bids: 16:00hrs local time on FRIDAY, 2d" 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
ri,'tatd


Paae VI


Sunday Chronicle August 28, 2005








E- Ev ENGLIL -
. . . . . '. _' _. ;': =. = .L ':_ '-3 '*..'.: ; : . ? ., . 'L . . . ' ..' -...2


Hello boys and girls,

Welcome to our English Language columns.
Try to find out whether or not you have a read-
ing and comprehension fault. Poor reading
and comprehension can hamper your study.
Keep it in mind to correct very quickly what-
ever fault you may have. Enjoy this issue.
Love you.

'Bye.

IN LAST WEEK
Reading and You
Reminders:

1. An author can either be straightforward in his
writing or he can encourage you to use your higher
order reading skills.

2. A good reader reads with ease so that words,
phrases, clauses and sentences soon get con-
nected and allow him/her scope to query what the
writer is saying.

3. A good reader probes writing for hidden mean-
ing most often found in specially written phrases.
Hidden meaning is deeper meaning. Deeper
meaning comes with the application of deeper
thinking.

4. A good writer wants you to understand every-
thing he writes. He also wants to earn your inter-
est and let you have an opinion about what you
read. In doing so he tries to make you form pic-
tures in your mind.

Reading
A. Solution to Reading between the Lines

1. You can never trust him. He's a wolf in sheep's
clothing.
He is mean and cunning, but he pretends to be
meek and innocent, like a sheep.

2. "We'll stand by you whenever you need us."
We'll be ready to help.

B. Vocabulary
Solution to Dictionary Exercise
Use of context clues to determine word meaning:

1. The police arrested a group of people involved
in a conspiracy to overthrow the monarch. (plot)
2. Next Sunday the two top bowlers will vie for the
trophy. (compete)
3. The villain's influence is insidious: He creeps
into your confidence before you realize it. (subtle)
4. The shampoo makes dull hair more lustrous.
(shiny)
5. Claudia's hair is not really auburn; it is more of
a copper colour. (reddish)
6. Meredith's habit is to leave home fifteen minutes
later than she should, so she is invariably late to
class. (always)
7. Elaine does not care one whit about the feel-
ings of others. (concerned)
8. Jesse viewed the garbage dump with repug-
nance. (aversion)
9. Will the deep blue of the shirt complement or
clash with the lighter blue of the sweater? (suit)
10. Once a politician's reputation is tarnished; he
or she will find it hard to get re-elected. (stained)

Solutions to Drawing Conclusions

A. Based on the given paragraph, the conclusion
drawn about the narrator's subject is that he is a
great thinker.


This conclusion came because he wished to find
a subject for his pencil.

B. Based on the given paragraph, the conclu-
sion drawn about the huge man is that he
lacks imagination.

The conclusion came from the way he dismissed
the artist.

IN THIS WEEK
Vocabulary

A. Use the context clues in the following story to
determine the meaning of each word in boldface.
Then write the word on the line after its meaning.
Use each boldface word once.
The day dawned dark and gloomy, and the weather
was a preview of things to come. When Emil
went out of the barn, he saw a tendril of smoke
curl from under the door. Racing inside, he found
his father attempting to beat out a fire that had
started with the overturned lantern. Only after the
two had put out the flames did Emil see the blood
on his father's hands. Apparently, the broken lan-
tern had cut the farmer badly. The loss of blood
had made the hand devoid of feeling, so that, in
the excitement, the farmer had not even noticed the
deep wound. Now he grew suddenly dizzy and col-
lapsed on the floor. Filled with apprehension, Emil
rushed his father to the doctor.

The farmer was wounded at the juncture between
his thumb and forefinger. A translucent piece of
skin covered the wound, so that blood looked even
darker than it normally did. The farmer's hand was
calloused by years of arduous labour; the sun
had made even his palms swarthy. It was there-
fore difficult for the doctor to find the edges of the
wound. When she did, she pulled them back with
a retractor and cleansed the.wound thoroughly.
Then she bandaged the wound with a piece of
gauze:

Throughout the ordeal at the doctor's office, Emil
behaved impassively, never revealing the anguish
that he actually felt. Only when it was all over did
he turn a rapt face to the doctor, so carried away
by emotion that he was barely able to say thank
you. It was a poignant moment, and the doctor
was touched.

Complete the lines below with a boldface word
taken from the passage.

1. a wispy curl of thread
2. a thick, lightweight cloth
3. an instrument for holding back the edges of a
wound
4. carried away by strong feeling
5. touching
6. fear of what may occur; anxiety
7. dark or sun tanned
8. an indication
9. tiring_
10. the place at which two things are joined __
11. allow light to pass through, but not completely
clear
12. Thickened and hardened in spots
13. not possessing; lacking
14. in a manner that shows no feelings;
unemotionally


B. Use the information about word origins and
word parts to help you determine meaning of each
word in boldface. Then circle the letter of the cor-
rect answer.


1. The suffix -al means "relating to"; -ist means
"one who does."
A conversationalist is
a) a good talker.
b) a deep thinker,
c) widely disliked.
d) a big person.

2. The prefix re- means "again; back"; the Latin root
-laps means fall; slip."
If a child relapses into bad behaviour, she
a) is always good.
b) is bad once more.
c) has not yet learned to walk properly.
d) is in need of help.

3. A pigeonhole is a small desk compartment for
filing papers. If you are put in a pigeon hole, you
are
a) allowed to be free.
b) a writer.
c) classified as routine or ordinary.
d) a pigeon.

4. Solicit means "to seek to get"; -or means "one
who."
A solicitor probably is
a) a druggist.
b) a lawyer.
c) a chef in a large hotel.
d) a keeper of the lost and found.

5. The Latin quibus, a form of "who," often ap-
peared in legal documents.
To quibble must mean
a) to argue over small points.
b) to tell jokes
c) to be content
d) to make enquiry

6. In Hindi, a bangla is a small house in Bengal,
India.
A bungalow colony must be
a) an artist's colony.,
b) a hotel.
c) a resort in which individual cottages are rented.
d) a doll's house.

7. The suffix -ive means "tending to."
A productive imagination is
a) foolish.
b) dull and uninteresting.
c) creative or colourful.
d) dramatized.

8. Abradere is Latin 'for "to scrape."
Someone with am abrasive personality
a) is always welcome.'-
b) is very shy.
c) gets on other.people's nerves.
d) scrubs floors.

9. Candor is Latin for "whiteness; purity" and con-
tains the root -cand-, "shine."
A person who speaks with great candor
a) is very honest.
b) tells white lies.
c) has a bad memory.
d) has white eyes.

10. The French sentinelle is from the Italian
sentinella; both words mean "a soldier on guard
duty."
A person who stands like a sentinel stands
a) erectly.
b) timidly.
c) idly.
d) smartly.


Sunday C~hronicle August 28, 2005.


Page VII













Hello boys and girls,
Welcome to our Mathematics columns. Let us
remind you that some activities can be mor
rewarding if you are able to read better. Tr
reading aloud to your study partners or parent
in whose company you feel comfortable. Asl
them to make comments and suggestions
Look out for our suggestions. Be bold nowl
'Bye.
IN THIS WEEK
Multiplication of Fractions Using Cancellation
Do you fully understand the use of the following
terms: of, times, multiply, find ... of..., the produce
of... and ... is make ... ten times large
... and the list can be longer?
Look at how things are supposed to be done.
1.
% of 1/3


4X3


1/12

2. 1/9 times 18/25






2/25

3. Multiply 1 3/8 by 4/33

1 1

8- X 33


s

y
s
k
B


1 9 7
5 X 2 X35
1 X 5 X -5

63
63


Stretch Yourself

1. A cistern when full holds 30 1/2 litres of
7 beverage. How much beverage will hold in 20 such
g cisterns?
t 2. A tank when full holds 5000 litres of wa-
ter. If it is now 3/5 full, how many litres of water
does it contain?
3. Robert has 63 marbles. If she gave Jo-
seph 5/7 of the marbles, how many marbles did
she give Joseph?
4. It took Sinatra 3 1/5 times as long as
John to plant a garden. John took 31/8 hours. How
long did Sinatra take?
5. Whayne is 25 years old. His father is 3
2/5 times as old. How old is the father?


Division of Fractions

When you multiply 6 by 2 you get 12. What you are
really doing is doubling 6.

12 can also be arrived at when you divide 6 by Y2.

How can this be? Just look at what you really do
when you divide 6 by the fraction 1/2.

6 +1/2


6X2
1lX1


2 3


1/6

4. What is the product of 5/7 and 2/9?

5 X 2
7 X 9
10/63

5. Find 1 2/7 times 2 4/5
2
9 X 44
7 X 5


18/5= 3 3/5

6. What is the product of 1 3/15, 2 1/3, and 2 7/10?



45 X 5 X 4-
3 X
1 5


27/5 = 5 2/5


7. Find 5 times the product of 5 2/5 and 25/1


12

Let's get the rule in here. To divide by a fraction
you must upturn that fraction and multiply.

See what you will get otherwise when you divide 6
by 2 instead if multiplying 6 by 2 as you should have
done?

