Title: Guyana chronicle
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00088915/00037
 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: October 9, 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: VID00037
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 29013105
lccn - sn 93049190
 Related Items
Preceded by: Guyana graphic

Full Text

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2 SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 9\


Now -



two third



forces?


m
I I Ig S 6



c aion


Sam1ls s t abo3 d r c fem nation


A CO\1111%I ION of small
political parties which con-
tested the 2001 general elec-
tions and a self-proclaimed
civil society advocate are be-
hind a second 'third force'
which has emerged in the
run-up to the 2006 elections.
The Guyana Third Force
(GTF) introduced itself in
whole page advertisements in
the other two daily newspapers
yesterday, apparently taking the
other and earlier 'third force' by
surprise.
Those named in the GTF
advertisement are Paul Hardy
(GAP), Rupert Rooopnarine
(WPA), Ravi Dev (ROAR) and
Peter Ramsaroop (Vision


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Guyana).
They proclaimed that the
Guyana Third Force "platform
has been launched" in an appar-
ent bid to pull the rug from un-
der the Alliance for Change
(AFC) which had been touted as
the 'Third Force' in Guyana's
politics to the traditional gov-
erning People's Progressive
Party/Civic and the main Oppo-
sition People's National Con-
gress Reform.
Leading figures in the first
'third force' are expelled PPP/
Civic member Khemraj
Ramjattan, ex-PNCR member
Raphael Trotman, and Sheila
Holder, currently a Member of
Parliament of the GAP/WPA al-
liance which contested the 2001
elections and won two seats in
the National Assembly.
Owner of the Channel 28
(VCT) TV station Tony Vieira
has also been named on AFC
programmes aired on his station
as a leading figure with
Ramjattan and Trotman in their
'third force'.
The AFC has billed its offi-
cial launching for later this
month and Mr Ramjattan yes-
terday said his group has noth-
ing to do with the new 'third
force'.
The GTF through its
website said its goal is to part-
ner with others to make a
difference for all Guyanese
through electoral change,
good governance, economic
growth and nation building.


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Courts Guyana Inc.
25 Main Street


GeC',,rge ,ovn ri


By Shawnel Cudjoe
THE Ministry of Health is
currently tracking the
increased circulation of fake
malaria drugs on the retail
markets, especially in the
hinterland areas.
At a press briefing
yesterday. Health Minister Dr.
Leslie Ramsammy disclosed
that several samples from shops
have already been taken, tested
and sent to the United States
for further testing. He said that
the Ministry is currently
awaiting those results, but some
local tests were positive.
According to the Minister,
although the drugs are free in the
Public Health Sector, there is a
procedure of testing that has to
be done before they are issued.
Some people consider this
procedure time consuming, he
pointed out.
Referring to the persons
living in the hinterland
areas, where the disease is
most prevalent, the Minister
said that "they want a fast
fix". He said that most of the
samples were taken from
those areas, since they are
"starting where the problem
is the acutest".
According to Ramsammy,
although Guyana has the
capacity to test the authenticity
of the drugs here, they are
sending abroad for confirmation.
Ramsammy said that
Guyana is now equipped to
screen malaria drugs on site and
countries will be sending theirs
here for testing.
"We are able to go now,
pick up the drugs from the
shops and screen (them)",
Ramsammy added.
According to the Minister,
once persons are found
culpable, they will be penalised.
The Minister stressed that


although the drugs are not
harmful in that they do not
necessarily cause death, they are
not helpful either since they do
not treat the disease.
Meanwhile, the Pan
American Health Organisation
(PAHO) Directing Council at its
46th meeting held in Washington
last month passed a resolution
asking countries of the
Americas to continue expanding
their malaria programmes.
According to Minister
Ramsammy, this stemmed
from Guyana's proposal at
last year's meeting that
malaria be given more
awareness among the
countries of the America.
Ramsammy added that the
countries were also urged to
introduce a Malaria Day as
Guyana did three years ago. The
event is observed on November
6. Further, he said that PAHO
is working towards
implementing a Malaria Day of
the Americas.
He said that this is being
done to intensify the awareness
of malaria "to ensure that
malaria becomes an insignificant
health problem".
Though there is not an
overwhelming number of malaria
deaths in the Americas, the
Minister pointed out that in
some countries in Africa, two
million people die every year
from the disease.
"Mortality is not a major
problem", the Minister said,
adding that for 2004, some 98
persons were reported to have
died from the disease in the
Americas, with the majority
of cases coming from one
country Haiti.
According to the Minister,
the Health Ministry has been
working on other initiatives to
reduce the number of malaria
cases even further. He alluded to


PRAYER CONFERENCE
THEME: National Renewal Through A United Church

Tuesday October 11th
to Friday October 14th

National Cultural Centre.

TIME: 09:30h 12:15h (9:30am -12:00) I
18:30h 21:15h (6:30pm -9:15pm)
Speakers:
Rev. Michael Perreira, Rev. Louis Crawford,
Rev. Raphael Massiah, Rev. Naila Ricketts from Jamaica
Rev. Revindra Shiwnandan, Rev. Winston Mc Gowan


the distribution of mosquito
nets that was recently started
and added that the families
have really been grateful.
The Ministry is now
moving outside of families and
targeting other groups such as
miners and loggers in the
hinterland areas.
"These are some of the
vulnerable groups," the
Minister noted.
Year end, he said, persons
who received mosquito nets
during a countrywide campaign
will be shown how to
impregnate (soak) them. The
Minister said that the nettings
will be placed in large garbage
like bag with insecticides, and
shaken before being put to dry.


He attributed the over
reduction of malaria case
mainly to the surveillance that
now done at ground level. H
said that last year, there wer
some 24,000 reported cases an
the numbers have not increased
Ramsammy added that th
Ministry is currently upgrading
its service by establishing
community councils to carry ou
spraying and fogging of th(
areas.
The equipment will be
handed over to the
community groups, but they
will have to "make a case"
before the drugs are issued.
"We don't want people to
willy-nilly spray and fog", the
Minister cautioned.


WTO Hong Kong


meeting expected


to be stormy
THE World Trade Organisation (WTO) Ministerial Meeting
in Hong Kong this December is expected to be a turbulent one,
as clashes between the agendas of advanced and developing
countries seem inevitable.
Minister of Foreign Trade and International Cooperation, Clem-
ent Rohee, at a press conference Thursday, indicated that despite
the position of the powerful countries, the African, Caribbean and
Pacific (ACP) group, of which Guyana is an integral part, will con-
tinue to press their agenda at the Hong Kong meeting.
"I would like to point out that as far as the climate for a suc-
cessful Hong Kong meeting is concerned, the weather forecast pre-
dicts much turbulence in the run up to Hong Kong and possibly at
the Hong Kong meeting itself," the Minister said.
He added: "The big players such as the EU and US, as well as
the G-20, are still behaving like the penguin and walrus, pressing
each other to see who will fly first. Of course, since these two in-
habitants of the Antarctic can only flap their wings, the rest of the
WTO's membership is left to ponder this amazing spectacle and
await its ending."
The agenda of the developing countries within the ACP
includes the demand for the recognition of several Category
One issues, such as special and differential treatment for
small, vulnerable and commodity-dependent countries; a less
Please turn to centre pages





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SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 9, 2005 3


GEA going




after big fishes


By Neil Marks

THE Guyana Energy
Agency (GEA) is not
only tightening the
loop on fuel marking and
fuel testing, but is ready to
tackle the business as well,
through the introduction of
new mandatory regulations
to ensure that taxes are not
leaked.
This comes in light of last
week's illegal fuel bust on the


East Bank Demerara and Prime
Minister Samuel Hinds' admis-
sion Friday evening that the U.S.
patented chemical used to mark
fuel was being sold on the mar-
ket as publicised by local daily
Kaieteur News.
Two GEA employees who
were responsible for marking
fuel are to be dismissed and the
fuel marker will be changed,
Head of the Guyana Energy
Agency (GEA) Mr Joseph
O'Lall said yesterday.
He pointed out that the


chemical which incorporates
secret ingredients and is used
to determine whether fuel
was smuggled or not, was
apparently being stolen in
small portions by the
employees.
"For example, if you go
to mark fuel for GPL
(Guyana Power and Light),
which comes in thousands
of barrels, it is very easy
for you to slip out a pint or
two of the marker. So that
when the fuel is tested, be-


cause of the huge propor-
tionality of fuel marker al-
ready in it, you can test
the fuel and pass it, and no
one would know that the
full amount of the marker
wasn't used, but that it was
stolen," O'Lall explained.
He said he is now spear-
heading the fuel marking opera-
tion and will personally oversee
the marking of bulk fuel.
Meanwhile, the new regula-
tions will seek to ensure that
fuel retailers pay taxes on all fuel


M MI


PARLIAMENT is to meet in
a-special sitting next month
to honour Hubert Nathaniel
Critchlow as part of a
programme to mark 100 years
since he launched the local
trade union movement,
organizers have announced.
Critchlow, the 'father of
trade unionism' in Guyana,
formally placed labour on a
new footing here on November
28, 100 years ago and the
Guyana Labour Union (GLU)
which he founded has planned
a series of activities to honour
his sterling contributions to the
movement in his country and
the Caribbean.
GLU General Secretary,
Mr Carvil Duncan, told report-
ers last week that Parliament


will meet on November 30 af-
ter a national rally on the lawns
of Parliament Buildings the
same day to pay tribute to the
labour stalwart.
He said some 25 Carib-
bean labour leaders are also
due here to join local coun-
terparts in a one-day seminar
on November 29 at Le
Meridien Pegasus Hotel in
Georgetown at which Presi-
dent Bharrat Jagdeo will be
the feature speaker.
The President will also host
seminar delegates at a reception
at his official State House resi-
dence that night as part of the
commemoration programme,
Duncan said.
He noted that the land-
mark strike Critchlow led on


NN VXWdL ABLE

EVIL EYES ELECTRONICS
CIA.L 331if 12641


November 28, 1905 changed
the landscape of industrial
relations in Guyana and led
to the commencement of the
Caribbean Congress of
Labour.
Given his immense stature
and his contributions to this
country and the Caribbean,
Duncan said all Guyanese and
parties should be involved in the
celebrations to help foster
greater national unity.
He said the Education
Ministry has been asked to in-
clude a curriculum for trade


unionism in schools to help pre-
serve the history of Critchlow
among Guyanese.
Among other activities
planned for the commemoration
are dominoes, essay and debat-
ing competitions and a wreath-
laying ceremony.
Critchlow was born in
Georgetown on December 18,
1884 during a period when
there was a glut on the in-
ternational sugar market
and the local sugar indus-
try was on a downward spi-
ral.


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they sell, and with citizens com-
ing forth with reports of fuel
smuggling the fight has only
now begun, he said.
"You know how many
calls I have been getting? The
citizens are responding to the
positive activities of the GEA
and they have seen that the
GEA is preparing to take the
big fishes," he said.
Under new regulations
which are being drafted, fuel re-
tailers will be required to sub-
mit monthly opening and clos-
ing stock figures, O'Lall told the
Sunday Chronicle.
This will in turn be submit-
ted to the Guyana Revenue Au-
thority, whose job it will be to
determine if all taxes are being
paid.
If the fuel retailers fail to
meet this requirement, they
would risk losing their licence,
he explained.
In addition, when fuel
tankers leave the bulk termi-
nals where they load, the GEA
would make checks on the
road, to ensure that the fuel
they left with was not over or
under marked, the agency
head said.
Drivers of fuel tankers will
also be required to sign docu-
ments saying where the fuel
they are transporting is destined
for and what amount, and if the
fuel ends up elsewhere, an im-
mediate investigation would be
launched, O'Lall reported.
He said this is part of a re-
view of the GEA procedures
following the discovery of ille-
gal fuel at Coverden on the East


Qualify


Bank Demerara and Brickdam
late last month. A popular big
businessman, a senior GEA of-
ficial and several others have
been charged in connection with
the find.
Prime Minister Hinds, in
his statement Friday night,
said that overall, the fuel
marking system, introduced
two years ago, continues
to detect and deter smug-
gling which was at about a
30% level but is now down to
10%.
"The GEA would work to
further reduce this below the
current 10%," Mr Hinds said.
"The battle to combat the
smuggling of fuel must be per-
severing since there are large po-
tential ill-gotten gains, not just
in evading the nation's tax, but
even more in the illicit acquisi-
tion of fuel in neighboring
countries," the Prime Minister
added.
He said no effort is being
spared to ensure the integrity of
the fuel marking programme and
encouraged all public spirited
citizens to help identify and
expose areas of corrupt prac-
tices.
He thanked Kaieteur
News for its "public-
spiritedness in bringing this
(the fuel marker racket) to
his attention."

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-4- SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 9, 2005


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The noh Cointmi&~ion of India
Georget~own



e-~hrakuntfai

A Dance Drama bawed on the play by Kalida8
Dale: Monday, Id' October, 2005
Time:* 19,30 his.
Venue: National Cultural Centre, flomeatretch Avenue.

,Special Attractiona: 1. Mae of lndian Sweetinteal at. the venue
2. On the spot fleena Painting (iMehandi)

A ~APE CORDIALLY IN VTITD
Attire: National Cuftuxal centre dre.m code
Pleaa be weatcd Lby 19:15 bri.
The cnuty topci-fomancc AiLwtbyic A Uaionw td~i may bcIx- cck rrm
e,8 Wcobc-.rdif~cifts oiftshour", fo h 6c1m IcIoifis tc
1.14Com imaicn ofi[a&,."307, Chad lw6&cct, Ojccnawtcw, .Ic
I ndia iCaltir CnIICa~. 67, ticI Air, Ncw IFwco. Gcor ,.Wmi
5. Guyn:a H indul Dulainfc &bhl. 392-393,f I6IC Ix-at.I)had Nla~af.
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CONSULTANT OPHTHALMOLOGIST
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St. Joseph Mercy Hospital, Georgetown
every Monday & Wednesday
7 8 am and 2 4 pm and also at
Woodlands Hospital all week 4 6 pm
starting from October 10, 2005.
For appointments Call: 227-2071-5/643-0190.
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SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 9,2?005


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Interested persons with three (3) years driving
experience, may apply in person, with valid
Driver's Licence and reference, to
Sebco/Automotive Art
164 Cummings & Charlotte Street Georgetown
on Wednesday October 12, 2005.


1,Death Announcement,
for JOSEPH RUDOLPH VIEIRA Snr., A.A.
; The death is announced of JOSEPH
SRUDOLPH VIEIRA Snr., A.A. of
Houston Estate EBD, who died at
his residence on Thursday, October
6. 2005 at 1.15 pm He was the
Husband of Margaret Camille
SVietra: the father of Anthony,
Joseph Jnr.. Michael, Bruce,- .
SMary Ann, Edmund and Dennis:
brother of Elaine, fiaLirice, Terr
John Marilyrn Camille Margot .* ,-
N ratlIe the late Everest, Frank .
Ita, Joan aind Bernadelte. grand-
S father of ['.-.-en Iv-I.a,' great
grandfather of :.-.en

S !i,-. ir _. .. I JOSEPH PUDOLPH VIEIRA SNR.
v.vii L'r Lo ;cL on Tue.sry October 11 2005 a! The Bricko-,m
Ca ,'l: :- ;..rq ..', pri..i Eural1 will tm o'ac.- th, Maado. ,


I *i~ ~.


H


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WlAWE4 -


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6 SUNDAY CHRONICLE October :9, 200,5


Editorial )



_QUESTIONS ON


AGRICULTURE

A GRICULTURE -remains, for many
'member states ,of the Caribbean
Community, including Guyana, a most vital
sector for employment and foreign exchange
earnings. But there continues to be worrying
concerns over the sector's future..
*Last week, this:country was represented in St.. Kitts
and Nevis, at ministerial and technical levels, at the annual
'Caribbean Week of Agriculture' and shared the concerns
facing the region's economies as a consequence of
further losses in market share and prices for sugar, rice
and bananas.
Coinciding with the 2005 Caribbean Week of
Agriculture; is Guyana's current observance of October
as 'Agriculture Month', officially launched last week under


.the theme 'Agriculture and lntercaltural Dialogue'.
Whatever the intention, .the conceptt *of 'intercultural
-dialogue' in advancing agricultural development could
'fall victim to the same kind of cynicism spawned by the
rhetoric from CARICOM meetings yith promises to be
*more 'focused on expansion and; growth' of the region's
'agricultural sector.
Among: CARICOM Heads of' 6dvernment, President
'Bharrat Jagdeo has lead responsibility for regional
Agricultural development. 'We are aware of the approval
by CARICOM of what is known as the 'Jagdeo Initiative in
Agriculture'.' Something is alsodknown of the Guyanese
SPresident's' 'sense .of frustration over dack of.
implementation measures.
What the local and regional publics need to have is
some informed assessment of the status of CARICOM's
implementation policy on agricultural modernisation,
especially in view of the'new threats to. traditional exports
of agricultural commodities, as well as the level of
involvement: of regional agencies like CARDI, CDB and
the Community Secretariat itself.
Serious questions are being asked on what has been
done by regional, hemispheric and
other agencies involved in the region's agricultural sector,
including the Inter-American Institute for Cooperation in
Agriculture, the UN Food and Agricultural Organisation
(FAO) and the Caribbean Development Bank in terms of
a-coherent Plan of Action on Agriculture?
The Community Secretariat, affected by lack of
qualified personnel and resultant snail-paced


NEW THINKING ON CRIME NIGHTMARE


[WI] iimmuii Ii ipol] zic.~inand ~~iiide si from [eRICO]


T HE crime plague has now
emerged as the number one social
problem for a number of Caribbean


combat the criminal rampage
afflicting so many of our
CARICOM states.