6+2 = 3

This is wrong.
You cannot divide to get the answer to the problem
6 + 1/2.

Remember the rule to go by. Whenever you have
to divide a number by a fraction, upturn that
fraction and multiply.

12 + % = 12X 2

24

Here is another.


20 + 1/5

20 X5
- 1


100


Work these
Division
1. 1;
2. 6,
3. 2(
4. 3(
5. 4!
6. 2
7. 64


2 + 4/5
4 + 8/9
0 + 5/7
00 + 15/18
56 + 2 2/5
1/10 + 7/15
45 + 6/35


Write your answer as a mixed number in lowest
terms or as a whole number.


5 4 + 7/8
25 % + 32/5
52 + 23/5
68 + 9 5/7
68 + 1 2/9
3 3/5 + 2 7/10
9.75 + 3/7


The Test
ORDER FORM
# Item Price Number Total
1. softballs $? 22 $2,1450
2. bats $4,995 ? $179,820
3. pairs of socks $1,750 21 $?
4. caps $1,255 ? $70,280
5. shirts $? 60 $179,400
Multiply.
1. 24X 10=
2. 79 X 50 =
3. 33X13=
4. 67 X 28 =
5. 659 X 84
6. 512 X 56=

Solve.
7. The softball games begin at 17:00 hours.
Each team has 10 players. There are 25 teams in
the league. How many players are there in all?
8. Each player has to be served one cup drink
and a pine tart. A pine tart costs $75, and a drink
costs $140. How much would it take to serve the
players a drink and tart snack at the end of the
game?

Fractions
Maintaining Skills

Write each fraction as a mixed number in simplest
form.

13. 9/4 16.12/8 19.13/5 22.8/3
14.11/5 17.6/4 20.14/8' 23.16/6
15. 12/9 18. 15/4 21. 18/8 24.46/8


Write
25.
26.


the sum in simplest form.
2/8 + 3/8 =
4/7 + 5/7 =


27. 3/6 +5/6 =

Write the difference in simplest form.
28. 6/7 2/7 =
29. 7/8- 1/8 =
30. 5/9-4/9 =


s


1:





Su clltbnv;0cl6 u


-7 - - - - - - - - - - --- - - - - - - --- - - - - - -- - - - - - - - - - --


FRANK OLIVER PILGRIM U


1926


by Petamber Persaud
PERHAPS IT was
his love for
cooking, cooking
of exotic dishes that
kept feeding his ability
to organise and kept
him growing from
strength to strength in
his talent to manage
successfully.
Having the ingredients is not
all; delivering what the recipe
demanded is what's essential.
The ingredients for good living
and the ingredients for
nationhood are the flourishing of
literature and art with a dash of
song and dance, garnished with
cultural explosion.
Whatever instance Frank
Pilgrim put his hand to he
delivered and delivered with
panache right down to his last
public appearance at the
premiere of the Caribbean
musical, 'Raise Up', written by
Dave Martin in memory of Joel
Benjamin. And. hours before
that found Pilgrim adjudicating
at the Theatre Guild Awards
1989. He was always on the. go;
wherever the action was, Pilgrim
was in its midst.
Pilgrim can be credited with
the cooking of many cultural


1989


and literary dishes. And he
cooked in various types of
kitchens Guyana, Britain,
Africa, Canada and the
Caribbean with resounding
success.
Frank Pilgrim was a
consummate communicator. At
Queen's College, Georgetown,
Guyana,. he was chief cook,
editing the 'Lictor' school
magazine. Even before he left
school, he was churning out
articles for the Argosy
newspaper.
In Britain, he worked for
the BBC on 'Calling the
Caribbean' then as a
correspondent for the
'Observer' he went to Africa at
a time when more than a score
of colonies and protectorates
were agitating for independence.
In Lagos, Nigeria, 1977, he
played a major role in FESTAC
- the Second World Black .and
African Festival of Arts and
Culture, first as Caribbean Zonal
Coordinator then as
International Coordinator.
He was in the thick of
things at 'Expo 67' World Fair
in Montreal, Canada.
Back in the Caribbean
region, he was Public Relations
Officer for the West Indian
Commission's Caribbean
Welfare Service and Cultural


The late FRANK PILGRIM


Officer to the Caribbean
Community (Caricom), the
latter position he held until
1984.
Back home to Guyana,
where he was born on
December 5, 1926 to Edward
Oliver Pilgrim and Enid
Blanch Pilgrim nee
Carrington, he became one of
the cultural architects of. the
nation. His father, EO
Pilgrim, was a celebrated
educator at Queen's College,
serving in various capacities
for more than five decades.


PUBLIC SEMINAR


The Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission invites
the general public to a





To be held on Friday, September 2 from 8:30 am to
4:30 pm
At the
Ocean View Convention Center, Liliendaal

The seminar is undertaken in collaboration with the
United Nations Convention to Combat
Desertification and is intended to sensitise persons
and explore elements for an Action Plan.

Persons with an interest in Land Management and
Environment are : K 'd to attend and provide input.
Lunch will be S r- nts.


Both of his
parents were
Barbadians and
..... ere married on
I hat island
before coming to
Guyana where
they produced a
family of gifted
sons and
daughter.
In Guyana, all
.. of Pilgrim's skills
a communicator
and organiser
-Iqod him in good
s.ead in his new
post Public
Relations Officer
to LFS Burnham.
*The -job of a
Public Relations
Ticerls an unenviable position
t unlike the situation of an
tor or a coach. First order of
siness in his. new capacity


was to serve as Vice-Chairman
of Advisory Commission of
Guyana Independence.
The most significant way
to celebrate a country's
independence is by bringing
its writers and artists
together; a country's literature
serving for self-definition, self-
expression and self-propagation.
And so Guyana staged the first
Conference of Caribbean
Writers and Artists on
Monday, May 30, 1966, in the
History Room of Queen's
College.
And so, too, it was to mark
the other national landmark of
Guyana,.Republic. On February
24, 1970, the second
Conference of Caribbean
Writers and Artists was staged
in Guyana playing host to the
likes of Andrew Salkey, Sam
Selvon, Austin Clarke, Vic Reid,
Earl Lovelace along with their


Guyanese counterparts, Wilson
Harris, Jan Carew, 0. R.
Dathorne, Seymour, Carter, Ian
McDonald, Sheik Sadeek,
Rooplall Monar, Rajkumari
Singh, Sheila King, Doris
Harper-Wills...
The years between those
two dates were marked by
another literary explosion The
Edgar Mittelholzer Memorial
Lecture series.
Frank Pilgrim had a hand
in those three events. But the
high point of his career was
his involvement in the
execution of the first
Caribbean Festival of
Creative Arts (CARIFESTA)
in 1972. Time was limited,
finance was "limited, the
National Cultural Centre was
without sides or roof, neither
was there a transportation pool
nor accommodation for visiting
artistes. Recipe for disaster

Please turn to page XV


C.,


UIEStRIEtAILtI


__ i_


The Guyana Telephone & Telegraph Company is offering for Sale, the following
serviceable vehicles "as is where is basis".

The vehicles can be inspected at Transport, CRS Compound during the period 1400 hrs
(2pm) and 1600 hrs (4pm) Monday to Friday. Persons wishing to enter the compound
for this purpose will be subject to identity and security checks.

VEHICLE REGISTRATION NOS.


PDD 3638 MOTOR CAR
PDD 3639 MOTOR CAR

Tender forms may be uplifted from the General Services Division, Telephone House,
79 Brickdam, Stabroek, Georgetown during working hours.

Tenders should be but in sealed envelopes bearing the marking "Tender for Serviceable
Vehicles" and addressed to the Secretary, Tender Board and deposited in the Tender Box
at Telephone House, 79 Brickdam, Stabrock, Georgetown. Tenders close on Friday 9th
September, 2005 at 1400 hrs (2pm).

Only Tenders on tle appropriate forms will be considered. GT&T reserves the right to
accept or reject any tender.

J7 & & M A-'^.- -*- *-.i^s-. *-, ,,,'i


It s ?1C~Yge;~ZX


r






Guyana Chror


G C


p-i


to the rescue

i.ols around


By Neil Marks


ORE THAN
M anything
else, the
one thing you can
count on chil
d r e n
looking forward to
come every new
school year is new
school gear: New
uniform; new shoes;
new text books; new
stationery.... the
works.
It's a little foible of
theirs and their doting
parents that the business
community, not only here


in Guyana but the world
over, has, over the years,
tended to exploit-
....unashamedly.
This year is- no
different, except that
nothing much seems to be
happening for the older
kids, but for the few hi-
tech portable gadgets like
the MP3 player and ultra-
expensive footwear.
For the young'uns,
however, particularly
those entering
playschool and those
at the lower primary
level, the accent
seems to be on the
green behemoth,
Hulk and his comic


book super-hero bud-
dies, the web-slinging
Spiderman and
Gotham's 'Dark
Knight', Batman, with
merchandise ranging
from colourful lunch
packs to, of all
things..... underwear!
Checks at two of the
country's major
department stores, Guyana
Stores Limited and
Fogarty's, found that these
products were the most
popular in terms of sales,
with mothers ensuring that
their kids have something
exciting to show-off on
their friends with as they
head out tomorrow to


begin the new school year.
For those at high-
school, among the latest in
electronic gizmos are
dictionaries, organizers and
language translators. And
of course, with the advent
of the portable MP3
player, this will be a must-
have for those who can
afford it, so it's goodbye to
the good ol' Discman.
In the line of footwear,
the latest in sneakers
seems to be the British
Umbro, which, according
to retailers, 'Footworks
Plus', is one of the hottest
items they have in stock.
Of course, those fanatical
about the rap artiste, 50


Cent, or those who just
want to be in vogue, will be
sporting the latest in the G-
Unit line of footwear. But,
as with everything else,
there are those who will
always favour the
traditional like Jordan...
and Nike... and
Timberland among other
top brands.
So, all in all, it's
one happy bunch that
will be hitting the
road come tomorrow,
feeling rather pleased
with themselves and
their new
acquisitions,, to begin
yet another school
year.


Puttid

By Nel Marks
FROM the grand
staircase inside
to the legendary
story of its first owner,
colonial lawyer and
politician, Patrick
Dargan, Dargan House
is now the preserve of
former schoolteacher,
Ms. Dawn Braithwaite.
She is the new head of the
National Commission for
UNESCO, the educational,
scientific and cultural arm of
the United Nations system,
and Dargan House fits right
into her job description.
Getting historical
Georgetown, with its line of
buildings and intrinsic timber
houses, like Dargan House, on
the list of World Heritage sites,
is one of Ms- Braithwaite's focal
tasks since taking up the post of
Secretary General (Ag.) of the
National Commission for
UNESCO.
The new job has her going
back to her first pre-
occupation the classroom -
sprucing up on her French
given UNESCO's headquarter


BRAZILIAN




.JOURNALISTS


drop in on way to Suriname


IT IS one thing living practically on the
doorstep of another country and knowing
very little about it, and quite another
arriving there only to find it literally crawling
with your fellow countrymen.


It happened just last week to former Brazilian journalist
Carmen Murara, who said she was so astounded at what she
saw on arrival in the city she couldn't help.but exclaim: -
"Oh my God! There's practically thousands of Brazilians
here!"


A former economic reporter with the
Brazilian dail\. Folha de Londrina, Murara,
\ ho no\ u orks with the Italian cellular
ser% ice company, TIM (Telecom Italia
Mobile. amrred here by way of Lethem
last weekendd in begin the first leg of a two-
%\eek tour ot the Guianas, as Guyana,
Sunname and French Guiana are sometimes
referred to
She wa' accompanied by her live-in
partner. Julio Cesar Lima, who is himself
a iournalit and the Parana correspondent
for a major new\.,paper in Sao Paolo. The
couple. '. h thas been together since 1992,
dec ded the;., would take their annual va-
cation at the .-inie time and spend it get-
ting to know the three countries better,
rince the\ know practically every other
country ont the continent, except these
three
Murara .,aid lien she told her bosses
abotu t"h.lans. they were not too happy
with her decision, but gave her their bless-
mr, nonetheless She said the reason she
ahd Lima were' determined to do this trip


BRAZ2LIAN journalists Julio Cesar Lima (left) and Carmen Murara during a visit
to the Chronicle last Monday.


was because they see it as their duty as responsible journalists
to share their experiences with folks back home in soumhermBra-
zil where they are from, many of whom, like. them, know very
little or nothing at all about Guyana.
Lima, whose forte is sports, pointed out however that
it was not only those living in the south a ho did not know
much about Guyana but those living in other parts of the
country as well, hence their willingness and resolve to un-
dertake the task.
Asked how they found the trip from Lethem to
Georgetown, which they did by minibus, Murara, who has
a better command of English than her partner said: "The
journey was quite hard because the road is broke in the
middle," meaning that the road is in such disrepair it is
near impassable in some places, particularly with the on-
set of the seasonal rains this time of year.
She said it was precisely because of the poor condition of
the Georgetown to Lethem road that the bus they had initially
joined ditched its passengers after the first six kilometers. This
caused the two of them to have to walk some three kilometers
before they could catch another vehicle which, thankfully, brought
them, without further incident, to the city.
These minor incidents aside, Murara, who thought Guyana
would make a very good tourist destination, said their sojourn
here, brief though it was, was as exciting as it was enlightening.
"It certainly it was a good experience...[though] very different
in many respects from Brazil."
They were particularly taken with Selina's, the little
eating place out on the foreshore just off Vlissengen Road,
where they had the opportunity of sampling something of
the local cuisine, and were looking forward to savouring yet
more before leaving for Suriname, which they planned do-
ing last Tuesday.
Lima, who is an average footballer, said he had two regrets,
one of which was not having the time to enjoy a game or two at
the National Park. The other was not being able to visit the infa-
mous 'Jonestown' to see what has become of it now close to 27
years after the tragedy.
The pair left their home in Curitiba, capital ef4the State
of Parana some two weeks ago. They first flew 'ia& as,
then boarded a bus which took them to Boa Vis On ar-
rival there, they caugl, another which brought' to
Lethem which sits In !e' (.ui ana side of the border with
Brazil. They hope to '-,. :. bo.rne by September 3 after
.'sp-' a few daxs in French Guiana. ,


r





cle August 28, 2005









'g UNESCO in the forefro


location in Paris, France.
A BEAUTIFUL
ORGANISATION
Before she took over the
leading role at UNESCO,
Ms. Braithwaite thought
the organisation was well
known. But reality soon
set in, and she is now on a


mission to try "to change
and work will be done to
publicise" the
organisation's work.
"I realized that people did
not know about UNESCO", she
said, adding that her tasks now
involve preparing "hand-outs"
for people to know that Dargan
House is not a "closed door"
place.


She described UNESCO as a
"beautiful organisation" explain-
ing that there are many oppor-
tunities open for especially
young people.
Yearly, she explained,
UNESCO gets about its partici-
pation programme, putting out a
call for projects it can fund.
Guyana can submit some 12
projects to the UNESCO head-


quarters for funding and once
these get approval, the local of-
fice is responsible for making
sure the projects are executed
properly. :
Most of the projects are
usually community-based, but
there have been funding for
individual projects, such as
Please turn to page XVI


gn m ..mm.. . m . .. . .... .. .... .. ... .. .? ......... .. ...... .....-. ... ...-. .. m a.. .









.... _.. .....'."-...- ,
II ,
I I
I I
I I
I I
I I
I I
I I
I -.I




.I Best wishes for a long and fruit life together areI
S Best Wishes for a long and happy married life are going extended to Linden and Shelly Williams who ex- I
out to Mahesh & Shanti Basdeo of Unity Village, who changed marriage vows on July 30 at the Smiths Me-
tied the knot two Sundays ago. These wishes are corn- morial Congregational Church. These wishes are
S ing from their friends -Tracy, Steve, Fazilla, Paulette, Shelly coming from relatives and friends of both the bride
and Shabeena; their parents, brothers, brothers, sisters, andmthe groomI
nieces, and nephews, as well as their boss, Mr Mohamed and the groom.
Akeel and his family.
Best wishes are extended to Farieza and Saleem o.gratu t 101,
Samad of New Jersey who celebrated their third wed-
ding anniversary on Friday. These greetings are from
Farieza's mom and dad, brothers, and only sister
Sharifa, all of whom would like to wish the couple all
the best in the future.


I I
I I












CONGRATULATIONS And best wishes to
I Rasheed and Mezan of Grove, East Bank Demerara,
CONGRATSI To Jacqueline and jermaine Neblell who celebrated their 32Md wedding anniversary Friday.
jIQI








........ 2. Te en w These greetings are coming from their four children
who took the big. step on jUlV 23. The event w,,as ,.,.. '' ";- _i_
somnize elbal.Safraz. Algraz, and Farah, their daughters- !Wi I
,.e,, e ... N~e ContCurn i -aw and son-in-law: and their five grandchildren To Dave and Sherr\, Balli who celebrated thai
D'Urban and Chapel Streets, odge..Pest wises are,.. Saeed, liaz, Sabeila. Ashiana and little Shahid1 Mav Al- special day. two Saturdays ago. Greetings are
coming from friends and family. lah blessyou both. coming their relatives and friends.
Ia lsyubth igt, av







Pa.~~~~~~~~~;;.;~-.~.;~~~.` ., .e.,, :;.., XII,,.,. i.,I~:,,, Su dynlu ,-,-.rQO,, .


plansannalruno


THERE WAS a
gathering of the
clan of sorts last
Sunday at
Vergenoegen, a little
village on the East
Bank Essequibo, six.
miles east of the bus-
tling and growing
planned town at Parika
and 16 miles west of
Vreed-en-Hoop on the
West Coast Demerara.
The village has its place in
local history. The huge rice mill
complex and sprawling paddy
drying floor, perhaps its most
prominent landmark is re-
garded as the country's first co-
operative venture. That rice mill
was up and running long before
Guyana became known as a Co-
operative Republic and it is still


in operation.
The mettle of many a bud-
ding cricketer was severely
tested on that concreted drying
floor when it was not in use to
dry paddy, and many must have

4


BRIGADIER
EDWARD COLLINS
been the bruises and wounded
pride from the vicious rising
balls beamed at potential bats-


men from ambitious fast
bowlers.
Villagers probably still won-
der why, with such a testing
nursery, no one from
Vergenoegen has ever shot to
fame as a national cricketer.
Maybe someone will still
make it and go on to play for
the West Indies, but residents,
in the meantime, take more than
a little pride in the achievements
of some from among them.
Chief-of-Staff of the
Guyana Defence Force (GDF),
Brigadier Edward Collins is.
from the village as are Sharief
Khan, Editor-in-Chief of the
Guyana and Sunday Chronicle
and new Traffic Chief Roland
Alleyne.
Vergenoegen erupted in cel-
ebration when another villager,
Odessa Phillips, was crowned
Miss Guyana World in 2002.
The rapture increased the next


GEORGETOWN PUBLIC

HOSPITAL CORPORATION
We Care





1. Tenders are invited from suitably qualified persons to provide the following items to the
Georgetown Public. Hospital Corporation.