Community states, closely chased by SICKANDTIRED
SIn too many CARICOM
economic woes, or in virtual dead heat, countries, and cross every strata
in a few societies, including Barbados, of society, citizens are simply
sick and tired with the defensive
long hailed for comparatively low crime postures and/or plethora of
rate and good economic management. assurances coming from
officialdom in the face of rising
In this scenario, .it is issues of national concern to the murders, armed robberies and, in
becoming common place for Barbadian people. the particular case of Trinidad
government spokesmen to say St. Lucia police were on and Tobago, kidnapping for
much without anything new; Thursday reporting "success" in ransom.
opposition parties and a paid informants policy in a new The latest arrangement for an
politicians to make politics with thrust to collect illegal firearms expanded regional law
self-serving postures and with the disclosure that 139 such enforcement/national security
criticisms; and for ministerial weapons had been recovered as bureaucracy is that approved at
sub-committees to offer new they'intehfiify efforts to take CARICOM's St. Lucia summit
-layers of bureaucratic last July as a new anti-
arrangements for crime crime "framework" plan
busting and improving forwhich Prime Minister
national security. Patrick Manning has lead
Escalating murders,. responsibility among his
armed robberies, violence "' Community colleagues.
and kidnapping have no%% This new thinking on
reduced Trinidad and a management
Tobago to competing v.i ih structure on crime and
Jamaica for the unenviable. '',. security is based on seven
unflattering title of"crime components, including a
_capital" of the Caribbean Committee of Ministers
region.' responsible for National
Guyana follow. 'Security and Law
closely with increasing Enforcement; a sub-
armed robberies and .committee of that same
killings and yet to pro, ide committee; then a Security
any clue on what has Advisory Committee
happened to four (SEPAC) made up of a
kidnapped sugar workers, PRIME MINISTER PATRICK MANNING (SEPAC) made up of a
kidnapped sugar workers, range of public sector
taken by twos at a time, after guns off the streets. It is a risky officials; CARICOM and OECS
endless policy searches.. policy, representatives and the Regional
In once tranquil Barbados Across the region, the police Security System (RSS).
like elsewhere in the Community, keep giving assurances and use Also in the bureaucratic
prison cells overflow and statistics to assure a skeptical, structure is a proposed
courtrooms are often packed worried population that they Implementation Agency for
with criminal cases including have strategies to bring the crime Crime and Security
illegal drugs and guns, rape and situation under control. (IMPACS) to serve as a so-called
violence. What is, however, lacking in "nerve centre" of the
An opinion poll conducted much of the "assurances" and management framework plan.
for 'The.Nation' last month "strategies" is the absence of any In addition to SEPAC and
placed."-the cu nom. and. -.new initiative to involve the IMPACS, the go ahead has been
'cine 's"t'ha thfiiost important public instiickiired iofes to hifp given also for a


'CAIM' (Coordinating
Authority for Information
Management) with a mandate to
"advise on appropriate systems
and technologies" to be utilised
in a Regional Intelligence and
Information Sharing System
(RIISS).
The need for police/public
cooperation is the mantra readily
uttered when those with
authority reveal their own
impotence, while sophisticated
networks of criminals, some
aided and abetted by rogue
elements within law enforcement
and security agencies, mock
claims of the rule of the law.
For police/public
cooperation to have some
practical meaning, for it to make
a difference in curbing crime at
the level of urban and rural
communities, it has to be
properly structured. This is
a shared perspective among
some regional top cops and social
commentators with whom I have
spoken.
This is not the time for
seasonal, ad hoc committees
of "crime stoppers"
or "neighbourhood watch"
group's that tend to disappear
as suddenly as they appear.
Rather, those committed
to upholding the law, in and
out of law enforcement/
security agencies, feel that a
system of community
policing, involving volunteers
capable of generating
confidence, should be
introduced on a national scale
as a matter of urgent priority
to augment the work of
institutional services, some
severely stretched.
It is felt that this should be
done in tandem with strenuous
efforts to cleanse law
enforcement agencies of rogue
"elements who undermine public
confidence and embolden the


criminals.

ROGUE COPS
P o I i c e
Commissioners and Crime
Chiefs of our Community know
how sad, frustrating and
dangerous are the situations
when plain clothes as well as
uniformed cops become
partners of criminals involved in
narco-trafficking, gun-running,
armed robberies and
kidnapping.
Here in Guyana, Crime Chief
Henry Greene recently boldly
went public with his lamentation
on corrupt cops within the local
force who were making all the
-more difficult the task
to effectively deal with
criminality.
In this context, it is


relevant to note that
recruiting highly skilled and
experienced personnel from
sources such as Scotland Yard
in Britain, Federal Bureau of
Investigation in the USA, as
well as the likely introduction
of an exchange programme of
cops within CARICOM
forces should be viewed as a
welcome policy in public
confidence-building.
Further, it is felt that creation
of a network of properly
structured community-based
anti-crime groups comprising
private citizens with required
police clearance, orientation and
training could prove useful allies
of a national police service in
the war'against crime: - -. .
In Jamaica, National


Security Minister Peter Phillips,
was focusing on an estimated
J$200 million, anti-crime
programme that gives priority to
reforming the country's police
service and implementation of a
system of community policing,
geared to inspiring public
confidence in the battle against
'criminality.
With a murder toll of some
1 300 already above that of
2004 and crime and violence
now plaguing the nation's
schools, Jamaica clearly needs
to experiment with innovative
ways to avoid being
overwhelmed by the criminal
rampage.
So too does Trinidad
and Tobago, where last month
was recorded as the
"bloodiest" in the
nation's history of battling
crime. Official data have
revealed some 287 murders by
the past weekend a 43 per


cent increase over 2004.
The crime and national
security challenges facing the
CARICOM region are to be
reviewed when the
Association of Caribbean
Commissioners of Police
(ACCP) meet in Barbados in
early December.
The current reality requires
not just urgent action to promote
structured public/police
cooperation.
It also calls for
parliamentary opposition
parties to cease making self-
serving statements and
adopting postures that could
be exploited by criminals,
when the police go on the
offensivewith new anti-crime
tactics.


bureaucratic performance, should perhaps agree to the!.
CDB.as the primary driving force, or principal agency for:
an Agricultural Modernisation Fund as an important facility
to push agricultural modernisation and diversification.
'Such issues are being raised at a time of widening
concerns also about top-heavy layers of bureaucracy with
low productivity in -institutions and agencies dealing with
Caribbean agriculture, and with appointments:;often
based on expedient criteria, like gender quotas or political
paybacks.
Now that the fifth annual Caribbean Week of
Agriculture h4s. passed, and the customary rhetoric and:
assurances have been reported, perhaps CARICOMinray'
have :a progress, report of encouragement on
implementation initiatives for expansion and
modernisatioh of Caribbean agriculture.



CHRONICLE
Editor-in-Chief: Sharief Khan
$unday 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 wM w.guyanachronicle.com
e-mail address sundayeditor@guyanachronicle.com
Lama Avehue, Bel Air Park, Georgetown. Guyana.






. I#JNAV fMU~lNM ,toer 9. 2005


Grass for your ass


I KNOW now for sure that
Georgetown Mayor
Hamilton Green is a 'see far'
man.
I have long wondered why
he has never been able to lead a
successful fight back against the
mounting problems in this once
fair capital city of ours and why
he so often seemed to be in danger
of being crushed by the burdens
of his office.
There's grass here, there and
almost everywhere in the city.
There's grass covering main
drainage canals, in empty lots,
on street parapets, and at times
grass seems to be taking over
some streets.
Green, creepy, crawling
vines are on lamp posts, out of
use street lights, derelict houses,
almost everywhere.
Mayor Green in City Hall
had apparently issued a secret
decree that since he was green,
the city should also be carpeted
in green and municipal
employees were probably
getting bonuses to let the grass
spread, I have often surmised.
It was puzzling. Why
would anyone in such high office
seem determined to want to bury
the rest of us under a green
jungle?
He already has Bourda


Green so why make a run for a
Georgetown Green?
Was this Mayor Green's
way of trying to climb into the
good gardens of the
internationally-renowned
Greenpeace environmental
organisation? A bid for


international recognition,
perhaps, after having been so
rudely booted out and his 'navel
string' cut from the People's
National Congress (PNC) that
birthed him?
It, for me, has been a puzzle
as tangled as the mighty green
jungles of the Guyana int-rior.
Now light has suddenly
come through the dense foliage


the father of the Good and Green
Guyana (GGG) party has been
bent on cultivating all these years
in this once proud 'Garden City'
of the Caribbean.
I have seen the green light -
hallelujah!
And it took a crisis to pull
the scales from my eyes. I take
my green hat off to you, Mayor
Green. You are Good and Green
for Georgetown!
I swear I have
seen the Green
3,_ mayor turn blue
complaining that
SL he is not getting
El enough revenue
from citizens and
the government to
take care of the
myriad problems
besetting the city
he presides over.
And at times
it looked like Mayor Green's
eyes were red from crying that
he was being wrongfully blamed
for not accomplishing much
when he is not getting the money
to do the job.
It was this injustice that
probably propelled our mayor
to look for solace, comfort and
inspiration on those trips
overseas to commingle with


others seeking a moral and
spiritual revival.
I understand that it was
on one of these missions that
Mayor Green got a glimpse
into the future and qaw the
looming fuel crii, ind the
bountiful har cii to beh
reaped from ihe it.N of lush
grass that ha> gro% n high
from under uhi feet.
The world '. now reeling
from theimpact of higher oi
prices but NMayor Green
must be dizzy at the
prospects of \ hat he siiands
to gain from the grs t,,-roinnd
his city.
It's grass for \our aI.'


Hallelujah!
It's now time to watch the
grass money roll in and build a
better city. Bless you, Mayor
Green!
Just think about it, people.
Americans are tearing their hair
out and gnashing their teeth at
the rising cost of gas and our
Mayor is smiling and
contemplating his rich harvest
of grass.


'See far' man that he is, he
allowed the grass to grow and
spread across Georgetown
knowing that the coming rising
gas prices would force his
citizens to see grass the way he
sees it.
He knew that it wouldn't be
too long before people here
would be looking to hop back


into jackass and horse carts as a
cheaper means of transportation.
And guess what? Horses and
jackasses eat grass.
And who's got the grass?
That's right the Good and
Green Grass (GGG) party!


bunuATtnUl PL LIUI ,--U


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Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


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This month's feature
'Mildred Pierce .1945







Tuesday 11th October 2005 @ 06:00 pm,
CASTELLANI HOUSE, Vlissengen Road, Georgetown


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We Care

NOTICE

All Medical Practitioners
GPHC presents a CME Lecture as follows:

Date: Monday October 10, 2005

TOPIC: Paraquat Poisoning Management

Presenter: Dr. Piedad Calle
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Time: 1800 hrs

Venue: Eye Clinic Waiting Area,
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1 CME Credit will be awarded

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Director, Medical & Professional Services
Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation


- 0 .. C

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O -mm


)yrighted Material


. f


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- a a ~ ~ -
m a a
-a -
- S


- a a --


2


I


FBy Sharief Khan A


It's grass for your ass as the
ass and horse cart posses swoop
in to replace the mini-bus bands.
And it would be a lot of grass
for the ass as commuters swap
the horrendous mini-bus races
for horse and ass cart gallops.
I hear the Mayor has already
deployed the City Constabulary
to police the grass so lovingly
cultivated in the canals, parapets
and elsewhere in Georgetown.
Cut grass without permission
and face a cut-ass.
Hard times bring out the best
in some of us. The Mayor saw
the fuel crisis coming, allowed
his grass to grow and let the
critics carp.
Now with you needing
grass for your ass, he gets his
grass cut and sold and from the
grass bonanza he would have
enough money to fix all the
other things that need fixing -
like the potholes that should
be mended when the oil crisis
is over.
What's that you say? The
potholes could be mini oil drilling
holes? Someone may be drilling
for oil in Georgetown streets?
Lord this man is a real
'see far' man!
I am looking for an oil
tanker.


ft


,IT,


- : o


o o
o


.


----






SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 9, 2005


GUYANA'S DEMOCRACY


QUESTIONS (1)

(The following is part one of excerpts of a presentation made to a 'Democracy
Symposium' held at the University of Guyana Tain Campus, Berbice)


I .INTEND this brief
presentation by answering
four basic questions that are
relevant to the theme and
purpose of this public
symposium: 1. What is
democracy? 2. What has been
the impact of our brief
experience with democracy?
3. Is our democracy
threatened? 4. Why is
democracy critical for our
prosperity and stability?

WHAT IS DEMOCRACY?
The word 'democracy' is
derived from, the ancient Greek
word demokratia was coined
in ancient Athens in the 5th
century BC. The Greek word
means: demos the people;
kratein to rule; and the suffix
Ba (ia), put together "rule by
the people". Over the years, the
meaning of 'democracy' has
changed. Today, many agree
with the following definition:
'democracy is a form of
government in which policy is
decided by the preference of the
majority in a decision-making
process., usually elections or
refeeida. open to all
citizens.'
Over centuries and even in
this era, philosophers and
politicians have never agreed on
the virtues and vices of this


concept. There has been intense
debate as to the usefulness of
this system. Skeptics of
democracy include the Greek
thinker Plato and French
philosopher Jean' Jacques
Rousseau, who in some of their
writings placed emphasis on
some problems of democracy.
Just recently, Indian scholar
Pratap Banu Meta of the
Jawaharlal Nehru University in
his recent book "The Burden of
Democracy," wrote:
"Democracy means government
by discussion, but it is only
effective if you can stop people
talking." Dr. Festus Brotherson
was even quizzed in one of his
columns in the Guyana
Chronicle on whether
'democracy means dem a
crazy!' In light of the centuries-
old writings and arguments
about this form of government,
British World War 11-era Prime
Minister Sir Winston Churchill
concluded: "It has been said that
democracy is the worst form of
government except all the others
that have been tried.".
What has been the impact of
our brief experience with
democracy?
The long, hard struggle to
restore democracy can be likened
to our nation's fight for .
Independence. Our people's


endurance and capacity to
overcome the odds are due to
the rich legacy of our ancestors
who fought to end slavery,
indentureship and colonialism.
Now, that we are in the 13th
year of our democratic State we
ought to engage in some form of
evaluation or. self-evaluation.
There are various forms of
measurement which
international groups and
academics use to measure a
well-functioning democracy.
One which is useful is the Inter-
American Democratic Charter.
The Inter-American
Democratic Charter recognizes
the following as vital
components for the
strengthening of democracy:
Respect for human
rights and fundamental freedoms
Free and fair elections
Transparency
Rule of law
Accountability of
government institutions
Recognition and
respect for social rights
Public participation
S. Elimination of
,discrimination
Access to education
Strengthening of
political parties and
organizations to facilitate
expression of the will of the


people
Each of these can be examined
in a detailed way in our context to
see how we have fared. But, to put
it briefly, the record of the PPP/C
Administration is Ihat we have
lived up to all of these components


and haveeven exceeded many.
Guyana is today world-
rated as a nation where human
rights and fundamental freedoms
are guaranteed and protected.
Every election held since 1992
has been certified as being free


and fair by local and
international observer groups.
The rule of law has been
restored and people today can
feel, with varying degrees of
comfort, that their community


is one in which the laws of the
land are paramount and-
respected. All legislative and
executive measures have been
taken to ensure transparency
and accountability of
government institutions. The


return, in 1993, of the annual
Auditor General's Report which
accounts for every dollar
collected and spent by
Government, is one such
example. The official policy of
discrimination on the basis of
political belief and ethnicity,
which was used by the PNC
Government, has been removed.
There is now a functioning
Ethnic Relations Commission as
well as a raft of laws and
international conventions from
which Guyanese can seek
redress if they feel
discriminated. Access to
education has been a priority of
the PPP/C even before
countries of this hemisphere
adopted the Democratic Charter.
Regarding political parties, there
are about 30 that have indicated
an interest in the 2006 elections.
No longer are their activists and
leaders hounded and harassed.
People today enjoy more
freedom. They feel a greater
sense of participation in the
national life of the country.
This feeling of inclusiveness has
been expanded by the revised
Constitution that replaced the
dictatorial 1980 Constitution.
The people %ill be the
judges of whether we have
passed .the true test of a
democracy next year as they
-were able to do in 1992, 1997
and 2001. The supremacy of
democracy is certainly not in
doubt. (Part two in next week's
issue)