A) Autoclave/Sterilization Tapes and Bowie Dick Sheets
B) Cleaning Supplies
C) Laboratory Supplies
D) Pathology Supplies
E) Printed Forms
F) Printing Cartridges
G) Stationery Supplies
H) Sterilization Wraps
I) Sterilization Pouches
J) X-ray Processing Chemicals

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 Cu ipr.rion, 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 itemss)).

4. Tenders must be addressed to The Chairman, National Procurement &.Tender
Administration Board, Ministry of Finance, and must be placed in the Tender Box
situated at the Ministry of Firi.-ne-, Main & Urquhart Streets, Georgetown not later
than 09:00 hrs., Tuesday 20th September 2005.

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

5. Each Tander must be accompanied by a valid Certificate of Compliance from the
Commissioner of Inland Revenue Authority (IRD) and from the Genrjrl 'in ,
National insurance Scheme (NIS) in the name of ith- individual if ndj'iJAI ,1
tendering or company if company is tendering.

6. The Gwurgo,.n Public Hospital Corporation does not bind itself to -.p .,*'i l w lowest
or any Tender.

Michael H. Khan
C ef Executive Officer
i - st : t-i^., 1 ", f' "j ; ,:- P.)'.*. ,., *' .'


year when she also took the
Miss Guyana Universe title.


SHARIEFKHAN


Miss Phillips and Mr
Alleyne were not there last
Sunday but Khan and Brigadier
Collins were among those in the
village that day for another cel-
ebration, intended to be the fore-
runner to an annual Vergenoegen
Reunion.
That gathering of the clan
last Sunday followed a similar
coming together last year when
the village honoured Brigadier
Collins on his accession: to the
top Army post. On that occa-
sion, the GDF Chief-of-Staff
presented $20,000 to the top
Secondary School Entrance Ex-
amination (SSEE) student from
the Philadelphia Primary School


in the village which he, Khan
and others attended.
Organisers of the repeat cer-
emony this year expanded the
honours for residents and
Collins on Sunday donated
$20,000 to the oldest living vil-
lager, Ms Rebecca Isabella
Coates, fondly known as
'Teacher Duncan'. She is 90.
Khan has presented $20,000
to be given to the top SSEE stu-
dent from the school this year.
'Teacher Duncan' is among
a group of devoted teachers who
nurtured hundreds of villagers
passing through their hands.
Others still remembered for
their devotion to their job are
'Teacher Ruby Bury', 'Teacher
Nimrod', 'Teacher Clarine',
'Teacher Clifford', Mr Alleyene,
Mr Elliot, Mr Narine, 'Miss
Baveghens' and Headmaster
Owen Smith, father of Mr Colin
Smith, current Editor of -he
Catholic Standard.
There was a lot of nostali._,
when Collins and his wret
Marilyn, Klian, Freddie Wymer
and a few others went to the
home of 'Teacher Duncan' ro
honour her, and the crov. d
cheered when they returned to.
the celebrations at 'SulliN an
Square' in the village.
'Sullivan Square' is an old
liming spot, favoured all ihe
more because the cosy waten ring
hole started by the elder Wyrncr
and run by his offspring sis
right at the corner.
The gaff, the drinks, :he
music and the bonhomie stirred
the spirit as old friends renewed
acquaintances and new ties were
struck on Sunday.
Freddie Wynter, back home
from New York with his A iIe
Arlene, announced at the brief


ceremony before the 'bashment'
that organizers want to trans-
form the affair into an annual re-
union of villagers from next year
- a plan that Collins and Khan
pledged to back fully.
The venue for the grand af-
fair from next year is to be the
sprawling play field next to the
Vergenoegen Community High
School and those of the village
clan who turned out last Sunday
hope to rope in many more, here
and in the diaspora, to draw up
a support programme for the
village.
By honouring the old and
the young, as they did last
Sunday, the Vergenoegen
clan has started a trend that
could blossom into even more
bountiful fruit for a village
that has been a boon to so
many good souls.


Ministry of Health
All Programs

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


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


Project Name
Breast Milk Substitute (Over 6 Months)
1 x UV VIS 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 (Sabeita/Angela, 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 corner,
N 'Project No._: Tender for the Supply of 'name of ilem' where the Grey areas will be filled
in with the relevant Project Number and name of item tendered for

For example
0- 'Project No._26 : 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
",tip v...' .=l,,,' *. '. *...1


SundpyCrnjl,)A g


Pae XIIX,_


I





Sundaj(Chwl0.-A----t' -------Q ^ ---

r*Commem E t

Iscienie.
Hello boys and girls,
It's good to meet again with you today. Today we'll
look at what we learn about the Human Body and
the Major Organs. Then we'll move on to our new
topic Plants.

What did you learn?
Recapping on what we have learnt, we'll look at a few
questions to test our knowledge. Here they are as fol-
lows:-
1) Your body waste is gotten rid of by which two organ
systems?
2) Which one of the six organs you think the human
body can do with out?
3) Which system involves communication?
4) The main organ of respiration is the

5) With the combination of water and urea is equal to

6) Which-one-ofthemajororgans you will find the large
intestine and the liver?
7) Match the following organs with their organ systems:
Skull Respiratory
-Excretory Nervous
Lungs Brain
Kidneys Skeletal


ADRENAL.
73MAL VERN



RECTUMI


MOL REAL imE
LM Kvr lY

-UR97TR


LRINARY
URTH


The Excretory System


Hello boys and girls,
Welcome to this Social Studies input. If you want to
study effectively and efficiently, you should try to
cultivate a many different approaches to reading.
Be careful, nowl Love you.
'Bye.

IN LAST WEEK
Physical Environment of Guyana: Vegetation
Pointers:
V Vegetation is the name given to trees, crops, bush,
and other plants growing all around.
v Vegetation can be growing wild or planted by people.
These are names of some dominant vegetation in certain
areas in Guyana:
" Low coastal plain: rice, sugar cane, ground provision,
fruit trees
. Swampy areas: manicole, truli, bisi-bisi, mangrove,
moco-moco
. Forested areas: Trees good for building houses, boats,
stellings/wharves, furniture
V Rocky areas: Greenheart
V Brown sand and white sand areas: wamara, and
bulletwood: and dakama and wallaba
/ Savannah areas: grass and sandpaper trees in dry
areas; ete (ite) palm mainly along streams and
swampy areas.

IN THIS WEEK
Animals (Continued)
Claws and Teeth


The Respiratory System


Plants

What is a plant?

A living organism that, unlike an animal, cannot move vol-
untarily has the ability to synthesize food from carbon
dioxide, possesses cellulose cell walls, and lacks cen-
trosomes, specialized sense organs, and digestive, ner-
vous, and circulatory systems.


How plants make food

Every living creature needs food in order to survive. How
do they get their food? Animals depend on plants and
other animals for their food while plants make their own


Some weeks ago we learned that the animals with hooves
are called ungulates. Well, today we are going to look at
another group of animals. This large family of mammals
is the carnivores. They are so called because they live
mainly on meat. They are hunters. Their weapons are
their claws and teeth. See the picture below with a leop-
ard, a typical carnivore, and its kill.


We are all familiar with the cat. Well, the cat family.is an
important branch of the carnivores. This family includes,
with others, the lion, tiger, leopard, jaguar, puma, lynx
and both wild and the domesticated cat. Many in this
group live right here in Guyana such as the tiger, jaguar,
and puma. .
These mammals called carnivores have a special kind of
claw, called retractile claw, which can be withdrawn or
put out at will. Check your cat at home for the move-
ments of their claws. See representations of the Cat family
retracted claw and the extended claw below.


I j ~
~*.


food. How do plants make their own food? You have
learnt that roots of plants usually take in water and cer-
tain minerals of the soil, and also there leave take in diox-
ide from the air around them. What do plants do with
these substances to change them onto food?