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





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

NO, REG. NAME OF EMPLOYERS ADDRESS

1 16316 Ruckma Singh (G. Singh's & Sons) Jan 2005-to Date
2 17917 Prince Wills (Rayon House of Fashions) March 2005-to Date
3 25614 Shaam Outar (A & S Enterprise) April 2005-to Date
4 16770 Lloyd Fung-a-fat July 2002-to Date
5 09785 Sacred Heart Jan 2005-to Date
6 26711 Brian Young (Palm Court) May 2004-to Date
7 18763 Prime Time Advertising Ltd. Jan-June 2003;Oct-Dec 2003;Jan-Feb
2004;June-Dec 2004:Feb 2005 -to Date.
8 16020 Anthony J. Vieira March-Nov 2004;April2005-to Date
9 26346 The Blue Iguana July 2003-to Date
10 26956 Leta De Jonge April 2004-Feb 2005 & June 2005-to Date
11 09819 Greater Georgetown Fishermen Co-op Society Sept 2004-Dec 2004;Feb 2005-Aug 2005
S 1.24 1.922
12 50273 Nagasar Sawh (Bartica) April 200-l-Aug 2005 ($2,252,194)
13025011 Investment 2000 .Ma., 2005-Au] 2005 ($609,225)
14013427 Salt & Pepper I.1a, 04-. 2005 ($600,000)
15 ,, ,.-,- Show Time Taxi Service Oct 2004-July 2005 ($150,522)
16 010426 James '.:. ,- (Business School) Dec 2004-Aug -0'. "i'..'-1,960)
17 15486 Hamlets Overseas Chemicals Ltd. Dec 2004-Present August 2005
18 18712 Padrak Used Car Mart ..i 2004 F : August -
19 1;.- Roraima Mining Corp. 2000-Present August 2005
20 '11 John Pires & Merlyn Pires Feb 2002-Present August "
21 22693 Randolph Persaud Jun-e 2003-PresentAucust .
22 1 Glen Vieira Jie .' -Peseni August 2005
23 22054 St. Aioysius Chapel May 2C- i-esentAugus"
24 24811 0..i: Lamurmba )03-Prsen-t August .
25 i Cops (Guyana) Ltd. Feb 200U.- August 2 -
26 00187 Transport & Harb'ours Deot Feh 2003-A/lugst '2(:
27 25111 United Associates Security & Domestic Service Ocrct 04-August 2005
28 18488 Ocean View Hotel Limited '-`..r. '004-Dec 200.1-
29 2103 Walvis Wood Working Est I. t .Present
30 18801 Ganesh Seeram .. Present
31 22476 Dennis Charran f-' ,,; -v,1--Present
32 24531 Vianne Siar,;-i.-i,.. .- b '0it ,-Present
33 4385 Bacif- June 2005-Present
34 23993 Basil Wayloo IAp 2005-Present.


MINISTRY OF EDUCATION
UPPER CORENTYNE INDUSTRIAL TRAINING CENTRE

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


Administrative Assistant
Assistant Accountant
Accounts Clerk it
Accounts Clerk II
Storekeeper III
Stores Clerk
Confidential Secretary
Data Processing Operator
Librarian I
Library Attendant
Office Assistant
Cleaner
Vehicle Driver

Job Description and Job Specififc3ti0 can be obtained t",n
the Personnel ,t ""ei Ministry of E:',:r, 21
8rickdam, ,>1,,:,

Applications .-: .. 0r1forlS
:.. j' be to:


Public Service C ,. i
Foil Street, "',G .11,i

The closing date for all applications is October 21. 2005.
... - Government ads can-be.viewed on http://www.gina.gov.gy


MR. HURTH I PRiSAUU


I


-Veekly inewpoint

by Robert Persaud






SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 9, 2005 9


Diversified



tourism product



can propel



faster growth


tourism development expert


BENABS awarfed by the Kanuku Mountains.


SO'~


..


By Neil Marks he said, if the focus is on inter- Guy
national tourism, including the Bar
AN IRISH expert in tourism Guyanese community overseas, Orir
development is in Guyana to and if the product is developed. Rup
formulate a five-year Heneghan said that it is a
strategic action plan to move
the industry forward and
make it a strong contributor
to national economic
growth.
Dr. Phillip Heneghan, in
Guyana through funding from i
the Inter-American Develop-
ment Bank (IDB), is expected
to have the 2006-2010 plan
ready and attached with a
price tag for its implementa-
tion, by Novecl ber. I
Heneghan, active in tour-
ism consultancy worldwide
since 1977, is confident that
tourism can pay its way in
Guyana but said development
of a diversified tourism prod-
uct is needed.
Some 3,000 jobs directly IRISH tourism development expert,
depend on the local tourism in- Dr. Phillip Heneghan.


dustry and the sector is pro-
jected to grow by some 2-3 per
cent in the coming years.
However, Heneghan is op-
timistic that if the sector is to
be a driver of national eco-
nomic growth it has to grow
faster.
This could be accomplished,


fact that Guyana is not known
in the international market place
and even if an aggressive mar-
keting plan is mounted, this
would not yield dividends if the
product is not identified and
"spread-out."
He has identified four areas
for tourism development in


could
call
as a

gion
see
this

urba


ana, namely Georgetown,
tica, the Kaieteur and
induik Falls, and the
ununi.

GUYANA'S
SERENGETI
He sees the Rupununi
as a major area for tourism
income generation as it can
easily develop into "the
Serengeti of Guyana."
With its exotic wildlife
and sprawling savannahs,
Heneghan said the
Rupununi can effortlessly
attract adventure tourists.
"The Rupununi is a
microcosm of what is avail-
able in all of South America
and with a proper packag-
ing you can get it up as the
Serengeti of Guyana. It
could be a major attrac-
tion," he said.
Heneghan added that
Lethem, In Region Nine
.d be a tourism hub, espe-
y given that it could serve
gateway to Brazil.
The establishment of a re-
nal airport at Lethem could
the quick development of
market.
Heneghan is optimistic that
n tourism could work well


ECCLESIRAMSBURG
PETER'S HALL, EAST BANK DEMERARA.
Tel: 233-5515. Fax 233-5915
MOTTO: WORKING TOGETHER FOR A BETTER COMMUNITY
NEIGHBOURHOOD DEMOCRATIC COUNCIL

VACANCY
A vacancy exists at the abovenamed Council for a



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in English Language and Mathematics at the CXC or GCE 'O' Level and must be
computer literate with proficiency in:
> Microsoft Word 2000
>- Microsoft Excel
Applicants must be between the ages of 18 and 35 years old.
KNOWLEDGE OF LOCAL GOVERNMENT WOULD BE AN ASSET
Interested persons must submit application accompanied by curriculum vitae and names
of two referees to:
The Chairman
ECCLESIRAMSBURG NDC
PETER'S HALL
EAST BANK DEMERARA
The closing date for application is October 21, 2005.


for Guyana but only if certain
activities are undertaken.
For Georgetown, he
pointed to the need for the de-
velopment of a heritage quarter,
given the city's rich architec-
tural heritage and industrial ar-
chaeology.
However, he said there is
need for restoration and preser-
vation of the city's old buildings
as these have been subjected to
various forms of decay.
For the city as well,
Heneghan has advocated water-
front development and the es-


tablishment of an entertainment
complex with casinos.
At Bartica, considered to be
the gateway to Guyana's inte-
rior, he said, yachting could be-
come a stable activity if there is
waterfront development and the
establishment of a marina.
"A marina for Bartica
doesn't have to be a super-
duper thing," he pointed out.
The mining community,
Heneghan said, can also attract
tourists if its historic sites are
developed and if it can put to-
gether a nature tourism package


that includes fishing.
For Kaieteur and Orinduik
Falls, Heneghan said money has
to be put into their develop-
ment.
With a mix of eco, nature
and adventure tourism and com-
munity activities in the
Amerindian villages nearby,
Heneghan said the Falls could
be packaged and marketed to
gain returns.

BOTTLENECKS
However, Heneghan
Please see page 10


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H HUMAN RESOURCES MANAGER
TWINS MANUFACTURING CHEMISTS
30 Industrial Estate, Ruimveldt, Georgetown.





10 -SUNDAY CHRONICLE October-9,-205-


Determination, dedication


key to success of



Savannah Inn-Hotel -

Entrepreneur lauds Lethem community spirit -


By Chamanlall Naipaul
THE Savannah Inn-Hotel
and Guest House, located in
a most picturesque and se-
rene site at Lethem, is
among the most thriving en-
terprises in the community
today.
The simple flat concrete
white and green building, ringed
by flower plants and set against
a background of the Kanuku
Mountains, is a virtual oasis in
-the area, providing a refreshing
and inspirational ambiance. The
facility's interior, outfitted with
indigenous furniture, is deco-
rated with paintings and photo-
graphs depicting the life and en-
vironment of the Amerindians.
The hotel today boasts a
restaurant and variety shop,
and provides a transportation
service for tourists who wish
to explore the vast savannah


lands. It is also in the process
of developing horse-riding fa-
cilities for those who are so
inclined.
The Savannah Inn wds
founded by a hardworking
teacher-couple, Mohamed and
Linda Khan, from Mahaica and
West Berbice, respectively, who
left the coastland of Guyana in
the 1970s to continue their
teaching careers in ithe
Rupununi. They subsequently
made Lethem their home,: a di-
rection few coast-landers have
taken. In fact, the reverse is
more prevalent.
Mrs. Khan explained that
at that time, teachers who
moved from the coast to the
hinterland received a station
allowance of $85. The allow-
ance significantly boosted
their income, since the basic
salary of teachers on 4the
coast was not adequate to


meet the high cost of living.
After more than a decade of
teaching at several schools
around Rupununi, they event4
ally quit teaching and decided ,t
enter the arena of business full-
time. They both quit their jobs,
at the St. Ignatius Secondary
School he in 1990, she in 1993
- and established a small shop.
One of the contributory
factors to the success of their
business venture was the estab-
lishment of peanut farms in the
villages in which they worked
whilst teaching, Mrs. Khan ex-
plained. At their shop, the
Khans sold the farm-produced
peanuts.
Preparing meals for traders
who plied the Brazil route also
provided additional income. At
that juncture, she recalled, trad-
ing was prevalent because of the
shortages of foodstuff and other
commodities. In fact, the cater-


4th ANNUAL

aw (OfSK ING"S
XTRA jr y~vn^i^. -. N rVORI
MatureRunt i --- *
<^r^1' ?


", a "






.I


SUNDAY OCTOBER 16,2005. FROM 12:00 HRS.
UITVLUGT COMMUNITY CENTRE GROUND, WEST BANK DEM.
ABOUT THE COMPETITION
Anyone, any age can enter free of charge, bring along your friends.
neighbours and your family and enjoy a run filled day.

COMPETITION RULES
* Cooking of duck curry must be done at Ihe venue
* You must bring along your rwo(2) ducks to enter the competition.
* You must bring your own cooking utensils and ingredients
* You must bring your own fireside lo cook on.

JUDGING CRITERIA 10 points each category
Taste. The best flavoured duck, pepper, curry powder, seasoning and
additional ingredients
Texture: The tenderness of the duck curry will be judged, that is, to
identify the most succulent duck curry
Aroma: The smell of the duck curry after it is cooked. this is to test
how much the finished curry can tantalize the sense of smell


IhPa $50 .11P11c11 e$i0'0. II0.
Ill I . 1 1 1 1

'g a

* ** ** 'a a ,

FOR PARTICIPATION, CONTACT: King 226-0704 or Shameer 624-1102


ing business was the catalyst
for the establishment of the
guest house in 1997. Business
in the area has now become
mpre competitive with the re-
cet! establishment of several
similar enterprises.
Mrs. Linda Khan, who
c14ld be described as 'a
wpman of steel', now
manages the business alone
following the tragic death of
hir husband. Khan was
kldied by gangsters in Brazil

Please see page 13


MRS. Linda Khan and her late husband, Mohamed.


Diversified tourism

product can propel


N..


From page nine
identified major problems that have to be sorted out if the plan is to go forward.
When he addressed stakeholders recently, the first bottleneck he identified was the lack of baseline
statistical data on tourism in Guyana to justify Government investment that would be required and to
monitor the outcome of this investment.
He said the Government has to be convinced that if it invests in tourism, it would get returns.
Heneghan said that of every dollar a tourist spends, 30-40 per cent of it goes into the Government's
purse through taxes. I
Among the other problems he identified were Guyana'si poor image, safety concerns, the skills
deficiency for the sector, and inadequate airlift to various destinations.
Heneghan has made his suggestions for making a difference and these are likely to be included in
his plan. 1
According to Minister of Tourism, Industry and Commerce Manzoor Nadir, when Dr. Heneghan's
plan is submitted, it will be taken to Cabinet for approval and then the hunt will begin for funding to
have it implemented.
Dr. Heneghan has been active in tourism consultancy since 1977 and has been responsible for
directing and carrying out consultancy assignments involving business reviews of private corporations
and state-owned enterprises, corporate strategic studies, human resources management and operations,
project feasibility analyses, organisational studies, information systems studies and sector studies of
national economies.
These consultancy assignments have been carried out in Ireland, Africa, Asia, the Middle
East, East and Western Europe, Caribbean, Central and South America and the Pacific.




NOTICE





The National Parks Commission
in collaboration with
The Caribbean Academy of Sciences
&
The Botanic Gardens of Adelaide, South Australia
cordially invite
THE GENERAL PUBLIC
to a FREE LECTURE by
PROFESSOR ROGER SEYMOUR
Professor of Environmental Biology, University of Adelaide Australia
TOPIC:
The Fascinating World of Hot Plants: Flowers that warm up -
Guyana's National Flower (Victoria Amazonica) & the Lotus Lily
Wednesday, October 12, 2005 at 19:00 h
Rupununi Room, Hotel Tower, Main Street, Georgetown
Members of the audience are asked to be seated by 18:50 h.





SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 9, 2005 1



BIOTECHNOLOGY & BIOSAFETY COLUMN

Sponsor byt G -U-National - s et Framework Project


IN OUR first article in this
series, we provided two stan-
dard definitions of biotech-
nology as well as biosafety,
with some explanations. To-
day, we proceed by linking
biotechnology and biosafety
to two very important Inter-
national Conventions or In-
struments relating to the in-
ternational importance of
biotechnology, its potential
risks and the safeguards in
order to establish the impor-
tance of the National Biosafety
Framework Project.
Biotechnology has been
recognized as an important driv-
ing force for sustainable devel-
opment and the sustainable use
of biological diversity (the total-
ity of genes, various types of
organisms on earth (=species)
and the ecosystems in which
they live). Agenda 21, an impor-
tant international compact
which was endorsed by several.
nations, including Guyana, at
the United Nations Conference
on Environment and Develop-
ment (UNCED), held in Rio de
Janeiro, Brazil in 1992, identi-
fied biotechnology (in Chapter
16) playing a key -role in pro-
viding:
better health care
enhanced food security
transformation of raw ma-
terials (for example, Guyana's
ability to harness biotechnology
to convert molasses into biode-
gradable plastic bio-plastic)
afforestation and refores-
tation (re-planting of logged for-
ests)
detoxification of hazard-
ous waste (technologies for
making toxic wastes unharmful)
transformation of biologi-
cal resources
-.ex situ conservation of
biological resources (how we can
conserve plants and animals un-
der threat of extinction in the
natural environment, elsewhere
under controlled monitoring
such as tissue culture laborato-
ries, botanical gardens, zoos,
seed-banks, etc.-
sustainable agriculture
sustainable development.


Article 16 of the Convention
on Biological Diversity, to
which Guyana is a signatory,
also recognizes the important
role of biotechnology in sustain-
able development and use of our
biological resources. The Con-
vention advocates "access to
and transfer of biotechnology to
contracting parties" for achiev-
ing its objectives, while
recognizing that in so doing, the
use and transfer of biotechnol-
ogy "do not cause significant
damage to the environment."
Furthermore, the Convention
specifically identified a need and
process for the negotiation and
development of an international
legal instrument to safeguard
human and animal health, the
environment and biological di-
versity. Hence, the coming into
being of the Cartagena Protocol
on Biosafety. Just as Guyana's
commitment to Agenda 21 and
the Convention on Biological
Diversity gave birth to our En- .
vironmental Protection Agency,
the Cartagena Protocol on
Biosafety seeks to put in place
a set of procedures that will
safeguard Guyana, as a sover-
eign state, from any harmful ef-
fects or risks deriving from the
use or transfer of modern bio-
technology.
The Protocol is, therefore, a
supplementary agreement to the
Convention on Biological Diver-
sity. It was adopted on January
29, 2000 and it came into force
in September 2003.
The.Protocol does the fol-
'lowing:
Enshrines the "precau-
tionary approach" as a principle:
of international environmental
law (the precautionary ap-
proach ensures that even with-
out substantive scientific proof
of risk-free GMO; for instance,
it can adopt the wisdom of tak-
ing necessary precaution against
importation or acting as trans-
shipment point to safeguard the
health of its population, the en-
vironment and biological diver-
sity)


Places environmental is-
sues on par with international'
trade-related issues (Note:
Guyana is a signatory to WTO
about which we have been hear-
ing a lot, locally, from the
Honourable Minister of Foreign
Trade and International Coop-
eration, Mr. Clement Rohee)
Establishes information
sharing mechanisms called the
Biosafety Clearing-house
(BCH)
Establishes. capacity
building mechanisms for coun-
tries to meet their obligations
Provides mechanisms for
assistance to countries for its
implementation.
While Guyana is yet to sign
the agreement, it is part of a glo-
bal project coordinated by the
United Nations Environment
Programme (UNEP), with fund-
ing from the Global Environ-
ment Facility (GEF), to develop
what is called National
Biosafety Frameworks. The
global project involves some
130 countries to date. Eleven
Caribbean countries are Party
to the Protocol Antigua and
Barbuda, Bahamas, Barbados,
Belize, Cuba, Dominica,
Grenada, St. Kitts and !Nevis,
St. Lucia, St. Vincent and the
Grenadines and Trinidad and
Tobago. Haiti and Jamaica are
signatories but not yet party to
the Protocol. Guyana, Domini-
can Republic and Surindme are
yet to sign. However, all are
presently involved in the Na-
tional Biosafety Framework
projects, having notified intent
to sign or ratify the Protocol at
a later date. It is hoped that
Guyana will sign soon dnd be-
come party in order, toi derive
optimum benefits. {
Guyana's obligations to
WTO and related Sanitary and
Phyto-sanitary (SPS) agree-
ments as well as the interna-
tional food safety agreement
Codex Alimentarius also.require
the establishment of a National
Biosafety Framework. A num-
ber of agreements under the


F-


The Board of Directors, Management -.
and Staff of the National Insurance
Scheme- Guyana extend sincere ..Bl
Congratulations to:




Manager, Research and Information '
Systems Department, on your
attainment of 20 years service with '-.1
the National Insurance Scheme. The value of your
contribution to this major Social Institution kca.n
weighted or measured but will certainly be,'.,:
appreciated and remembered for a very lon ti.~I

T7an4 you for giving 20 years of comssiiteadit

and dedicated service.


World Trade Organisation
(WTO), such as the Agreement
on the Application of Sanitary
and Phytosanitary Measures
(SPS Agreement) and the Agree-
ment on Technical Barriers to
Trade (TBT Agreement), and
the Agreement on Trade-Re-
lated Intellectual Property
(TRIPs), contain provisions
that are relevant to the Cartagena
Protocol on Biosafety. The
Biosafety Protocol states in its
preamble that. it:
1. Recognises that trade and
environment agreements should
be mutually supportive;
2. Emphasises that the Pro-
tocol is not interpreted as im-


plying a change in the rights and
obligations under any existing
agreements; and
3. Understands that the
above recital is not intended to
subordinate the Protocol to
other international agreements.

WHAT IS A NATIONAL
BIOSAFETY
FRAMEWORK?
A National Biosafety
Framework (NBF) is a combi-
nation of policy, legal, adminis-
trative and technical instruments
developed as a set of regulatory
instruments to ensure an ad-
equate level of protection/safety
in the field of safe transfer, han-


dling and use of GMOs result-
ing from modem biotechnology
that may have adverse effects
on the conservation and sustain-
able use of biological diversity
or pose risks to human and eco-
system health.
The National Biosafety
Framework development pro-
cess consists of the following
four sequential phases:
Phase 0 the vision of
the project, design and estab-
lishment of institutional and
project management structures;
Phase 1 the gather-
ing of baseline data/informa-
tion following the instigation
of surveys such as this one,
and the documentation and'
Please see page 12


The Safer Injection Project is a four-year USAID funded project whose goal is to
limit the risk of HIV/AIDS transmission by reducing the number of unnecessary and
unsafe injections given for curative cure. The Guyana Safer Injection Project invites
applications from suitably qualified persons for the positions of:


Behaviour Change Advisor:


Responsibilities include: Design and develop strategies to assist the
medical community to rationalise use of injections and follow safe disposal: of
medical waste procedures; design and develop media materials and strategies,
.including newspaper and radio-spots, billboards, job aids and posters, and NGO
involvement to build public knowledge of the need for clean, unused injection
equipment and to substitute as possible oral formulations for injections; conduct
behaviour change training on complying with safe injection and waste disposal
standards; monitor and evaluate all.products and strategies and assist in recurrent
surveys.


Qualifications: Masters in. Public Health or Degree in Communication; 3 5
years experience in behaviour change and communication strategy development
and implementation.


Trainer:

The Trainer will assist in updating and implementing a curriculum for health workers
and waste handlers on improving safer injection and waste disposal practices; and
develop modules for training supervisory staff in monitoring and improving
compliance with standards of safe injection and waste handling; training facility and
MOH senior staff in the policies, practices and standards for administering and
evaluating a safe injection and waste management strategy; monitoring indicators
to determine progressand participate in surveys.


Qualifications: Masters or Degree, in Health field preferred; 3 years or more
experience in training design and implementation.

Applications must include name, address and contact nuniber of at least two (2)
referees, as to fitness for the position.

Application." should be. addressed to the: Secretary, Guyana Safer Injection
Project, 110 Duke and Barrack Streets,. Kingston, Georgetown, no later than
October 11,2005 at 16:00 h,

Please mark the position applied for on the top, left-hand cornerofthe envelope. A:
detailed job description can be uplifted from the GSIP Office.

ONLY SHORTLISTED CANDIDATES WILL BE CONTACTED.





12 SlUNDAY CHRONICLE October 9,'2005


BIO TECHNOL OG Y &

BIOSAFETY COLUMN


Suggested flow chart for development of

National Biosafety Framework (NBF)


From page 11
storage of data
(inventorisation);
Phase 2 the widening
of the scope for identification of
stakeholders, analysis of the
baseline inventories, stakeholder
consultations and training;
Phase 3 drafting of the
National Biosafety Framework.
The National Biosafety
Framework project will take
Guyana from a zero stage where
national biosafety and biotech-
nology policies, biosafety laws
and regulatory regimes are non-
existent, to a stage where a draft
national biosafety framework
document with related draft
biosafety legislation would have
been prepared.
The five key components of
the draft biosafety framework
to be developed for Guyana be-
ing:
Biosafety policy;
Regulatory regime includ-
ing appropriate biosafety laws;
System to handle requests
which would involve the estab-
lishment of administrative, risk


assessment and management,
and decision-making mecha-
nisms;
Follow up actions in-
volving monitoring, inspec-
tions and enforcement of
biosafety guidelines and laws;
and
Public awareness and
participation
We shall return to some
further details of Guyana's Na-
tional Biosafety Framework
project at a later date in this se-
ries.
WHAT IS AGRICULTURAL
BIOTECHNOLOGY AND
WHAT ARE ITS BENEFITS
AND RISKS?
Due to space limitations,
we will briefly introduce this
topic and continue next week.
As noted in the first article in
this series, biotechnology ap-
plications in the different sec-
tors can be classified as Agri-
cultural Biotechnology, Medi-
cal Biotechnology, Industrial
Biotechnology, and Environ-
mental Biotechnology.
Agricultural biotechnology,


Establish
project
management
structures


Prepare draft
of National
Biosafety
Framework


Surveys of:

*E .111iijrI c p.cit building rogir~Rcimmes
C Luiier va 'ZI of lii3 01 ino&Cil)og,-
EmIsIt1ing le ri 313110n
Ie~jc'nI et ~n~rri ir harmorin tiofl
C'h~rI~SjSa:, identfilid b. country
*NalionM e-vpertist? in relev'arit field.;


Stakeholder
workshops

ic idenllfy key compoimeitil of
NE.F ,ariiJ dJ IJE firiil drafi


National workshop for
stakeholders to:

re .-e.wv findringr ;. .identitl, .ips a;nd
needs and to decide pnintle- for
- NIBF |


Training workshops V
or different NBF corrnporeni a:, required

Awareness workshops
io ialgqetl cigrcupT

, Roster of national experts


Regional & Sub-regional Workshops


otherwise referred to as "green
biotechnology" in popular sci-
ence, entails the application of
scientific and engineering prin-
ciples to the processing of agri-


Interested in joining a Credit Bureau?


What is a Credit Bureau?
A Credit Bureau is an independent agency which provides
personal details on potential customers/clients.


What details?
Details of whether the person is creditworthy using past
credit history and independent assessment.
Basically; is this customer/client a good or poor risk.


How does the Credit Bureau get these details?
Members of the Bureau support each other by providing
details of their good and bad customers/clients.
These details are stored by the Credit Bureau and shared by
other members to prevent unsatisfactory acceptance of a
customer with previous poor history/bad debt.


Is the Bureau fair to all users?
The Credit Bureau is independent and not linked to any
individual company. The information it receives to be shared,
is normally provided by the members although there are other
resources which can be accessed.


Who can join the Credit Bureau?
.Any company, institution or organisation that needs unbiased,
confidential information on a person or company.


How much does it cost to be a member?
There is an annual fee to join (Membership) and a transaction
fee for each request for information.


For further information please request in writing to:
The Guyana Credit Bureau
P.O. Box 10148
Georgetown


cultural materials by biological
agents to provide goods and
services in the agri-sector. Ex-
amples of agricultural biotech-
nology include simple domesti-
cation involving selective breed-
ing which was practiced by
Babylonians, the Egyptians and
the Romans nearly 10,000 years
ago and grafting of citrus seed-
lings. These are considered "tra-
ditional biotechnology" whose
products are not GMO. On the
other hand, the use of more
"complex" or "sophisticated"
scientific and engineering tech-
niques to generate desired traits
or qualities in an agricultural
product such as lycopene-en-
riched tomato, virus resistant
pawpaw plants derived from
genetic engineering, the develop-
ment of herbicide resistant soy-
bean or corn are examples of
"modem agricultural biotechnol-
ogy," the products of which will
be transgenic and hence are
GMOs. Note that in this case,
genes can be isolated and trans-


GUYANA DEFENCE


ferred from naturally incompat-
ible crops. Lycopene .is the
bright red pigment in tomatoes,
red peppers, guava and water
melon, which have now been
demonstrated as very useful
prostate and breast cancer pro-
tection agents.
One classical case in mod-
em agricultural biotechnology is
the isolation and transfer of the
frost tolerance gene from the
Arctic flounder fish into straw-
berry, sugar beet, tomato, and
potato in order to make these
crops frost tolerant. The frost
tolerance gene allows the floun-
der fish to inhabit very cold,
sub-zero temperature seas in
temperate latitudes by synthe-
sizing freeze-tolerance proteins
that ensure its adaptation and
survival in freezing conditions.
Through this technological inno-
vation/feat, the planting and
growing season for these crops
in temperate climates, can be ex-
tended. Note that a gene from
an animal the arctic flounder


fish! has been isolated and ge-
netically engineered into plants!
A feat that can not, in all prob-
ability, occur naturally! How-
ever, the "desired trait" is
"frost-tolerance" in strawberry
or potato! The power of bio-
technology can, on the surface,
be very "frightening." Can you
imagine a gene from snapper or
hassa being engineered into rice
plant for a particular trait per-
haps "fish-flavoured," "fish-
protein-enriched rice" to stave
off malnutrition in children
.from poor homes? This is the
"power" of modem biotechnol-
ogy. The possibilities for mod-
em biotechnology are seamless.
It is for this reason we must de-
velop safeguards against poten-
tial dangers and risks.
Next week we shall con-
clude our topic on agricul-
tural biotechnology, discuss
its benefits and risks, as well
as introduce the term
biosecurity and start discussions
on medical biotechnology.


FORCE CO-OPERATIVE CREDIT UNION LTD.
REGD. No. 1254


INOICE






Pursuant to Regulation 14 of the Co-operative Societies! Regulation Chapter 88:01, 1
hereby give notice that the Annual General Meeting of GUYANA DEFENCE FORCE CO-
OPERATIVE CREDIT UNION LTD., Regd. No. 1254 will be held on Wednesday, 19th
October 2005 at 10:00 h atthe Mess Hall, Camp Stephenson, Timehri.
2. Agenda will be as follows:
a) Meeting Call to Order;
b) Roll Call;
c) Confirmation of Minutes of previous Annual General Meeting and any intervening
Special General Meeting;
d) Consideration and approval of Supervisor's Report;
e) Consideration and approval of Committee's Report;
f) Hearing and deciding upon complaints by members aggrieved by a decision of the
Committee;
g) Consideration and approval of Auditor's Report;
h) Motions;
i) Election of Committee of Management and Supervisory Committee;
j) Any Other Business.
3. Notice of complaint to be brought before the meeting must be submitted to the Secretary
in writing at least two (2) days before the date fixed for the meeting.
4. Colonel F. Bispham, Chairman, is hereby authorised to preside.
Georgetown October 6, 2005.
Clive Nurse
Chief Co-operatives Development Officer





-SUNDAY CHRONICLE, Otober,9. 2005


THE Savannah Inn-Hotel "
and Guest House.


- ~i. K. ~ ~ "**~


Determination, dedication


key to success...


From page 10


S V


more than two years ago. His killers were apprehended and their trial in Brazil is nearing
conclusion.
Mrs. Khan related that she was devastated by the death of her husband, but she acknowledged
that she has since become more resolute and determined to succeed in business.
She recalled that after Day 40 of his disappearance, she had a vision of him. She said he appeared
in physical form and, according to her, this was a signal that he was no more and that she would have
to shoulder the burden of managing the business.
But what has been responsible for the success of the business started by the Khans? Mrs. Khan
emphatically declared that it has been achieved through "determination and dedication and effective
day-to-day management."
One of the setbacks on the business community as a whole, she noted was the collapse of the
Moco Moco hydro-electricity plant more than two years ago. She added that prior to the collapse,
residents were paying one third of the present rate for electricity. As such, the community is anxiously
awaiting the revival of the facility. The community is currently receiving rationed electricity through a
generating set.
She would also like to see better maintenance of roads in Lethem, improved air service and height-
ened border patrols and immigration facilities.
Has she ever regretted leaving the coastland?
"No, I have never regretted coming to the Rupununi. The people here are friendly and do
not hesitate to help when you need it. The community spirit is alive. The environment is se-
rene and you do not have to be afraid to leave your doors open. Rupununi is my home!