Plants use the energy from he sun to make their food.
There is a substance in the green leaves called chloro-
phyll. This chlorophyll gives the green color arid also
traps some of the light energy from the sun. Witha com-
bination of energy, light, carbon dioxide and water, the
plant is able to make sugar and oxygen. During the pro-
cess, excess oxygen produced is given off into theatmo-
sphere. When green leaves use sunlight to manufacture
food for the plants is called photosynthesis. The word
photosynthesis can be broken up into two parts; photo
an synthesis. Photo involves light and synthesis means
putting together.' This process of photosynthesis can be
written as follows:

carbon dioxide + water + sunlight --'
sugar + oxygen
Chlorophyll (carbohydrates)

Next week we will continue our lesson on plants.

Carnivores all have very good teeth, with a pair of sharp
ones on each jaw called canines. Canines are especially
designed for biting and tearing. (Do not be afraid. We
also have canine teeth. Look in the mirror for the pointed
tooth in either side of your jaw.) See the drawing of the
lion's jaw below. See the cat's skull and forepaw below.
See how the leopard uses his claw. It is an example of a
carnivore animal.


ometnig to no
1. Can you find out what wild-
life can be seen or found in
each of the mentioned areas
in the IN LAST WEEK seo-t
tion? Itcan be very revealing
about the amount of informa-
tion you do not know you pos-
sess. Work along with your
study partners if necessary.
Remember that for you who are studying at this level,
wildlife is all about what concerns non-domesticated ani-
mals and plants in a particular area.
2. Here are some names of animals in thewid. Trytopickout,
those that are found in Guyana. Antelope, elephant, godla,
deer, horse, squirrel, mouse, turtle, whale, kangaroo, penguin,
opossum, dolphin, sea lion, beaver, bat, rodent, owl, ion, wolf,
anteater, rabbit, porcupine, panda, raccoon, elephant, girafe,
bear, zebra, tiger, frog, manatee.





Sunday Chronicle August 28, 2005


The Excerpt

He had a violent fit of trembling, and then sunk into his
'chair. After a time he controlled himself, and, resting with
an elbow on his knee, and his head upon his hand, could
look towards Rachael. Seen across the dim candle with
his moistened eyes, she looked as if she had a glory.
shining around her head. He could have believed she
had. He did believe it, as the noise without shook the
windows, rattled at the door below, and went about the
house clambouring and lamenting.
"When she gets better, Stephen, 'tis to be hoped she'll
leave thee to thyself again, and do thee no more hurt.
Anyways we Will hope so now. And now I shall keep
silence, for I want thee to sleep."
He closed his eyes, more to please her than to rest his
weary head; but by slow degrees as he listened to the
great noise of the loom, or even into the voices of the
day (his own included) saying what had been really said.
Even this imperfect consciousness faded away at last,
and he dreamed a long, troubled dream.
He thought that he and some one on whom his heart
had long been: set but she was not Rachael, and that
surprised him, even in the midst of his imaginary happi-
ness stood: in the church being married. While the
ceremony was performing, and while he recognized
among the witnesses some whom he knew to be living,
and many whom he knew to be dead, darkness came
on, succeeded by the shining of a tremendous light. It
broke from one line in the table of commandments at the
altar, and illuminated the building with the words.
They were sounded through the church too, as if they
were voices in the fiery letters. Upon this, the whole ap-
pearance before him and around him changed, and noth-
ing was left as it had been, but himself and the clergy-
man. They stood in the daylight before a crowd so vast,
that if all the people in the world could have been brought
together into one space, they could not have looked, he
thought, more numerous; and they all abhorred him, and
there was not one pitying or friendly eye among the mil-
lions that were fastened on his face. He stood on a
raised stage, under his own loom; and looking up at the
shape the loom toqk, and hearing the burial service dis-
tinctly read, he kndw that he was there to suffer death.
In an instant what he stood on fell below him, and he
was gone.


Questions
1. Have you ever had a bad dream? Read the passage
again this time to determine what caused Stephen's bad
dream. Then writp a short story which tells about a
young man who had a bad dream as a result of a rivet-
ing experience.
2. Write a description of the situation in which Stephen
and Rachael were.
.3. Suppose you think that you know Rachael well.
Sketch a description of her personal characteristics that
might have drawn Stephen to her in the first instance.
4. Draw Rachael as Stephen was seeing her physically
through the dim candle light.


Grammar
We are still ;n our bid to help you make better con-
structed sentences to enhance your compositions. Pay
attention to what you have been doing within the past
seven weeks.

Rewrite the following sentences, correcting any errors or
obscurities that you may find in them:
1. Another cause of road accidents are cars with daz-
zling headlights.
2. The shortage of steel, timber, and textiles have hith-
erto prevented a return to pre-war standards.
3. Not one of the parcels were stamped.
4. In the personal letter competition the candidates did
all and more than was expected of them with the help of


their teachers.
5. On reaching the age of eighteen youngsters begins
to think about marriage seriously.
6. Mahatma Gandhi have a monument in the Promenade
Gardens. ,
7. Everyone is going through their different personal prob-
lems.
-8. There is a saying that when one takes great insults
they must prepare to take more.


Solutions: Making better sentences


Exercise 1:

Join each pair of sentences using "enough" or "so.. .that",
whichever makes the better sense:

1. Henry was fairly strong. He lifted the weight but it
cost him a great effort.

2. Henry was very strong. Consequently it was easy for
him to lift the weight.
3. Heineken spoke very solemnly. Everybody was im-
pressed.
4. Heineken spoke fairly loudly., He gave them all a
chance to hear (but they had to listen hard.

A reminder: When the result is a negative one, we com-
monly use "too" instead of "enough" with an adjective or
adverb and "too many" or "too much" with a noun.


Exercise 2:

Change the construction using "so ... that" instead of
"too".
1. The president was too proud to take the advice of his
ministers.
2. Shelly spoke too quickly for them to hear what she
was reciting. '-
3. The crowded speed boat sank Lto quickly for anybody
who could not swim to be rescued.
4. They were certain to be too late to catch the flight.
5. The scooter was travelling too fast to take the corner
safely.


A reminder: When we have the common noun with the
adjective in the main clause, we have a choice of three
constructions.
Valerie was a gifted enough painter to paint natural
features while she was still a. child.
Valerie was such a gifted painter that she painted
natural features while she was still a child.
Valerie was so gifted a painter that she painted natu-
ral features while she was still a child.

Exercise 3: Joining the pairs of sentences without leav-
ing out the noun in the main clause:

1. Gregory was a hot-headed old man He never stopped
to think. ..
2. Henry is a very foolish fellow.' Nobody will listen ito
him.
3. Sandra is a very sensible girl. Her mother can safely
use her to look after her brothers and sisters.
4. Harry Potter is a quick thinker. He always has time'
to spare.


Punctuate

One day as he was walking along the street a friend of


mine whom I shall call Jack Ratter met a complete
stranger. The stranger was carrying a large clumsy clock
staggering along as best he could under its enormous
weight Mr. Ratter paused eyed the stranger questioningly
and then with a smile did you never he asked think of
wearing a wrist watch The stranger's reply is not part of
the joke.

Sentence Correction

Correcting one or more errors:
1. Taking his eyes off the road for a moment to look at
the time, the car swerved, but neither his wife nor he was
hurt.


2. Someone is causing us all this trouble, we don't know
whom.


3. More people have been injured on the roads this week
than any week this time last year.


Reading
The following passage was taken from "My Family and
Other Animals" by Gerald Durrell. Read it to discover
the sequencing technique the writer uses.
Winter came to the island gently as a rule. The sky was
still clear, the sea blue and calm, and the sun warm. But
there would be an uncertainty in the air. The gold and
scarlet leaves that littered the countryside in great drifts
whispered and chuckled among themselves, or took ex-
perimental runs from place to place, rolling like coloured
hoops among the trees. It was as if they were practis-
ing something, preparing for something, and they would
discuss it excitedly in rusty voices as they crowded
round the tree-trunks. The birds, too, congregated in little
groups, puffing out their feathers, twittering thoughtfully.
The whole air was one of expectancy, like a vast audi-
ence waiting for the certain to go up. Then one morning
you threw back the shutters and looked down over the
olive-trees, across the blue bay to the russet mountains
of the mainland and became aware that winter had ar-
rived, for each mountain peak would be wearing a tat-
tered skull-cap of snow. Now the air of expectancy grow
almost hourly.

In a few days small white clouds started their winter pa-
rade, trooping across the sky, soft and chubby, long, 1an-
guorous, and unkempt, or small and crisp as feathers,
and driving them before it, like an ill-assorted flockl of
sheep, would come the wind. This was warm at fist,
and came in gentle gusts, rubbing through the olive-groves
so that the leaves trembled and turned silver with excite-
ment, rocking the cypresses so that they undulated gen-
tly, and stirring the dead leaves into gay, swirling little
dances that died as suddenly as they began. Playfully
it ruffled the feathers on the sparrows' backs, so that they
shuddered and fluffed themselves; and it leapt without
warning at the gulls, so that they were stopped in mid-
air and had to curve their white wings against it. Shut-
ters started to bang and doors chattered suddenly in their
frames. But still the sun shone, the sea remained placid,
and the mountains sat complacently, summer bronzed,
wearing their splintered snow hats.