SThe- ople's Progressive Party/Civic


Invites you to their grand


th Slaw of State House
Sunday, October 16, 2005



Sunday, October 16, 2005


from 2pm
,I O;?O ':, '"


1') ~a~rvi~


MUSIC BY THE SHRHTI STRING ORCHESTRA

Bring out the entire family to be part of this
grand 13th Anniversary Celebrations of the PPP/C

Admission: $100
Children under 12 are absolutely FREE


\MA


'~


INVITATION FOR BIDS

The Government of Guyana has received a loan from the Inter-American
Development Bank (IDB) towards the execution of SIMAP III Operations. It is
intended that such funds be applied for payment of contracts for projects undertaken
by SIMAP Agency.
1. SIMAP Agency, now invites sealed bids for furnishing the necessary labour,
materials, equipment and services for the construction and completion of the
following projects:-
i) Rehabilitation of Hope East/Cho Cow Scheme Road- Region 4
ii) Rehabilitation of Zorg-en-Hoop, South Road Region 5
iii) Rehabilitation of Albion Block 2, Sand Reef Road Region 6
iv) Rehabilitation of Kendall/Warren Road Region 6
2. Interested bidders can obtain further information and inspect the bidding
documents at: SIMAP Agency, 237 Camp Street, Georgetown, Telephone
227-3554 (Contracts Dept).
3. Bids from a Firm/Company must include a copy of their business registration.
Mandatory submissions include valid Tax and NIS Compliance Certificates of
which only the original will be accepted. Careful attention must be paid to the
Evaluation Criteria in the tender documents (Page 3-3).
4. The cost of the Bidding Document for items i & iii above is G$5,000 and items
ii & vi is $10,000 each. Payment can be in cash or by Manager's Cheque in
favour of SIMAP Agency. Purchasing of the document can be done between
the hours of 08:00 hours to 15:30 hours from Monday to Thursday and from
08:00 hours to 14:30 hours on Fridays.
5. Bids must be accompanied by a Bid Bond of not less that 2% of the bid sum.
The Bid Bond/Guarantee must be in the form of a Manager's Cheque in favour
of SIMAP Agency from a Commercial Bank/Financial House/Insurance
Company, using the form supplied by SIMAP. Personal cheques will not be
accepted.
6. Bids must be appropriately marked and delivered to SIMAP Agency Tender Box,
at SIlAP Agency, 237 Camp Street, Cummingsburg, Georgetown on or
before 14:00 hrs onFriday, October 28, 2005 at which time they will be
opened in the presence of the bidders/representatives.
7. SIMAP reserves the right to reject the lowest or any bid and is not obligated to
give :i ea. sn(

E-.i. uti'..e Director
SIMAPAgency


IW KAMA

International Centre for Rain Forest Conservation and Developmen


The Iwokrama Centre is offering for sale used Serviceable & Unservi
items 'as is' with no warranty as to the condition:
.* Computers, Air Condition Units, Photo copiers, Power saws.

/ Date: Saturday October 15, 2005 from 09:00 hrs 13:00 hrs

All items will be on a CASH & CARRY basis.

Iwokrama International Centre
77 High Street Kingston,
Georgetown.
/ Tel: 225- 1504 /225-1186/225-1181


i:':'` ~i ''''''~" i ^': ~''''':P~~.' IYrrrl:


7


tceabe


ceable


0





SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 9, 2ap5,


NEW WHO MENTAL HEALTH ATLAS SHOWS



GLOBAL MENTAL



HEALTH RESOURCES



REMAIN INADEQUATE


THE newly updated World
Health Organisation Mental
Health Atlas 2005 shows that
global resources for people
suffering from mental and
neurological disorders are
grossly insufficient to
address the growing burden
of mental health needs, and
are unequally distributed
around the world.
The World Health
Organisation published the atlas
to mark World Mental Health
Day tomorrow.
The 2005 edition is an
update of the first Mental
Health Atlas 2001, and contains
the most complete global data


available on mental health
resources. It shows no
substantial change in global
mental health resources since
2001, while there continue to be
marked and growing differences
in availability between high-
and low-income countries. For
example, while the survey of
192 countries does show a
slight increase in the total
number of psychiatrists from
3.96 to 4.15 per 100 000 people
worldwide, distribution across
regions ranges from 9.8 in
Europe to just 0.04 in Africa.
This disparity has increased
since 2001.
The Atlas notes that many


countries continue to spend
only a very small proportion of
their total health budget on
mental health. One fifth of the
more than 100 countries
supplying figures to the survey
spend less than one per cent of
their health budget on- mental
health. This is in stark contrast
to WHO's estimate that 13 per
cent of all disease burden is
caused by the wide range of
neuro-psychiatric disorders.
"The new Atlas findings
reflect the ongoing reality that
the world still considers mental
health care as a low priority
within public health. There are
enough scientific and ethical


[fI.11il f.Ii [ M)1A' I(111] j 11111 NI'1 1 Jl Kjf

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


Name
GEORGETOWN
Maurice Glasgow
Eon Sandy. Colin Gilkes
& Esther Castello
James Trucking
Winston & Claire Thomas
D & V Mining Ent Ltd c/o Brian
& Nicole Van Sluytman
Henry Fraser
Checkered Cabs
c/o Yvonne Webster
Wallan & Co Ltd cio Charles Peters
Cecil Roberts
Marion Charles

EAST COAST DEMERARA
Dennis & Deborah Semple
Ramsahai
Ronald &Waveney Fraser
Malweg Darnley
Wain Charles
Abhila Chattergoon
Hardeo Persaud
Rajindra Singh
Amar Soouhar

BERBICE
Rarndeo Pilhami
David Subnaulh
Leroy Bagot
Noel Matherson
Rajhdai David
Nazir khan
Shair Khan
Indarjeet Poonwah
Radhika Devi Nimraj

ESSEQUIBO / LINDEN
Ayube Ameer & Fazlim Bacchus
Mazaruni Supply Centre
Mortimer Yearwood


Last known address


1993 Festival City, North Ruimveldt, Georgetown

4123 North Ruimveldt, Georgetown
2540 Blue Sackie Drive, South Ruimveldt Park Georgetown
1056 Aubrey Barker Street, South Ruimveldt, Georgetown

30 Bent Street, Werk en Rust, Georgetown
5 George Street, Werk-en-Rust. Georgetown

85 Robb & Albert Streets, Bourda, Georgetown
64 Premniranjan Place, Prashad Nagar, Geogetown
135 Meadow Brook Gardens, Georgetown
34 Hadfield Street, Lodge, Georgetown


120 Atlantic Gardens, ECD
Frederick Johanna, Mahaica River, ECD
93-94 Zeskendren, Mahaicony, ECD
Felicity Village, Mahaicony, ECD
Plantation Spooner, Mahaicony Brach Road, ECD
Bara Bara, Mahaicony Creek, ECD
Governor Lyte, Mahaicony Creek, ECD
WW Branch Road, Mahaicony, ECD
Wash Clothes, Mahaicony ECD .


31 F Buh', Lot Village, West Coast Berbice
57 Village Corentyne, Berbice
22 Phillipi Farm, Corentyne, Berbice
Phillipi Farm, Corentyne, Berbice
96 Johanna North, Black Bush Polder, Corentyne;-Berbice
98 Johanna North, Black Bush Polder, Corentyne, Berbice
93 Johanna South, Black Bush Polder, Corentyne; Berbice
88 Mibicuri North, Black Bush Polder, Corentyne, Berbice
4 Grant 2767 Crabwood Creek, Corentyne, Berbice


5 Orangestein, East Bank Essequibo
72 Miles Potaro
82 Montgomery Oval, Richmond Hill, Linden -


reasons to change this attitude
and to invest more in mental
health," says Dr Benedetto
Saraceno, Director of Mental
Health and Substance Abuse at
WHO. "Public health planners
and decision-makers need to
take the mental health needs of
their populations more
seriously."
The updated Mental Health
Atlas 2005 is the second
instalment from the WHO
project to examine and
strengthen mental health
resources worldwide. The Atlas
contains a global overview as
well as country-by-country
surveys covering 16 themes
such as: the state of mental
health policy, legislation and
financing, mental health facilities,
numbers of psychiatric beds and
professionals, programmes for
special populations and the
availability of therapeutic drugs.
It includes a wider range of
surveyed countries than the
first edition, as well as
compilation of epidemiological
data about mental illness in each
country. The quality and
quantity of information
collected has been significantly
improved in this edition through
the inclusion of a
comprehensive literature search
on mental health services,
resources and data, and
information collected from
countries, WHO offices and
mental health experts and
associations.
WHO has placed the
entire Atlas database on an
interactive website at: http://
www.who.int/mental_health/
evidence/atlas/


UNITED Nations Secretary General, Mr. Kofi
Annan has stressed the importance of a holistic
approach by health systems to address the physical
and mental health dimensions of sicknesses. He
has also called on the community of nations to do
more to bring mental and physical treatment and
care closer together for all individuals at every
stage of life.
His charge was contained in a message in observance of
World Mental Health Day tomorrow. The theme of this year's
observance is 'Mental and Physical Health Across the"
Lifespan'.
Last year, the Secretary General said in his message, World Mental
Health Day highlighted the complex relationship between mental
and physical health.
"Physical illnesses are often accompanied by emotional
and behavioral problems. We know as well that mental
disorders contribute to the outcomes of chronic diseases.
Therefore it is of utmost importance that health systems adopt
a holistic approach that addresses both the physical and mental
health dimensions of ill health.
"This year's theme, 'Mental and Physical Health Across
the Lifespan', seeks to raise awareness of the need for systems
of treatment and care to be responsive to individuals throughout
their lifespan. Each stage of life from infancy to old age -
brings different challenges and different needs. Recognising and
addressing these differences can improve the health and
functioning of individuals and families, and contribute to
building successful communities.
On World Mental Health Day 2005, let us pledge to do
more to bring mental and physical treatment and care
closer together for all individuals at every stage of life,"
Mr. Annan said.


MINISTRY OF CULTURE, YOUTH AND SPORT

The Ministry of Culture, Youth and Sport invites suitably qualified persons to
apply for the under-mentioned positions at the Kuru Kuru Training Centre,
Linden/Soesdyke Highway:


Instructor Information Technology
Instructor Business Studies
Dormitory Supervisors (Male)
Instructor/Assistant Carpentry
Instructor Remedial (Mathematics/English)
Instructor/Assistant Motor Mechanics
Secretary/Typist Clerk


Interested persons are required to submit written applications with detailed
curriculum vitae to include contact number and two (2) references, not later
than October 17, 2005 to:
Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Culture, Youth and Sport
71-72 Main and Quamina Streets
South. Cummingsburg
Georgetown
Attention: Principal Personnel Officer

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


C-






SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 9, 2005



Guyana observes Worl d Teachers' Day


WORLD Teachers' Day, which
was first launched by
UNESCO at the International
Conference on Education in
Geneva in 1993, was
celebrated on Wednesday.


Chief Education Officer,
Geneveive Whyte-Nedd.

October 5 was chosen because
it was on that day in 1966 that
a special inter-governmental
conference, organised jointly
by UNESCO and the
International Labour
Organisation (ILO), adopted


the recommendation
concerning the Status of
Teachers, which remains
valid today.
World Teachers' Day also
serves as a reminder to


Ministry of Education, Ms.


governments and the general
public of the role of teachers
and of the need to improve
their status and working
conditions. Above all, it is an
opportunity to show
appreciation for their work in


preparing the next generation
to function efficiently in a
changing world.
Following is a message by
Geneveive Whyte-Nedd,
Chief Education Officer,
Ministry of Education on the
occasion of World Teachers'
Day.
"It is with pure delight that
I convey to all Teachers of
Nursery, Primary, Secondary and
post Secondary Institutions my
warmest congratulations on this
your world-recognised day!
In 1984, UNESCO
inaugurated World Teachers' Day
- a day now observed each year
in over 100 countries, primarily
to highlight the contributions of
the teaching profession at
national, regional, and
international levels.
This year, 2005, this
special day is commemorated
in the midst of the
implementation of the
Education Fast Track
Initiative, The United Nations
Millennium Goals for Human
Development, Universal
Secondary Education (USE)
and the Basic Education And
Management Support Project
(BEAMS), in our own
country.
Through these varied
activities, the Ministry of
Education, Guyana, has
engineered the upgrading of
utilities, furnishing of learning


CHIEF ACCOUNTANT

A rapidly expanding Financial Institution is desirous of filling the
above vacancy:

Applicants should possess the following:-

Qualifications:

A recognized professional qualification in Accounting preferably the
A.C.C.A. with three (3) years experience at a Senior Management
level in the financial services sector and must be computer literate.

or

A Master's Degree in accounting with three (3) years experience at a
Senior Management level in the financial services sector and must be
computer literate,
or

A First Degree Accounting with five (5) years experience at a Senior
Management level in the financial services sector and must be
computer literate.

Remuneration:

An attractive remuneration package will be offered comrtmensurate
with experience and qualifications.


Interested persons are requested to submit
with Curriculum Vitae and two references
31st 2005 to:

,' The General Manger
P.O Box 10569
Georgetown


their applications along
not later than October.


resource centres, provision of
text books, at the primary
level, in the four core subjects
(English Language, Science,
Social Studies, Mathematics),
continuous professional
development of teachers,
amalgamation/conversion of
Community Highs and
Primary 'tops' to offer more
students a general secondary
education, more emphasis on
reading/literacy and
numeracy, the extension,
construction and refurbishing
of school buildings in
accordance with the
Ministry's non-academic
standards, and the expansion
of distance education to meet
the special circumstances of


your fellow teachers in the
remote parts of our country.
All these and more are done
to make more schools positive
learning environments. It is,
however, worthy to note that
policies can be formulated,
modern buildings
constructed, but those
activities can only be
translated from plan into real
action when our key players
- the teachers implement
these ideas with fervour,
accuracy, and energy.
The success of these
programmes lies in the delicate,
worthy, and capable hands of our
teachers.
Our teachers work with
"learners" who possess varied


needs, abilities, and multiple
intelligence. Indeed, teaching
is no easy task, and teachers
are our valuable human
resources who accept this
challenge.
Teachers, I salute you.
It is common knowledge
that our school system
continues to lose teachers to
other territories, and
therefore it behoves us to
continue to work feverishly on
a retention strategy or a fair
realistic and workable teacher
exchange protocol which can
stabilise a positive, child-
friendly school environment,
where learners benefit from
a quality instructional
programme.


GUYANA TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH COMPANY


INVITATION TO TENDER

Tendeis are hereby invited from suitably qualified Contractors to supply the following
Uniforms and Protective Wear, Clothing.


1. 1180 Units
2. 1056 Units
3. 18 Pairs
4. (a)170 Pairs
(b) 6 Pairs
5. (a) 11 Pairs
(b) 25 Pairs
(c) 24 Pairs
6. (a) 310 Units
(b) 15 Units
7. 200 Units
8. 432 Meters
9. (a) 45 Pairs
(b) 3 Pairs
10. 214 Units
11. 354 Units
12. 8 Dozen
13. (i) 2 Dozen
(ii) 2 Dozen
14. (a) 222 Pairs
(b) 40 Pairs
15. 72 Units
16. 225 Pairs
17. 5 Dozen
18. 1 Dozen


- Light Blue Polyester Shirts
- Blue Denim Industrial Pants
- Long Top Safety Boots for Pole Climbers
- Short Top Safety Boots
- Short Top non-skid Safety Boots (Road Mate)
- Electrician Safety Shoes
- Safety Shoes Steel Tip (Male)
- Safety Shoes (Female)
- Blue/White/Fawn/Light gray Shirt Jacs
- Female Security Shirts 1Blue.'White/Fawn/Gray)
- Dress Shirts Somber assorted colours (Office use)
- Dress Pants (Dark colour)
- Dress Shoes
- Female Security Shoes
- Dark Blue Short Sleeve Overalls
- Dark Blue (suiting) Short Sleeve Dust Coal
- Workman Gloves
- Electrician Gloves rated at over 1000v
Inners
- Safety Long Boots (male)
- Long Boots (female)
- Hard Hats
- Rain Coats (2-pc)
- Safety Glasses
- Ear Muffs


Tenderers should take the opportunity to e;.amine existing Uniforms .and Prolective
Wear/Clothing for guidance on type and quality

Tender documents can be uplifted from General Services Division during working hours at
Telephone House, 70 Brickdam, and can also be contacted by telephone number 225-1315
Ext. 2250 or Cell #623-2421.

Tenders should be accompanied by properly tagged samples ol itemsmaterials, which must
be delivered tothe below mentioned address not later than 14:00 hrs on
Tuesday November 8, 2005.
Samples will be returned to Tenderer.

The tender should be submitted in a plain envelope marked:-
"Uniforms & Protective Wear/Clothing 2006"
The Secretary
Tender Board
Guyana Telephone & Telegraph Company
79Brickdam
Georgetown
Guyana..
-V'
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greeting a going out to a special & wonderful
wife JEANETTE of 285 Second st. Herstelling, EBD.
who will be leaping that milestone on Monday,
October 10. These greetings are coming from
your loving husband Nand, 3 children, relatives
and friends,,Epjoy ypqr,speiQtAoy Jon! We all love you.