For a week or so the wind played with the island, pat-
ting it, humming to itself among the bare branches. Then
there was a lull, a few days' strange calm; suddenly,
when you least expected it, the wind would be back. But
it was a changed wind, a mad, hooting, bellowing wind
that leapt down on the island and tried to blow it into
the sea. The blue sky vanished as a cloak of fine grey
cloud was thrown over the island. The sea turned a deep
blue, almost black ind became crusted with foam. The
cypress trees were hippedd like dark pendulums against
the sky, and the oh es (so fossilized all summer, so still
and witch-like) were infected with the madness of the wind
and swayed creaking on their misshapen, sinewy trunks,
their leaves hissing, as they turned, like mother of pearl,
from green to silv This is what the dead leaves had
whispered about ...


Page XIV





Sunday Chronicle.August 28, 2005 F


From page VI

to the cinema. The respondent,
suspicious as ever, followed her
sometime later to see whether
she would emerge from the cin-
ema with a male friend of his
named Blair. It transpired that
Blair did go to the cinema, but
he did not sit with the petitioner.
That evening when the pe-
titioner returned home, the re-
spondent accused her of going
elsewhere and not to the cinema.
She replied hotly that he could
ask his friend Blair. whereupon
he accused her of being friendly
with Blair and beat her with a
bicycle lock.
The petitioner reported the


matter to the police, who took
her to the hospital where she


CHIEF JUSTICE
HAROLD BOLLERS


was examined and treated by a
doctor. On another occasion, the


respondent accused the peti-
tioner of having a relationship
with a male neighbour.
This she denied of course,
but the respondent did not be-
lieve a word that she said, and
proceeded to beat her. That very
evening, the respondent, after
threatening to kill the peti-
tioner, also threatened the
neighbour with a cutlass.
Chief Justice Boilers said that
over this period of time, the
petitioner's nerves became affected
and she could not sleep at nights
and eventually she consulted a
psychiatrist who treated her and
prescribed capsules.
Nevertheless, in spite of
this treatment, the petitioner


FRANK OLIVER PILGRIM
":. s .-'.., . j ,


From page IX
in the hand of a master cook became the biggest and the best such festival ever staged.
And it was a Golden Arrow of Achievement (AA) for Frank Pilgrim.
(CARIFESTA '72 was the first time the four Pilgrim siblings collaborated on a single project.)
Pilgrim knew all work and no play could make Frank-a dull boy and he was bright enough to
do something about that. Picking up from where he left off in his tender years as a magician, he
gravitated to the theatre. Ian McDonald aptly described Pilgrim as a 'playwright of unusual but
underplayed distinction, craftsman of words...raconteur of unequalled wit and fun'. He was that
and more, spelling his name back to front on the programme of 'The Brink' show he produced
with Peter Anderson. In 'Kaie' of 1976, he wrote about 'Caribbean: Humour'; going on to experi-
ment with his findings. That how this nation was treated to 'Miriamy', a social comedy that was
performed many times locally and regionally.
Frank Pilgrim died at 63; young, considered by many to be only 'A Slice of Life' of an extraor-
dinary patriot.

Sources:
1 Chronicle and Stabroek News of 1989
2 Interviews with 'Bill' Pilgrim, and Sheila King.
Responders to this author please telephone' 226-0065 or email:
oraltradition2002@yahoo.com





The Receiver-Manager of Amazon
Chemicals Limited hereby invites the
_r a submission of bids for the purchase of
commercial land and buildings locatedat
Lot 65 Adventure, Corentyne Coast,
Berbice.
INSPECTION BY APPOINTMENT
MAzo42 ,' hEALs uma 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).
1" Floor Demerara Mutual Life (Commercial Building)
63 Robb Street, Robbstown,
Georgetown, Guyana.

Closing date for submission of bids: 16:00hrs local time on FRIDAY, 2"d 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.


Judge grants wife divorce ff Aff R


M INISTRY OF.


I-A


Basic Education Access &

Management Suppor Programme

LOAN: 1107/1 %-GY

The Government of the Co-operative Republic o Guyana has received a Loc
the Inter-American Development Bank (IDB) to' d. the cost of Basic Edu
Access & Management Support (BEAMS) Pr( iramme. Part of the proce
this loan will be applied to eligible payments u ;er the Ccn- i.:,: for the su
Goods and Services.

The Ministry of Education thru' the BEA .IS PROGRAMME
Implementation Unit is seeking to employ at least ninety (90) suitably qi
individuals from Guyana and other IDB Membef Countries to serve as CLL
ADVISERS

a. Terms of Reference for the position ot Cluster Adviser can be L
between the hours 8:30 am. and 3 -- pm. Monday to Friday ef
August 29, 2005 through September 16, 2005 at the -oiicv. iig addre

Ministry of Education
Basic Education Access
& Management Support Programme
Lot 109 Barima Avenue
Bel Air Park
GEORGETOWN

Telephone No. 226-3332 or 225-4626

b. The closing date for submission of applications is on or before 09:00
Tuesday, September 20, 2005.

C. Applications must be placed in a sealed envelope clearly marked at t
left hand comer: "BEAMS Cluster Adviser' and must be address

The Chairman
National Procurement & Tender Administ
Board
Ministry of Finance Building
Main & Urquhart Streets
GEORGETOWN

d. 'The applications must then be placed in the Tender Box located a
Tender Board Office (back building) Ministry of Finance Compound.!
& Urquhart Streets, Georgetown.

E. Late applications will be rejected and returned unopened.

f. Applications will be opened thereafter at a public ceremony in
presence of those applicants or their representatives, who choose
attend in the Boardroom of the National Procurement & Ten:
Administration Board.

PERMANENT SECRETARY
MINISTRY OF EDUCATION


remained in the matrimonial of her bedroom. Needless to ties. was the insai
home and executed her do- say, his response to that was of !the husband
mestic duties and continued to break the door do\. n. about principally
to live and cohabit normally Before granting Ahe de- parity in age an(
with her husband. She even cree nisi for the divorce, Jus- relationship that
admitted to having sexual in- tice Boilers observe d that tween them befoi
tercourse with him, though there could be little doubt when perhaps, he
there were occasions when that the main caus, of the that other men co
she did try locking him out difficulties between Cte par- he had already dc





Sunday Chronicle August 28, 2005


From centre page
publishing a book.
How do people know when
these opportunities are avail-
able?
"They just come in to us,"
she said.


UNESCO has just com-
pleted a training programme for
music teachers to teach music at
the level for students to take the
exam offered by the Caribbean
Examinations Council.
She said the programme was
critical, as music lessons in pub-


lic schools is "a really big defi-
ciency".
"The music teachers will tell
you that music seems to have
taken the back desk in the class-
room," she posited.
She said most of the stu-
dents found to be writing the


A,. USAID Guyana HIV/AIDS 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


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:

Mastersijn, 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 ?1 least a sound secondary school education and
five (5) year- 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 in :!ude the name, address and contact number of
at least two (2) refe, ees, one (1) from a community member and or
former employers a too fitness for the position.

Please send applications to the PROGRAMME ASSISTANT, USAID
GHARP Project, 3' Floor, 44 High Street, Kingston, Georgetown, no
later that August 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 IS AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITIES EMPLOYER.
ONLY SHORTLIS ED CANDIDATES WILL BE CONTACTED. NO
TELEPHONE CALLS PLEASE.


"USDa


JSAID Project inpiemented by Family Health .iii. ii,
Cicatelli Associates Inc.., Howard Delafield International,
I ..I.....I Sciences for Health and The i - ,
Conference of Churches.


DAWN BRAITHWAITE


CXC music exams are those who
go to private lessons.
"Music is life, and if we can
get into schools, we will see what
will happen down the road,' she
added.
With pen and paper in her
hand, trying to show me the in-
tricacies involved in building
Dargan House, Ms. Braithwaite
explained that of one of her more
pressing duties is continuing the
years of work involved in get-
ting historical Georgetown
recognized as a World Heritage
site.
"It's a very, very long pro-
cess. Very, very important is
the management plan for these
buildings," she said.
"It's all good and well to
identify the buildings, but we
have to produce a management
plan to say to the world body...
that we can take care of these
buildings once they are inscribed
on the world heritage list," she
explained.
"So that is what we are
working on," she said, adding
that help is coming from the ar-
chitectural department of the
University of Guyana and two
Dutch consultants.
Radio Paiwomak is
UNESCO's leading cultural
programme in Guyana.
The community radio sta-
tion is based at Annai, the main
administrative district of the
communities of the North
Rupununi.
Thanks to UNESCO, last
April, consultants from Jamaica
upgraded the system and it is
Ms. Barithwaite's hope that by
next year, the radio station could
be expanded so that other com-
munities can benefit.
"When I was heading for
Annai, someone told me that
when I reach there, I would be in
Guyana and when I got there I
realized that to be true. The ea-
gerness of the young people in
that area for information is amaz-
ing," she said.
"The Ministry of Education
has just embarked on an interac-
tive radio instruction programme
and they will need Radio
Paiwomak for that," she added.
"In the interior of Guyana,
there is this great need for infor-
mation and Radio Paiwomak is
helping to fulfil that need. All the
workers at the station are volun-
teers and I will do anything to
support the energy of these
young people," Ms. Braithwaite


said.

COSMETIC INTEREST
Ms. Braithwaite revealed
that international cosmetic com-
pany L'Oreal is interested in
sponsoring research in cosmetol-
ogy.
"But would you believe the
persons must possess a mini-


'To my mind, UNESCO is one way forward for Guyana.
Buying into UNESCO and what we offer can surely
impact, especially, the lives of our young generation so
that do\\n the road they will be able to make their
contribution UNESCO Secretary General (Ag.),
Ms. Damn Braithwaite


mum of a Masters Degree in
chemistry or biology, or better
yet if they are reading for their
Ph.D.", she said.
'When I talked to a couple
of persons about this, you can
actually hear the penny drop,
and it shows how much more
work (needs to be done)..." she
added.
"Well, if you're going to de-
velop cosmetic products for
people to use, you have to un-
derstand this whole thing about
chemistry and biology, you
know, the make-up of people so
as to develop products," Ms.
Baithwaite explained.
"So these are the kinds of things
UNESCO offers," she said.
"To my mind, UNESCO is
one way forward for Guyana.
Buying into UNESCO and what
we offer can surely impact, es-
pecially, the lives of our young
generation so that down the road
they will be able to make their
contribution," she added.

'HOME' START
Ms. Braithwaite entered the
Teacher's Training College in
1976 after chalking up a Distinc-
tion in Food and Nutrition at St.
Joseph High. At college, she
majored in Home Economics.
It was her mother who en-
couraged her to go into that area
given the deficiency, at that time,
of tutors in that subject.
After graduating from col-
lege in 1979, her first posting was
that of Assistant Mistress, Home
Economics, at the Buxton Com-
munity High School. She would
then move on to serve several
other schools, including Bishops'
High School.


with her teaching skills, and so
ventured into the catering busi-
ness. It eventually led to the set-
ting up of a restaurant Bar-b-
que Hut and Grill on Robb
Street, Georgetown.
This business, which she
established with her cousin,
eventually fell.
The classroom kept calling
her back and she decided to go
into marketing and advertising at
advertising agency,
Guyenterprise.
Her last classroom was the
Carnegie School of Home Eco-
nomics until she ended up at the
Ministry of Education as Tech-
nical Adviser, Home Economics,
to the Chief Education Officer.
Ms. Braithwaite, also a Cer-
tified Hospitality Trainer, spent
one year at the Ministry, leaving
in December 2004, when she
decided to take up the call to re-
place Ms. Carmen Jarvis who
left UNESCO at the end of last
year.
Her tenure in the teaching
profession has led her to a re-
warding programme working
with children, particularly low
achievers.
With help from her
teacher friends, she runs a
programme called 'Off the
Street', designed for children
whom she said are likely to
drop out of school.
Over the past eight years, the
programme has moved to differ-
ent locations, and is now based
at her brother's place in East
Ruimveldt, Georgetown.
"I have a mobile library
that I take around with me.
I enjoy working with
youths. I believe in them,"
she said.


r o H s "-a

Central Housing And Planning Authority

ATTENTION! ATTENTION!
Residents of Region 10,
Linden


The Central Housing & Planning Authority in collaboration with the
Regional Housing Committee, Region 10 is inviting persons who have
paid for house lots in Linden and are not in receipt of house lots, to meet
with the Regional Housing Officer (ag) Mr. Seon Payne, at the Housing
Office, within thirty (30) days of this notice.




Kindly produce copies of your receipts) of payments to the Housing
Officer.


Chief Executive Officer
Central Housing and Planning Authority


August.2005.


Palo XVI


She later moved on to read
for a Degree in Education, with
the Home Economics option, at
the University of Guyana.
It was perhaps those pleas-
ant food preparation tasks at
home that encouraged her con-
sistency in the Home Econom-
ics field throughout her career.
At one point in time, she
even thought she could do extra


a Lxz J- v






Sunday Chronicle August 28, 2005 Page XVII


oday we will be looking at birthday celebrations. Some people like to pass
the day quietly, while others must celebrate the day with their family and
friends. What do you like? Have fun.


H A E B C D G S Y P G F
D A C C R E N N H T L H
F E P I A 0 L 0 1 O R I


G I
E S |


F A N P 0 E N E W C J A F I
R K M L Y E P E B N N O P T


S E L I C
S A D A L


B R S E R A S
S I 1 E D A E D R


B I L L C Y G R C H S T F S
S L N A O H C A T I S R E E
S T K G B R N I R H I I S H
M E S 0 G D A P T E D T W T


N R E N C F A K O


N R S E LI U D Y I E L Y L
S P S I S G S G A M H O C
S D R A C S G N [ R E F F O


AGE
A YEAR OLDER
BALLOONS
CAKES
CANDLES
CARDS
CLOTHES
CELEBRATE
DANCING


DRINKS
FAMILY
FLOWERS
FOOD
FRIENDS
GIFTS
GUESTS
HAPPY/BIRTHDAY
HECTIC


NEIGHBOURS
PARTY
PEACE
PHONE CALLS
SING SONG
SURPRISES
VISITORS


I MARDS Rice Milling Complex Limited

Reu es [4 f or rop o


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

Pafties responding to the Request for Proposals should include the following in' teir
pr posals:

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
C/o Guyana Rice Development Boards
116-117 Cowan Street
Kingston
Georgetown.

MARDS is not bound to accept any proposal.


AUDIT OFFICE OF GUYANA
DBI/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-m ail: r F L :,',: ,;. ;|, j rl.- l_.)n i 0 rnei


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


S U E L


Page XVIII


Sunday Chronicle August 28, 2005





.- SudayChrponicie lugiAst 28, 2005


-- ---Hindu and Muslim places of wo-rship


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(Part 3)




9TH CENTiIRP


SHIVALA


(SHIV MANDIR)


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Prepared by Mr Lennox Julian Hernandez, Senior Lecturer, Department of
Architecture, University of Guyana, for the National Trust of Guyana.


THIS the third in our
series of articles on
historic Hindu and
Muslin places of worship in
Guyana, we examine the 19th
Century 'Shivala' or 'Shiv
Mandir'.
In his book, Temples and
Mosques: An Illustrated Study
of East Indian Places of Worship
in Guyana (1980), Karna
Bahadur Singh describes the
four surviving 191" Century
Hindu temples in Guyana.
These temples, he says, "share
a remarkable similarity in
functional and architectural
terms". In terms of function,
they are all Shivalas or Shiv
Mandirs, meaning they are
dedicated to the Hindu God,
Shiva.


In terms of architecture,
these early temples meet the
basic form derived directly from
India, unlike the Hindu temples
-of the early to mid 201h Century.
-- The four 19"' Century Shiv
Mandirs described by Singh are
found at Versailles (on the West
Bank of Demerara), Mon
Repos (on the East Coast of
o Demerara), Port Mourant (on
the Corentyne Coast) and
P Woodley Park ( on the West
Coast Berbice).
These simple early
temples do not compare with
the complex of inter-related
forms with elaborate
sculptural motifs found in the
typical Indian temple of the
19'" Century. Rather, they
meet the characteristics of the


small temples (shrines)
found in the small Indian
village. Thus, we see that
these early temples built by
the indentured servants
during the last two decades of
the 19th Century exhibit
their remembrance of things
Indian.
The architectural feature of
the. Shivalas, says Singh,
authentically reflect the
essential concept of the Hindu
religious structure. The Shivala
comprises basically a small
structure with a single chamber
(the garbha griha) topped by a
tapering spire (the shikhara)
sometimes pyramidal. The
garbha griha is the sanctum
sanctorum, or holiest place of a
temple, in which the sacred
image or other emblem of the
scared deity is enshrined. .
The Shikhara is the
tower (albeit small in
Guyana's case) that draws
attention to the exact
location of the garbha griha.
In Indian medieval temple
architecture where there are
numerous shikharas, that
over the garbha griha would
be the tallest and most
decorated. The garbha griha
would contain the
iconographic representation
of Shiva, an oval black stone,
seen as a phallic symbol.
These small and simple
temples, basically a shrine,
would have no place for housing
the congregation, unlike that of
other religions. The devotees


would stand outside the
structure with no defined area
for worshipping. This
contrasts, as we shall see in the
next talk, with the early Muslim
place of worship.
Traditionally, the interiors
of Hindu temples would have
little natural light and the
Shivalas at Port Mourant and
Woodley Park meet this
principle, unlike those at
Versailles and Mon Repos that
introduced windows in their
shikharas.
This innovation would
continue in Hindu temple
construction in British Guiana,
and a true tradition of Hindu
religious architecture did not
emerge in the following century.
We will examine this
"dislocation in tradition" in a
later article.
The National .Trust of
Guyana remains committed to
the preservation of Guyana's
heritage. To this end, we,
therefore, respectfully request
that members of the community
take an active role in the
protection of our- historic
sites thus ensuring their
survival for succeeding
generations to enjoy the
richness of the nation's history
and traditions.
Do join us next week
when we will look at the 19th
Century open-air mosque at
Cumberland, in Canje,
possibly the oldest Islamic
religious structure in
Guyana.