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Bird


By Ruel Johnson


community into red alert status
ever since the confirmation of the


lAMTH Minister Dr deaths of three of the four per-
i LLeslie Ramsammy sons infected with the disease in
.. says his ministry is Indonesia. The last confirmed
treating the possibility of an case occurring just last month
Avian Influenza or Bird Flu when a 27-year-old woman died
a i a ea i a little more than a week after
pandemic as an inevitability becoming symptomatic, and one
-not a possibility. week after being hospitalized.
In an interview with the According to one crucial in-
Sunday Chronicle yesterday, ternational health agency analy-
Ramsammy said he prefers to sis faxed to us from a source in
prepare for a worse case scenario a central disease monitoring fa-
when, not if, the disease gets to cility in the Caribbean, there is
Guyana. a growing concern that an avian
He said the government will influenza virus, known simply
launch its official Bird FluPrepa- as "H5N1" 'epidemic among
ration Strategy Plan in he birds primarily in Asia and to a
works for some months now lesser degree parts of Europe,
on Thursday. can gain the ability to spread
A crucial element of that easily from person to person and
plan will be monitoring all Influ- lead to the first influenza pan-
enza-like Illnesses or ILIs. Once demic of the 21st Century.
an ILI is reported at a health fa-
cility, it will be fed into the UNPREDICTABLE
government's monitoring system In a telephone interview last
for analysis., week with the Sunday Chronicle,
\Another key- part of the Mi Daniel Epstein, Public Infor-
Health Ministry's strategy, ac- mation Officer at the Pan Ameri-
cording to Ramsammy, will be can Health Organisation
stockpiling normally available (PAHO) headquarters in Wash-
medical commodities: things like ington, confirmed that influenza
gloves, masks, syringes et al. A/H5N1 the more highly
He said that while he may pathogenic (deadly) strain of a
be castigated for acquiring enor- group of flu viruses previously
mous advance supplies of certain infecting birds exclusively has
items, a pandemic usually en- made the leap across the species
sures that regular stockpiles of barrier to humans.
medicines and health Zare para- Epstein said that H5N1 is a,
phernalia can be depl ted in a rapidly mutating virus that finds
fraction of the time they would ways of adapting to and over-
be used up in more noaal situ- coming the host's immune de-
ations. He said a good e ample fences. According to the PAHO
of the stockpiling strategy at official, it is often virtually im-
work was the fact that the min-' possible to predict exactly how
istry was able to keep up ith viruses like H5N1 will mutate
the demand for the anti-sp- from time to lime.
.tospirosis drug,.doxycycline The H5NI virus first made
ter the January 2005 floods. \ the jump from birds to humans
"All we had to do was re-\ in 1997 when an outbreak in
plenish our supplies of the medi- Hong Kong killed six of the 18,
cines used up during the floods," people infected. 'The quick de-.
said Ramsammy. "itruction of more than 1.5 mil-
Regarding his adoption of lio poultry birds is credited by.
the position that ~Bird Flu pan- the Vorld Health Organisation
demic [that reaches Guyana] is (WHO) in preventing a pan-
inevitable, Ramsammy said, "I demic then, but the virus never-
have no apologies that I always theless surfaced again in 2003 in
work from a worse-case scenario Vietnam and Thailand causing 35
perspective. That is why we did infections, 24 of which were fa-
so well during the floods." tal.
The Health Minister's fears According to the WHO's
seem not to be unfounded. latest update on confirmed
Avian or bird flu has been H5N1 cases, the virus has taken
sendii, ihe international health a toll of 60 human lives (a


LL TI vI


I






LLE October 9, 2005 17


Ilu


Reuters report says 65) out of a
total 116 infections, over the
past two years.

NO SAFE HAVEN
According to the faxed
document we referred to earlier,
many of the basic prerequisites
for the beginning of a global pan-
demic are already in place, chief
among which is the relative ease
and efficiency of long-distance
travel which can lead to the
spread of H5NI across much of
the globe within a matter of
months or even weeks.
The document envisions
several possible situations com-
ing into play in the event of a
pandemic including inadequate
supplies of antiviral vaccines and
antibiotic medicine to combat
both H5N1 and secondary op-
portunistic diseases; the over-
whelming number of patients
due to the potential high infec-
tion rate of the virus resulting in
hospital overcrowding; the
shortage of medical personnel
due to high risk of infection
health workers incur and the fact


that many healthy medical per-
sonnel give priority to adminis-
tering treatment to their loved
ones; and major economic dis-
ruption since -judging from the
three major influenza outbreaks
of the last century the virus is
likely, to attack the young and
health, inflic tng great damage
to the workforce.
The only thing saving us,
says the document and this is
a point both Ramsammy and
Epstein independently con-
curred with is the fact that the
virus hasn't been able to mutate
to a form communicable enough
to cause easy and sustained hu-
man-to-human transmission.
And there are no guarantees
that this possibility is that far
off.
According to Ramsammy,
the surface of the H5N1 virus is
covered with proteins (from
which it derives its name) which
bond via a lock and key method
- to corresponding proteins on
the surface of some human cells,
albeit imperfectly so far. H5N1
is developing various strains one


of which could some day find
the perfect "key" as it were to
the "lock" of some human cell,
making itself far more transmit-
. table.
"It could happen next
year," said Epstein during the
brief interview. "It could happen
in the next five years. We can't
say for sure."
According to Epstein and
echoed by Ramsammy histori-
cally the longest period between
major global outbreaks of influ-
enza has been 39 years; the last
outbreak occurred in 1967, 38
years ago.
"So we're due," said
Ramsammy.
If or when that occurs, ac-
cording to the faxed document,
no place on earth will be consid-
ered a safe haven from potential
exposure to H5N1 or whichever
one of its variants is behind the
pandemic.

PREPARATION
The world health commu-
nity is working assiduously to
find ways of preventing what
Epstein says is "a scary picture"
posed by the Bird Flu threat.
On Friday PAHO/WHO held a
meeting to discuss the global
strategy to combat the virus.
Ramsammy told this news-
paper that while Guyana did not
have a representative at that
meeting, Guyana's membership
in PAHO guarantees that this
country will be privy to what-
ever comes out of the conference
in relation to a regional approach
to combating H5N1.
Among the leading topics
slated for discussion at that meet-
ing was the development of a
vaccine for the virus. Epstein
said, in his interview, that a vac-
cine shortage is inevitable in the
event of an H5N1 pandemic.
According to the international
health agency document in our
possession, a vaccine against
H5NI is being developed and
tested but is not yet available for
general use. Even so, the docu-


ment notes, any vaccine devel-
oped for one strain of H5N1
may not work on another and a
new vaccine may take months to
develop.
Currently Guyana gets its
main supplies of various vac-
cines from the United States and
Switzerland. Incidentally, it is a
Swiss company Roche Labo-
ratories Inc which has devel-
oped the only antiviral drug,
oseltamivir (known commer-
cially as Tamiflu), that can be
taken orally in capsules.
The Health Minister con-
cedes that Guyana depends on
the progress made in other coun-
tries in order to begin its vacci-
nation strategy against a Bird Flu
pandemic. There are few devel-
oping countries which can pro-
duce drugs like an antiviral vac-
cine to H5N1, said Ramsammy.
He said that Guyana will be ac-
tively involved in whatever re-
gional strategy is developed to
prevent or defeat a Bird Flu pan-
demic to ensure that the coun-
try receives its fair share of an
H5N1 vaccine whenever one be-
comes available.
As an added precaution,
Ramsammy said, the government
is also looking at its bilateral ties
with countries like Cuba, China,
India and Brazil all developing
countries with vaccine-produc-
ing capacity to source poten-
tial supplies of antiviral drugs in
the event of a pandemic.
Outside of vaccination there
are a few options, according to
Epstein, that international health
agencies have in their arsenal.
The first is a rapid testing
and diagnosis methods; the
second is the current avail-
ability of some antiviral drugs
to fight off illnesses that may
lead to easier H5N1 infection;
and thirdly the work cur-
rently undertaken by several
major drug companies around
the world in finding a Bird
Flu vaccine that is quickly
adaptable to changing strains
of the virus.


Bush plan for fu crisis shows


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From page two
drastic tariff reduction formula for agricultural and industrial
products; a special safeguard mechanism; a special/sensitive
product category; the maintenance of long-standing preferences;
and aid for trade packages due to preference erosion, Rohee
said.
In addition, he said Guyana has joined with India to call for a
Development Audit/Evaluation of the Doha Development Agenda.
since its inception.
"After all, we cannot afford to lose more than what we are likely
to lose with the impending price cut in our sugar exports to Europe,
the threat to our long-standing preferential trade arrangements coupled-
with the continued protectionist and highly subsidized agricultural
sector in the industrialized countries," Rohee contended.
He said there is also a call for a scaling down of ambition at
Hong Kong, with a more realistic, flexible and balanced outcome which
must have as its central objective developmental goals beneficial to
countries like Guyana.
Guyana has also called for and is working with other countries
towards the re-launching of the G-90 group of countries in prepara-
tion of the Hong Kong meeting.
Director-General of.the WTO,
Pascal Lamy, in a speech to the UN
-Conference on Trade and Develop-
ment in Geneva last Thursday, said
that the bottom line will have to be
that trade must act, and deliver as
K H- = an engine of GDP (Gross Domes-
tic Product) growth and develop-
S ment. He added that the economic
interests and development needs of
developing countries lie atthe heart
of the Doha Agenda.
The WTO is the only global in-
ternational organisation dealing with
the rules of trade between nations.
At its heart are the WTO agree-
MINISTER CLEMENT ROHEE ments, negotiate d signed by the
bulk of the world's trading nations.
and ratified in their parliaments. The goal is to help producers of
goods and services, exporters, and importers conduct their business. '*
It was created by the Uruguay Round of negotiations dur-
ing 1986-1994 and has a membership of 148.


Doyou want to earn lots of



This Christmas?'
Are you a truck driver/owner of a 3-7 ton- truck wift
a closed tray and is capable of working hard, :.
carrying out deliveries to our valued customers .
during this coming peak season?
Then call Mr. R.McDonald on 220-1705 to apply
WE PAY WEEKLY AND THE MONEY IS VERY GOOD '


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*






18 SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 9, 2005



MAKING THE U.N. A BETTER BROKER OF' PEACE9


Ibrahim A. Gambari

ONE of the least
controversial provisions
adopted at the recent U.N.
Summit in New York was
also one of the most
promising in fact, it could
help end some of the world's
deadliest armed conflicts.
World leaders endorsed plans
by Secretary-General Kofi
Annan to strengthen the
United Nations as an honest
broker of peace accords.
The Summit's call for
enhanced U.N. mediation and
"good offices" capabilities is a
recognition of the critical role
impartial third parties including
the United Nations have played
in forging peace in many
situations around the world.
Third parties can be especially


helpful when years even
decades of killing have bred
depths of hatred that simply
cannot be bridged, unless
outsiders help the opposing
parties to build communication
and trust.
The pursuit of peace is
often a hesitant dance.
Experience has shown it can
take three to tango.
At any given time, the
U.N. Secretary-General has
dozens of special envoys
deployed worldwide,
providing good offices on his
behalf. Though they are
active today in places like
Iraq, the Middle East and the
conflict-ridden regions of
Africa, their role is not
limited to trying to stop
wars. Good offices are used
for other peaceful ends to


free hostages, for example, or
to resolve border disputes
and electoral or inter-
communal controversies
before they turn violent.
Third-party mediation is an
increasingly crowded field, with
governments, regional and non-
governmental organizations, as
well as some well-known
individuals getting involved. The
United Nations has no
monopoly. However, the
United Nations representing,
as it does, the international
community in the broadest
sense can bring unparalleled
legitimacy to the task.
U.N. mediators helped forge
seminal peace agreements in
Cambodia, El Salvador and
Guatemala during the 1990s,
ending some of the most
horrendous conflicts of our


Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission










INVITATION TO TENDER

The Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission is inviting interesting Suppliers and
Contractors to submit Tenders for the supply of the following goods and services:

a. CATEGORY 1- Stationery Supplies
b. CATEGORY 2- Printed Materials
c. CATEGORY3- Janitorial and Cleaning Supplies
d. CATEGORY4- Servicing of Air-conditioning Units
e. CATEGORY6- Security Services
f. CATEGORY7- Garbage Disposal Services
g. CATEGORY 8- Pest Control and Hygiene Service
h. CATEGORY9- Custom-made Metal Shelving

Tender Documents can be obtained for a non-refundable fee of five thousand
dollars ($5 000) per category, from the Cashier, Guyana Lands and Surveys
Commission,.D'Urban Backlands, Georgetown, Monday to Friday, between 08:30
and 16:00 h.

The completed Tender Documents must be placed in a sealed envelope bearing
no identification of the Tenderer and marked on the top, right-hand side of the
envelope the category they are tendering for. For example, "Category 1 -
Stationery Supplies" and should be addressed to:

The Chairman, Commission Tender Board
Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission
22 Upper Hadfield Street, D'Urban Backlands
GEORGETOWN
and.,must be deposited in the Tender Box of the Guyana Lands and Surveys
Commission located at the above address on or before 14;00 h or 2 pm on
Wednesday, November 2, 2005.
Tenders will be opened at,14:00 h or 2 pm on Wednesday, November 2, 2005 in
the presence of Tenderers who may wish to be present. .
AlITenders must be submitted on the Original Tender Documents purchased from
the Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission with the additional documentation
requested as outlined in the Tender Documents.
The Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission reserves the right to accept or reject
any or all of the Tenders without assigning any reason whatsoever, and are not
necessaFily to make an award to the lowest Tenderer.
Andrew R. Bishop
Commissioner/Chief Executive Officer
Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission


time. Fast-forwarding to the more
recent past, it was a senior U.N.
envoy, shuttling across deep
ethnic and political divides,
Lakhdar Brahimi, who proved
instrumental in establishing the
transitional government and the
political road map that has
guided Afghanistan since
the fall of the Taliban.
In some cases, the
Secretary-General ge.:
personally involved as'
when Kofi Annan's discre: t
good offices helped to avert
fighting between Niger:: ..'
and Cameroon over an oil-
rich peninsula claimed t,
each country.
In other instances, as in i
Sudan today, the U.N. c.an
lend support and expertise
to other international
players who are leading .1
peacemaking effort. The ,
historic agreement reached
this year to end tw'
decades of bloodshed
between the North and
South must now be
followed by success in the
African Union-brokered
peace talks aimed at
stopping the atrocities in
Darfur.
Though it can claim some
notable contributions by some
highly-gifted diplomats, U.N.
peacemaking still needs to be
enhanced. Envoys should be
deployed with more than their
guts, guile, and personal
experience. The organisation
needs, for example, to develop an
in-house base of knowledge about


peacemaking, and a better
system for selecting and
training mediators for the
challenges they will face in the
field.
With the World Summit
behind us, work can now get


KOF ANNAN


underway to turn its broad
endorsement of strengthened
U.N. peacemaking into
specific actions. Proposals will
need to be developed and
discussed both within the
U.N. Secretariat and with the
member states of the
organisation.
A High-Level Panel of


experts commissioned by the
Secretary-General has proposed
that the United Nations build a
team of experienced mediation
professionals to support its
envoys in the field. One could
imagine them providing advice
on everything from
mediating techniques to
ho,: i pulies- can navigate
the kinds of excruciating
Issues dealing with war
crH n.es, fror example- that
arise repe.iaedly in peace

The panel also found
th.tl the peacemaking
depa.rinien within the
iii ted N nations (the
Do ep. iic~i of Political
* ... ich I head)
lu ..., grossly under-
.: ..... ..I ad should be
.. .....1, in part, to
Si..:n..i pport U.N.
e n' nd mediation in
general.
\Ve cannot know
when the next opening
for Li N peacemaking
ull arise There are a
number of longstanding
civil wars where some
kind of third-party
mediation may
eventually be called for -
whether by the United Nations
alone or in partnership with
others.
We need to be ready when
our dance card is called.
Ibrahim A. Gambari is
the United Nations
Undersecretary-General for
Political Affairs.


Ministry of Agriculture


1. The Ministry of Agriculture h-vites tenders from suitably cqua:ifle and
experienced c-i ,nta.,cis to execute tle folio,'.ing works:
(a) Construction offence, repairs to Main building and landscaping of
the .Mi(iiry of Agriculture compound, Regent Street and
Viifsengen Roai, ,Georgetown.
2. Tender documents can be up to ircr.o the October 6,2005 ,-r'; the office of the
Permanent Stecrett,3ry, Ministry of .-,gnculitue Regent Street and vI.ssn '
Road, G .'g.tov.n upon py-'iFnt of a non-refundable fee of five thousand
doa -rs 5'0) in favour : i Se ret3-y, i.in~biy ofAgdicui-Ar- for
each ',der do ui1Et
3, Tnd,?-:r shall be sucmn-.. in a plain, sealed envelope bearing re idenoifctfion
of -i teniJerer and marked on the top left-hand corner "Tender
for

Tenders shall be addressed to:

The Cai,,man
Ministeria T-.der 3oard
Ministry of Agriculture
Regent and Vlissengen Road
Georgetown

and deposited in the tender box at the above address no later than 14:00h on
Wednesday, October 19, 2005.
4. Tenders will be opened in the presence of those bidders or their representatives
who choose to attend at. 14:00h on Wednesday, October 19, 2005 in the
boardroom of the Ministerial Tender Board, Ministry of Agnculture.
5. All bids must be accompanied by valid certificates from the General Manager of
the National Insurance Scheme and the Commissioner-General of the Guyana
Revenue Authority.
.,6 The Ministerial Tender Board, Ministry of Agriculture reserves the nght to reject
any or all tenderswithout assigning any reason whatsoever and not necessarily
to award-to the lowest tender.

Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Agricultrure *.

Goviament ads can be viewed ou htpJwww gna.gov.gy







SUNE Yf .CHON .E O e p :., ,. \ .
=, i t . y. f. j *" ' "
-'. ,. ' L- * .* ,- ...:* - '-- ^ /^ -; ^^ .- /..- .' : ^-' .. ,- -..


, Guyana Observes World Post Day 2005

rE-icrce~!fl C Cc"ec'tre^ .5SrA-"'r4?


- r


Message b, Honourable Samuel A Hinds
Prime Minisvter
Republic of Gu ana
On the 9' October 1874
representatives of 22 Countries
signed the Berne Treat which
unified their Postal Service-s
with Iheir various operating
practices and regulations into a
.7 system for the universal
exchange and delivery of letter
post items, thus marking the
'"" '" establishment of the Universal
Postal Union (UPLi The UPU is
now the primary forum for
cooperation between and
among Post Offices of all
countries The UPU also fulfils
Prime Minister Sam Hinds the iole of an advisory, liaison
and mediator for all member countries.
Every year. Countries around the world loin the UPU to
celebrate this great day.
Today. I am indeed very happy to be associated with the
UPU and the many Countries in the observance of World
Post Day.
The Theme, Reaching Everyone Everywhere, is indeed
relevant, and particularly challenging to us in Guyana where
70% of our area is thinly populated and difficult to reach.
Postal operations, the world over, have experienced many
challenges, given the new regime of liberalisation,
accompanied by the ending of monopolies, the privatization
of Post Offices and steadily emerging new methods of
sending information. The UPU reports that aggregate
business of letter-mail fell by 17 percent between 2003 and
2004 and expects that the 2005 statistics will conbnue the
trend.
The Post all around the globe have begun to review their
approach to their letter-mail business with an intention and
commitment to sustaining a service that reaches and
connects everyone everywhere. One can really see the
letter-mail business not as solely or primary one of delivering
information in letters but one delivenng material packets. At
the same time, the post in various Countnes has been trying
to stay in the information/communication business by
getting into appropriate telecommunication businesses.
This is not entirely new the telegraph moved not written
messages but the contents of those messages which were
rewritten at the receiving ends and deliver as telegrams.
Historically. the telegraph opened [he door to the
telecommunication we have today and the Post may well
consider itself the great great grandparent of all
telecommunications
Whilst losing the information business to the telephone, the
fax Ihe Internet le-mail). the Post ha.'e found the movement
of envelopes and parcels being stolen by courier companies
,.ho have been free to provide the desired services arid free
to charge the price required to sustain that ser..ice Post
Offices these days e.,en when still Slate-owned, are being
given more freedom to both compete w..ith Countines and
partner w..ith couriers. our GPOC has that freedom.
Another traditional service area of Post Offices has been
that of Savings Bank deposits and withdrawals Many Post
Office Sa. ing Banks grew rnto big banks most have been
separated out from the postal services The Post Office
Savings Bank in Guyana provided a basis for the startup of
the GNCB Many hinterland communities are calling for
GPOC to provide deposit and i.lthdraw'al service GPOC
has taken note
in Guyana we of the GPOC have responded to the new
dynamic; of Postal Corporation We ha',e examined and
analysed our Iralitioinal ic.,rei procdiuct ic 3 have
introduced non-traditonal products for e..xample bill paying.
among otherr,-. We iare in the p'ices s of refining our postal
agencies throughout the Country and ',e are regularly
'evieA ing the Ih CL'Iation- from which .ariou- er. i,.es should
..e pro..ide, n'e. li ni n rie-as arise I iha.e no .. io
ensure that ..e Fla'. abrea.s of and re.gul-irly' eaiu ie u'stal
pr3ci-ces and thinking, past and present, from across the
iloi'e i: Se, .'.",a r bin be ,aida3[ledJ .nd al plteJ to nli-elt r
.*ari-i.i ni ed ire hia'-.t ali tu rm'n'itor reg,.ilail/ our
product:l.'il, ur eflf-e.ir i. o s:-'.'.ce and 'our r.-latino:n hpE
.'.jth our trading partners 'ilh the aim ,f ,qeting better all 1ilhe
tirne '..'V' a .e. mar., gs c, : Cmplee in -ur einort t.I
,:conpete -ucoessfuly
On this o,- :ci',:i ini of .V rld' Post Day I lake this pp r iiunit', to
salute the employees of the Guyara Post Office
Corporal.:r I reco,_- nise then' 3a;. r[e member ,-'f one of it h


most extensive network in Guyana and around the world
through membership in the UPU I congratulate Ihem for
their productive efforts over the last year and call upon them
all. to rise to the task at hand, to reach everyone.
everywhere and to strive to deliver the quality of service
which is needed and expected by the nation.
As we observe this day, let us collectively seek to promote
the vision of the Universal Postal Union, and may our
GPOC compare well with the Post in other Countries
Message by Bishop Juan Edghill -
Chairman Board of Directors
Guyana Post Office Corporation
Today 131 years after the formation.
of the Universal Postal Union (UPU) in,
1874.1 take this opportunity o onrn, m '.
colleagues on the Board or the
Guyana Post Office Corporation 3
iGPOC). to extend warmest greeting
to the staff of GPOC and indeed all
Postal Administrations across the
World as we celebrate World Polst
Day 2005
The Postal Sector is certainly an
important partner in the information
society,, thus. it ts essential for us to
actively demonstrate our mandate
Reaching Everyone Everywhere Bishop Juan Edghill
As the body responsible for the policy direction of the GPOC, t11 is our duty
to charter a course which will position our Postal Sector as a modem
forward-looking Industry and an important player in the information
society
With huge challenges facing the GPOC. we have sought to galvanise and
modernise our resources, consolidate our efforts and review our
approach to the business We cannot afford to be left behind. Given the
developing world within which we find ourselves, it is sometimes difficult
to be ahead of the technology It is our intention however, to keep pace
with the technological era in which we haie to operate.
I am pleased to assure Mr. Edouard Dayan Director General UPU and
all sibling postal administrations that we remain committed to working
closely with the UPU, Govemments. Pnvale Sector Bodies Other
International Agencies and all Representatives of the CiN'l Society to
bring the information society, within the reach of the millions of people
who currently lack access to Internet or to information and
communication technologies
On this day I am pleased to assure all Guyanese thai we will c':ntinue to
champion a cause wmcn is committed to excellence of me Postal Service
in the villages, the regions and the country as a whole We remain your
old friends but we will continue to do new things to ensure the salisac tion
you truly deserve
As we observe World Post Day 2005. I call upon everyone in
our Postal Industry to seek to uphold the highest practicable
standards and collectively promote the goals which would
allow for the efficient delivery of service TO our valued
customers.




lt' X

World Post Day message from the
Director General
of the UPU International Bureau
The Postal Sector An essential partner for the
information society
.Nilh ust a te-., weeks to go before this November World Surn ii ron the
Irtrmarnon Society (PS!S; ithch 'ai cDe nid in Tunis i Tunisia I I sh to0
r-al on ithe o:asion r ol 'orld Prsl [,y 2 :i5 he iimT onari, role pla',ed
by the Poslal Se-:or in red c inq -e .cigilal divide around the v''rld
.Virh huge challenges taking the internrai,,nal r-:.n iur [, the p :.:lal
-,-. ir .5 rn-rea3ing]l 'a partner -n.',ce in the relalisah:n :- rie 'iSIS
,..,l .:i .es a 3 i : i rmrii-itted I .'i ri.-j] :o el .', .i ..enim .ri !- ihe
ri .are se* :lor, 't.he-r interriaiion; c.' ri.sir on. -.a,-,: t ,r e .r': aiv..e- ,:
, i ;.I SCCreh t1: b l, y Ie irf -,,". r, :r,:,- ,,?i, .'!h i- :, .: n"ill!.:nr : "
rpl e ,Th3i urrerll' L e, a 'access ro e .-iterrel or I .:, .,rmio i ml
,,jrinitunircairjM t.e-hnol ig.e.:
'ccor ir.g [t 'c 2,iAo, o lan ..cpiri-' a'eor the r1- ,ir :l : i '.','S in
L, r, ,iber 2' ?, ir,- :- .laC'l- rri ,r n c J -ruia liJi.j- rat :.r.i . :
,:icr 5 -:;. i: ri malo :n 3r, .;) -nirrur:a,.ia :n ie-:nno .:c,: ,-,f- tiormn-, ti-e
te. .;', C. r, irn-l jr l-c rr rm a'rnl :..: i '.'.h n rr- th.ir, l.i' i ri
r',oIl ir'.-e a r rhe c ld ar it.i. r -. reo- l in.,'- than .'., r ilh.:.ri
Tier anid ,nmern p'lil ser.':'e- anre Ide.all.' placd \to h-elp mil'e inm- .3
r-3alt an. .am plea-ied c. n le hat ir mar.n counties li-he stal Ctot'
S.-:j r i : 1 in if
The FPost i present alrrcst e..er, .vhea e e-'.e i Ihe -ni.:e. c:.:.rnrer- ,'
n r : ,r j u n l itl rL i n ,1 rc i ; a e '1, -'i i! ,- : e i O i r e i u l -c.:.1 r li


i1. dl or are .pen ic all without discrimination. making i, a fundamentally,
urni.ersal prihnoreronri a force .for integration Today,. tne Post Office is
so much more than the place you o to send or rece',e a [ette' or parcel it
is 3lsc. a nub for eledirorn.. and financial services For Bhulanese
Students living far awayv rom their country's capital It provides a means of
adcesing their .>am results .13 tme internet wn)ie for thousands of
Brazilians living in small communities along me Amazon it offers direct
access to the financial services iney previously lacked, enabling them to
zave for the future and collect their pensions more qurckiy and easily, and
in turn Io reinvest in the local economy and lead more independent lives
Access to new information and communication lechnologies also means
Mhe ability to send a confidential electronic message securely certified by
an electronic postmark showing who sent n and when.. And it provides a
means of receiving parcels containing goods ordered over the Internet
The World Poslal Network has evolved greatly over tie past few years II
;i pushing back me physical digital and financial frontiers through the
effect ..e use ,.:, new technologies More than ever before. the activities of
the Postal Seclor are helping to build national econonmes and reduce
poven'r around the world A good example of this is te phenomenon of
international migration and money transfers Accordia to the UN,
migrant workers make up 3Y of the world's poputa:n-on. These workers
often leave their homelands to eam a salary thai wtil enaile them to build
a better life tor the famtvl the, leave behind. According to World Bank
figures migrant worker transferred sums totaling 110 biion USD in 2004.
a 52'.-i increase over the figure for 2001 And with an averageof 200 USD
being transferred, customers require services that are nc4onty reliable but
affordable too Moreover. after direct investments morey transfers are
the second biggest source of funding for developing couitnes. Thanks to
the wordwide financial network, based on cutting-edge technology, which
the Universal Postal Union is helping to build, migrant workers, and
millions of their fellow citizens, are set to benefit from a wider range of
services, and the ability to perform time-certain money transfers at very
reasonable cost
On this day, 9 October. World Post Day 2005, I invite people all around the
world to pay a visit to a Post Office and find out what it has to offer I am
confident they will find services which are better adapted than ever to the
new information society By the same token, I invite governments, the
private sector. international organizations and members of civil society,
who share our desire to bridge the digital divide to work in partnership with
the Postal Sector with all its tremendous assets and skis. Together, by
creating lasting partnerships we can provide millions of people with fairer
access to communications and information a human night and, for the
Postal Sector, a core mission



Message by Mr. Stanton L Halley -
Postmaster General Guvana Post Office
Corporation:

Guyana Post Office Corporation is pleased to be among the
one hundred and eighty-nine of its sibling sisters and the
Universal Postal Union in the celebration of World Post Day
on the 9" October 2005.This is a time when postal
organizations, the world over. reflect on their development
as a unit and a body as a whole. This analysis of self
introspection allows postal operators to examine what was
done, what has to be done and what mechanisms are
required to ensure the implementation of vision into positive
programmes.
Given the rapid development of communication technology
in recent times, the Postal Industry have had to respond with
alacnty to the modification of the current traditional products
and to acquire new products of a non- traditional nature to
ensure survival and organisational growth.
In Guyana, we have had to dedicate our efforts and arrange
our resources to operate the spectrum of business which
would allow us to enhance our service of communication
with our customers and at the same time keep pace with our
competitors in this new technological era. R is our every
desire to stay focus on these our mandates. We cannot and
will not be separate from Ihese tasks to which we proudly
commit ourselves.
Thli,. year. we will observe World Post Day with a number of
acti ii heb commencing on the first day of that week (3'
O-loei .i Amon-i them, are the signing of 3 Memorandum
of_Understanding between the University of Guyana and
the Guyana Post Office Corporation for a postal agency lo
be established at that Inshtitution This is coupled with a social
interaoliL n of all the employees (Country wide) of the
Corporation
On this day ma\. I take this opportunity to thank all staff
members for the sterling contribution you have made to the
development and life of the Guyana Post Office Corporation
and at the same lime call upon us all to strive for excellence
in the discharge of our respective duties.
//.,,,,.,- ,//,- ,,I .- .,/,,.,,/ 7/A// .-'/r,/ -y.


- ~,i k .'i~'r.r i'T"w "flU~W t' -


: ....:


cY






SUNQAY CHRONICLF q~tp ber.9.,2005


$50,000.00 PRE-DEEPAVALI-"MUST-BE-WON"

G CROSSWORD COMPETITION


NAME' NAME-
ADDRESS ADDRESS-


ACROSS:
1. Village on the Corentyne
Coast in Guyana.
3. On Saturday, October01,
2005, an advertisement
was placed on their
behalf in the display
section of the Guyana
Chronicle.
4: Homophone.
7. Homophone.
10. Preposition.
11. Abbreviation for high
tension, (electrical).
13. It should be known that
caries are caused
by a certain type of oral
bacteria, which
reproduces rapidly in the
presence of sugar.
16. Exclamation used to
draw attention to an
interesting event.
18. Antonym for the verb,
enter or embark.
21. Non-governmental
Organisation.


THE OFFICIAL SOLUTION
IT.


Hi Fans!,

We slht L,oLL happinc.' to ld.
in andptmcinn tl he inncr,
last .F.rld .iL "S-B \\
C hron 1 cl .' C ro ,". I I
t .'npetihon T pl .r ,h.
Ih "i I ' ,r c i .:
% I 5,< '.(l.,i," .,u- aniirinK pl.t
Mr. G.E. Bracelly of'
*Republic Rd., New Amsterda
and Mr. Ulric R. DeFreitas of9
Wisroc H/S, Linden. Oth
prize winners are: Mr. J.R.Lo
of McDoom, EBD: Mr. I


23. Feminine name.
26. Number.
27. "They that ***** in the
Lord shall be as Mount
Zion, which cannot be
removed, but abideth
forever." Psalms 125:1.
30. An ardent boxing fan
suggested that our young
S boxers could learn a
great deal from watching
he weekly Tuesday
Night .
31. Sonny made his purchase
from the __
DOWN:
2 health is a state of
emotional and
psychological well-being
in which an individual is
able to use his or her
cognitive and 'emotional
capabilities, function in
society, and meet the
ordinary demands of
everyday life.
5. The country code for the
formerYugoslavia.
6. Designated as Agriculture


Dillon, Ms. M. Dillon,
both of Tuschen, EBE and
Mr. C.E. Bracelly.

Congratulations! You may
collect your prizes from
the Georgetown Head-
| office, on Wednesday,
October 12, 2005. Note-
well, a suitable form of
identification is required
when collecting payment..