4


-1 U, 4






-age, XIX


THE


USE/


OF
ince, over the
past weeks, we
have been writ-
ing about medication, I
thought that I should
commence with the
very important subject
of antibiotics their
use and abuse.
Antibiotics are an integral
part of the arsenal that veteri-
narians have against infections.
But, as is the case with every
weapon, there can be a negative
reaction in its use. It is bad
enough that anybody can ap-
proach a drug store and ask for
a "black-and-red capsule" 4
be used for every ailment rang-
ing from muscle pain to influ-
enza. Usually, the regime of us-
age and the dosage rate are
wrong. Above all, such capsules
may not be the weapon of
choice to work against the par-
ticular malady that people want
cured. You ask the purchaser of
these capsules what he/she is.
actually buying, and what for,
and his/her answer is one of
non-knowledge.
Let me share with you some
information about antibiotics.
Antibiotics are extracts of
basic plants such as moulds and
fungi. They are capable of de-
stroyingor inhibiting the growth
of some microorganisms that
cause disease Nowadays, scien-
tists working in some of the
huge climcal laboratories can use
the basic nucleus of an an'ibi-
onc grown in special cultures as
a base on which h to atach some
side chains of compounds. thus


ANTIBIOTICS


producing a whole new palette
of synthetic antibiotics, which
may have a broader spectrum of
activities relative to fighting
germs.
Antibiotics fall into general
categories, based on the way
they interact with germs. Those
that are bacteriostatic inhibit
the growth of microorganisms
but don't kill them outright.
Bactericidal drugs destroy the
microorganisms.
Bacteria are also classified
according to their ability to
cause disease. Pathogenic bacte-
ria are capable of producing a
particular illness or infection.
Non-pathogenic bacteria live
on (or within) the host, but
don't cause illness, under nor-
mal circumstances. They are re-
ferred to as normal flora (bac-
teria belong to the plant world).
Some of them produce sub-
stances necessary to the well-
being of the host. For example,
bacteria in the bowel synthesise
Vitamin K which is absorbed
into the animal's bloodstream
and is necessary for normal
blood clotting.
Some antibiotics are very
specific for certain disease and
if we use them incorrectly, there
is always the possibility of ani-
mal sensitivity and allergic reac-
tion.

There are different types of
antibiotics (actually 'antibacte-
rial agents' might be a more
correct,. comprehensive and all
encompassing ierminologi to
usej These antibacterial agents
can be grouped into tern spe-
cific categones.


(1) Penicillins
This group includes the natu-
rally occurring penicillins, as
well as biosynthetic penicillins.
The latter is especially'produced
for oral use and are functional
against a host of bacteria. Some
members of this group to be
found on the Guyanese market
are Ampicillin (the 'black-and-
red capsule') and Amoxicillin
and Cloxacillin.
NB: According .to which-
ever company that maniufacturs
Ampicillin the capsule colour
can be other than "black-and-
red'.

(2) Cephalosporins and
Cephamycins This, group has
proliferated rapidly .over the
last decade or so. Thdy, dre simi-


lar to the penicillins in several
respects. I think 'Cephalexin' is
the most commonly used anti-
biotic in this drug.

(3) Aminoglycosides -
These drugs actually kill bacte-
ria. Gentamycin,: Streptomycin
and Neomycin belong to this
group.

(4) Quinol6ones These
are synthetic Aritimicrobial
agents that are becoming increas-
ingly important a' a vet's tool
against infection. I use these
drugs especially ainst intesti-
nal and urinary infections. A
good example' in this group is
Ciprofloxacin.

(5) Silfohamides -


ISUSEIABUSE


THESE are beautiful examples of miniature long-haired ahhund
THESE are beautiful examples of miniature long-haired dashshunds


Since their emergence on the an-
tibacterial scene, Sulfonamides
remain very widely used drugs
in veterinary medicine, mostly
because of their low cost and
their efficiency against some
bacterial diseases. They com-
bine well with other antibiotic
agents. The best known sul-
fonamide to Guyanese would be
Sulfathiazole.

(6) Tetracyclines -
Some of these antibiotics occur
naturally, while others are
linked semi-synthetically with
other chemicals. Doxycycline,
the drug used during the Great
Food against Leptospirosis, be-
longs to this group.

(7) Chloramphenicol -
This is a highly effective and
well-tolerated broad- spectrum
antibiotic, but it does have sev-
eral features that demand care-
ful use in companion animals. I,
for one, do not use Chloram-


_ CHAMPION


Cookery Corner
SWelcome to the 361m1 edition of
P "Champion Cookery Corner", a
/ weekly feature giving recipes and
tips on cooking in Guyana.


Made with whisked, fatless sponge cake, swiss rolls, are extremely light in texture. They make a
delicious teatime treat, but care must be taken to eat them as fresh as possible, as due to the iabstetce of
fact, they go stale quickly.


Fat for greasing
3 eggs
75g/3 oz caster sugar
75g / 3 oz, plain flour
2.5mi / !/ teaspoon Champion Baking
Powder
Pinch ofsalt
About 60ml / 4 tablespoonjam for filling
Caster sugar for dusting
Line and grease a 20 x 30 cm 8 x 12 inch
Swiss roll tin. Set the oven at 220"C /
425"F.Combine the eggs and sugar in a
heat proof bowl.


Set bowl over a panofhot water, taking c.n e i.iT I I.. tL' ion.o
of the bowl does not touch the water. \'. Ir I. 11.1 I -
minutes until thick and creamy, then re.-.u, m. roin ilI' p l 1
and continue whisking until the n'i ,irc A. I.d i I-i.:
flour. Champion Baking Powde, .an'i ll iii.. bl'v I ihiien
lightly fold into the egg mixture. P.:, iia.. die prepiied i,,,
and bake for 10 minutes. Mean hlc .irn u .le 1,.n .,
small saucepan. When the cake: i,' ,..,d. lurn i oi I-.-c
sheet of grease proof paper dusted iih. I-icr -i.ir I'c. I
off the lining paper. Trim offan' Lrip tJ'C s Sp,' il tlii.
cake with the wannrmed jam and roll up iijit l',. Iromnt Ion n _.
side. Dredge with caster sugar andi i'lJe.' i;' .iet .' t h
thejoin underneath, to cool.
Makes one 30cm / 12 inch Swiss Roll


I Chocolate Roll


Fat for greasing
3 eggs
75g/3 ,' cate, r Mtu,-ti
65g/2' plui ,,. i
30m l/i2 t.ble..|c >in iL c._
2.5ml/ 1'/ teaspoon Champion Baking Powder
Pinch salt
Chocolate Butter cream for filling
Caster sugar
Line and grease a 20 x 30 cm / 8 x 12 inch Swiss
Roll tin. Set o' n 22i / 425TF. Combine
the eggs and sugar in a heat proof bowl. Set the
bowl over a pan of hot water, taking care that
I .. 1h. -nii. o i'ihe .-i I does not touch the water,


. \Vhit. lor 10 15 tinuteL's until thick and creamy,
.then remove from pan anid Continue whisking until
the mixture is cold. Sift lIec tlour cocoa. Champion
Bakini I',, wder and salt into bowl, then lightly fold
1i., the ,' i- mixture. P.ujr into i' prepared tin and
h ,i.,. hlr in minutes. When the cake is cooked, turn
.it on to a large sheet of grease proof paper dusted
with caster sugar. Peel oiTilih lining paper. Trim off
and crisp edges. Place a second piece of grease
pi.-,i, p.,'"r on top of the .ake.and roll up' tightiy
from one long side, nith ie p.iper inside. Cool
completely on a wire rack.. When cold, unroll
e ae'iil: spread with the butter cream and roll up
again. Dust.,iii .r *..iLu J.li: MAkc,.one1i0 m/ 12
inch Swiss R .11


SPONSORED BY TIIllC 1i t'l ITURERSOF

Baking Powder
mustard Powder PASTA 1 Curry Powder
Black Pcpper G- Garam Masala


phenicol on cats,

(8) Macrolides Vets
usually don't use antibiotics in
this group to fight. bacteria. But
there are other microorganisms,
like mycoplasms (Tuberculosis)
and Rickettsiae (Typhus) on
which drugs in this group (e.g
Erythromycin and Tylosin)
work effectively.
There are several other mis-
cellaneous anti-microbial agents
on the market, with more being
produced daily.. However, the.
ones mentioned above are used
against infection 'with more fre-.
quency in a vetennary practice..
I may at some later date deal,
with the special concerns linked
with these antibiotics listed
above, and against which spe-
cific diseases we could use
Much specific antibioucs.
Please implement dis-
ease preventative mea-
sures vaccinationss:
routine de-worming.
monthly anti-Heart.
worm medication, etc).
and adopt-a-pet from
the GSPCA's Animal
Clinic and Shelter at
Robb Street and Or-
ange Walk, it you have'
the wherewithal to care
well for the animals. Do
not stray your unwanted
pets, take them to the
GSPCA Clinic and Shel-
ter 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 2264237.


1


THTE VET


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