A Pre-Deepavali 1A,..-:
l-11i," puzzle i., iiW
Sprcsent d to ',-n ftor
('f S5i ,li ot ITic t 'eruls -foi
"this competition remain
d the same. except, that the
re 'best entry' wins the
.'f PRIZE. If there is more
'r than one winner the prize
9. money will be shared
m among the winners.
99
er .5o ge involved. Phlay
rd smiartand WIN!


month in Guyana.
8. Graphic equaliser (Abbr.).
9. Instead (of).
12. Currency as shown in the
Currency Rate section of the
Guyana Chronicle.
14. A god in the voodoo cult of
Haiti.
15. Surname of Guyanese
cricketer who participated in
the 2005 'President's
Trophy' regional cricket
tournament
*17. Deepavali, the Hindu
festival of An
important four-day
celebration in Ocober or
Novemoier that


commemorates the beginning
of winter.
19. Prefix, variant spelling of ad
20 Negative response.
22. Concrete noun; a person,
place or thing that you can
become aware of through one
or more of your five senses,
24. Vocational Technical Institute
25. Antigub Recreation Ground
(Abbr.) Venue for International
and West Indian Cricket
Tournaments.
28. Used to express hesitation or
uncertainty
29 Streel (Abbr) .;


Mr. C. E. Bracelly has
continuously shown that
the more you play the
greater is the possibility of
winning. 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 nearest to you.

Residents of Cove &.lohn..
:ui.il Ci t, DLilic' iri and
its envroii are .i d'.'i'ed thi.
a box has been plac-d iat
Ms Gladys Geer's BusinessI
Place (L. Mohabir) at 6,
Public Road, Cove & John.

If you need coupons and
clues for this competition.
just purchase a copy of the
Sunday or Wednesday
Chronicle. For extra
coupons, purchases can be


made at our offices in
ELinden, 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 of
Wednesday Chronicle.

Players are reminded that
nii ntliy is opened before
I .? 3) pm on.the day the
p i'zzlc is dla\i a n ,i'dthat
11 dLiiig does not begin
bl'Oi L' 4.30 pm when the
.vit entry is opened. The
.'l i.,iin to the puzzle is
not known before that
time.


This apart,
rules apply.


our general


Thanks
(i'ossovord 1Comminttee


BANK OF GUYANA





THE BANK OF i-
'N DISHES TO NOTIFY THE
PUBLIC OF kH-- FOLLC.. 3
C F:.-. '- ITS BUSINESS
HOURS '. I THE DATE LISTED
BELC' :


FRIDAY,OCTOBER 14,2005
08:00 hrs. 12:00 hrs.

MINISTRY OF PUBLIC WORKS AND
COMMUNICATION





The Ministry of Public Works and
Communication hereby wishes to
remind the general public, the
residents of PARIKA-HYDRONIE
NDC and road users that extensive
Road Rehabilitation Work have
commenced on August 8, 2005 in the
PARIKA HYDRONIE area along 1200
metres of the Public Road
commencing from the PARIKA
SELLING.
All vendors and persons who have
occupied the Right of way of this
stretch of the West Coast Public Road
are -advised to remove all temporary
and permanent structures forthwith.
Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Public Works and
Communication


VF


GANDHI YOUTH
4 ORGANIZATION
PRESENTS


SHRIPRALASHflOSSAI


AT THE GYO GROUND
WOOLFORD AVENUE, THOMAS LANDS
ON SUNDAY 23rd OCTOBER 2005
FROM 5:30p.m to 8:30p.m
ADMISSION: ADULT $300 CHILD $100.
Tickets Available From:
" Toolsic Persaud Lt 10-12 Lombard St..
* Ro yal Woodworkii & General Slore. 148 Regent & Alexander Sts.
* Ganesh Parts & G, ;ral Store. 36 Robb St.
* Satro's General Sto '. 17 Croal St.
* Harvey's Electrical Store. 133 in i r: & Cummings Sts.
* Budhoo's General Store. Parika.
* NTN Chanel 69. B' 'kdam.
THEPROCD WIll 60 W/ARiD$ THI OsM PlTION OF OUR SCONARY SCHOOL
4 116 9 Pftf AOf f CROWHN SRAIS OU/NIsTOWN.


W5S W S I
Abstain, an, ARG, Ava, aye, cell, Cush, dental,
dish, EC, eight, EPA, EQ, Eva, eye, fifty, fights,
fish, GPL, GRAr HT, John, King, lieu, lights, lo,
loa, mental, NGO, no, October, refrain, sell,
shed, ship, shop, sixty, St., Tain, trust, UH,
under, until, US, VTI, YU.


-- --


'->,:-.







.-SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 9, 2005 21



... ...... ................ .. .ib


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 I.Q. Show
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
(AVS)
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
News 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 NCN 6 O'clock
News Magazine (R/B)
06:30 h CNN News
07:00 h Voice of Victory
07:30 h New Life Ministries
08:00 h Lifting Guyana to
Greatness.
08:30 h The Fact
09:00 h Anmol Geet
10:00 h National Geographic
11:00 h- Homestretch
Magazine
11:30 h -Weekly Digest
12:00 h Press Conference
with Cabinet Secretary
13:00 h Info for Nation
Building


13:30 h Shaki Strings Apki
Kushi
14:00 h Feature
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 0' clock
News Magazine
18:30 h Kala Milan
19:00 h One On One
19:30 h Close Up
20:30 h 60 Minutes
21:00 h Caribbean Passport
21:30 h Movie


WRHM CHANNEL 7

07:00 h NBC Today
09:00 h CBS Sunday
10:30 h Meet The Press
11:30 h Discovery
12:45 h Finding Neverland
14:30 h- Soccer
17:00 h PGA Golf
18:00 h Eyes on the Issues
18:30 h NBC News
19:00 h 60 Minutes
20:00 h Cold Case
21:00 h Law and Order
22:00 h Desperate
Housewives
23:00 h Crossing Jordan


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 Navratri Bhajans
06:15 h M Jettoo Lumber
Yard presents Navratri Bhajans
06:45 h Ma Ki Amrit Shakti
07:00 h Ramroop's Furniture
Store Presents Religious
Teachings
07:30 h Kennav Hdl Ltd
presents Navratri Bhajans
07:45 h A&S Enterprise
presents Navratri Bhajans
08:05 h Sa Re Ga M-a


DEMERARA HARBOUR BRIDGE CLOSURE TO ROAD
TRAFFIC FOR SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9,2005











S.. .. ..... : ....

.* -- fia B ...i.. {...


For Ocean Going Vessels & Trawlers 08:30
For Ocean Going Vessels opening lasts about 1-1l2hrs

PEETIN DO.-NOT0
SITON3RD RILS


(Musical Notes) A live call-in
Program
09:35 h NTN Indian Musical
Interlude
10:00 h Sunday Morning
Services by Pt. Reepu Daman
Persaud
11:00 h Special Navratri
Programme
12:00 h Death
Announcements/In Memoriam
13:00 h DVD Movie: Raja
Jani
16:00 h Gurukula Sandesh
16:30 h Teaching of Islam
17:00 h IPA Presents...Shiv
Mahapuran
17:30 h Kishore Local Talent
18:00 h Mere Awaaz Suno...
Karaoke Live
19:00 h Birthday greetings/
Anniversary/Congratulations/
Death Announcements & In
Memoriam
20:00 h Death Announcement
& In Memoriam
20:05 h DVD Indian
Blockbuster Movie
00:00 h Sign Off


CHANNEL 8

08:55 h Sign On
09:00 h America at Worship
09:30 h This Week in India
10:00 h Showbiz India
11:00 h Showbiz India
Extreme
11:30 h -Asian Variety Show
12:30 h The Buzz on Maggie
13:05 h The Incredibles
15:00 h The Suite Life of Zack
15:30 h That's So Raven
16:00 h Lizzie McGuire
16:30 h Even Stevens
17:00 h Supernatural
18:00 h News Channel 4 at 6
18:30 h NBC Nightly News
19:00 h Greetings and
Announcement


19:30 h Faith in Action A
Catholic Series
20:00 h Musical Interlude
20:30 h A Return to God's
Biblical Foundation
21:00 h Desperate
Housewives
22:00 h Reba
23:00 h Charmed
00:00 h Sign Off


STVS CHANNEL 4

06:00 h Sign On
06:05 h Morning Melodies
(Old)
08:00 h Cartoons
09:00 h Patsanmjali
10:00 h Caribbean Massala
11:00 h Indian Movie
14:00 h Family Movie
16:00 h PG Movie
18:00 h Celebrity Inex
19:00 h Setting Things Right
According to the Scripture
20:00 h Ahmadiya Muslim
Jamat
21:00 h STVS Creole Gaff
with Jones
23:00 h Action Movie
00:03 h Action Movie
02:00 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 TBN
15:30 h Faith & Truth
16:00 h Golf
18:00 h Biography
19:00 h Dateline
20:00 h Extreme Makeover
21:00 H Larry King Live


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










400


Ii~qmp 4011










410
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Z2110Ewo


catcher



TODAY'S FORECAST: Mainly fair weather conditions are
expected to continue over Guyana.
WINDS: Northeasterly to Southerly at 1 to 7m.p.s.
WAVES: Moderate reaching about 1.9m high in open waters.
HIGH TIDE: 07:39h at (2.39m) and 19:49h at (2.50m)
LOWTIDE: 01:36h at (0.83m) and 13:22h at (1.19m)
G/TOWN
SUNRISE: 05:40hi
SUNSET: 17:40h
MAXIMUM TEMPERATURE: 31.2-34.00 over coastal areas and.
& 32.0-34.5C over inland and interior locations.
MINIMUM TEMPERATURE: 21.5 24.0C over coastal areas
and 22.0-25.0C over near inland and interior locations.
RAINFALL.Nil.
RAINFALL ACCUMULATED: Nil
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


GUIDE SUBJECT

TO CHANGE

WITHOUT NOTICE








22 SUNDAYCHRONICLE October 9,2005

-R. "-" ", .


S A L E "U? L L I .. 'I, ,
SA L ANC OR SALE FOR HNREG


____LEGALS BEAUTY SALON PROPERTYFORSALE EDUCATIOAt L t i. X P..rk.
=_g .... TO LET LEARN YG DR.ivE HERBAL MEDiCiNE AUTO SALES . .
SERVICES DRESSMAKING HEALTH MASSAGE ....


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


BUILDING, renovating
any kind of. construction
work? Free. estimates.
Prompt, reasonable and
reliable service. Call
622-0267/629-2239'.



WORK from home'for
US$$$$ weekly. Information?
Send stamped envelope to
Nicola Archer, PO Box 12154
Georgetown, Guyana.
CONTROL your income
working from home filling
1.00- 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.
FOR SALE/BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITY. Looking for a
buyer for a small but growing
business. Specialises in
recruitment for both local and
overseas companies. The only
type in Guyana. Ideal for
entrepreneurs/investors. Contact
641-8808.


R. SINGH Transportation
Services. An efficient services
for all: Airport trips, Creek, or
family outings, etc. Call. Ravi
on Tel. 220-1908 or cell -
619-2296 or visit Lot 2
Montrose, ECD, opp. Atlantic
Gardens Ent.



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.
VIJAY'S HAIR SALON, 207
Almond Street, Queenstown,
specialises in hair cut, perm.
colour and straightening. Also
facial, manicure, pedicure and
waxing. Tel. 226-0205.
1 NAYELLI SCHOOL OF
COSMETOLOGY is now offering
a special 3-month' Cosmetology
package. Also evening courses in
.Airbrushing, Acrylic Nails and
Barbering which begin: on
October 17, 05. Tel. 226-2124 or
visit at 211 New Market Street;
North Cummingsburg.


HAVE your computers
EXPERTLY SERVICED,
UPGRADED -OR BUILT BY
.GENIUS COMPUTERS. Tel.
231-7650, 626-8911, 24/7. Our
office is located where your
problem is!
FOR PROFESSIONAL
COMPUTER Repairs. Sales &
Services Call Kersting's
Computer Repairs & Sales
Centre @ 227-8361, 618-8283.
Home & Office,. Services
available. 24 hrs.

HE|!UCAT1fNH


READING Classes for
children 8 years and older.
Call 227-8143 or come to
25 Hadfield St., Stabroek,
opp. Regency Suites
Hotel-
I


DIPLOMA in
COMPUTER STUDIES


,,,,..H.. } '1"

Li ,,rse Fee.. 5.5., t, .al,-
Beginners: -Win &Interne
Advanced: -Word, ExceI
-.,ces- 3and iC', erPoP' ,'PI
COMPUTER WORLD
64 Middle & Main Sts,CGto0wn


NAIL Tipping/Designing,
Silk wrapping/Manicuring
courses. Register now, pay
only $4 000 per course. Call
Michelle 227-7342, 222-
3263.
TECHNICAL Studies
Institute, 136 Shell Road, Kitty:
Tel. 225-9587. Electrical
installation and wiring.
Television repairs and
electronics, air conditioning
and refrigeration, computer
repairs.
IMPERIAL COLLEGE -
Offers full-time' Evening &
Weekend CXC Classes for adults
and Forms 1 5 students in all
Business and Science subjects,
Maths and English'A. MONTHLY
FEE $1 000. per subjectL
Located at Croal & King Streets.
Tel. # 227-7627, 227-3768, 626-
4043 and 644-5114.

GLOBAL TECHNOLOGY
ACADEMIC YEAR 2005,2006


Register now!!
225-3364 / 225-4657

PRACTICAL Electronic Course
beginning October 11, 2005.
Logical and.Systematic Training
for repairs to televisions, amplifiers,
CD Players, DVD Players, etc.
Taught by instructor with more than
20 years experience. For further
information, contact Abdul's
Electronics. 349 East Street. Tel.
225-0391 or 226-6551.
INTERNATIONAL
BUSINESS COLLEGE. Now
registering students for its (1) Full-
time secondary School; (2) Pre
Form 1.... Students with SSEE
marks 300 390; (3) Afternoons
lessons for Public Schools
Students, all subjects; (4)
Evening Classes for School
Leavers CXC repeaters; (5) ABE
Certificate and Diplomas
Courses; (6) Computers Courses.
Call today of more information.
TEL. 225-2397, 225-5474 AND
223-7219 OR VISIT US AT 262
THOMAS STREET, N/C/B. IBC
- Student success is our greatest
concern.
INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS
COLLEGE. Register for an
International University Degree. in
Business Administration (BA) or
Travel, Tourism and Hbspitality
(TTH) from the Association of
Business Execut,.'e (ABE) London,
England. Courses are:
CERTIFICATE LEVEL. 1. Intro to
Business; 2. Intro to Accounting; 3.
Introtto Bus. Comm.; 4. Intro to
'Quantitative. Methods 5. Intro to
Travel, Tourism & Hospitality.
DIPLOMA PART: 2 1. Economics:
2. Organisational Behaviour; 3.
Accounting; 4. Business Comm.; 5.
Travel, Tourism & Hospitality, etc.
All classes commence on 16'd-
October, 2005. Daily, Evening and
Weekend classes. Register today!
262 Thomas Street, North
Cummingsburg, G/town. Tel. 223-
7219, 225-5474, 225-2357..CITY
UNIVERSITY.


LE RICH GUEST HOUSE, 25
PRINCES STREET OFFERS
YOU GREAT RATES $25 000 -
$30 000 MONTHLY. LIGHT &
WATER INCLUDED T.V. &
REFRIGERATOR. LUXURY
WITH YOU IN MIND. TEL. 233-
2175, 623-1562, 227-3067.
COMING from overseas.
Check out Sunflower Hotel
' also other location,
apartments furnished, AC,
TV, cooking facility. Rooms
also available, other location
for bachelor, U.G Students.
Call 223-2173, 225-3817,
226-1933.



"LEARN TO DRIVE", PROVEN
INSTRUCTOR. CONTACT 227-
5767 OR 617-2759.
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 Blyton, Fairy
Tales & other Children books,
Comics, Informative &
Educational books. Free give-
aways. Register Now. Juliette's
Book Library. 223-8237.


We build low Income
homes for less. than $10 000
per month. Please call 227-
2494, 227-2479 after hours -
218-1957 for one month only
LOW Income Homes with
electricity. Only $14,514 per
month. Contact Everest
Construction Inc., Lot 3
Company Path, Church Street,
G/town. 223-6035. Realtor
needed.



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



NOTICE OF LOST SHARE
CERTIFICATES. The following
Share Certificates have been
reported lost, destroyed or
mislaid: DEMERARA TOBACCO
COMPANY LIMITED Name.
Doris Constantine, Address. 107
Leopold Street, Georgetown.
Cert. No. 144, 219, 1861, 258,
702, 0097. Holding. 379, 126,
85, 42, 42, 84 = 758.
DEMERARA DISTILLERS
LIMITED. Name. James Singh,
Address. Reliance, East Canje,
Berbice.'Cert. No. 3107; 3255.
Holding. 150, 756 = .225.
GUYANA STORES LIMITED.
Name. Trevedi Tewari, Address.,
77 Lusignan Pasture, East Coast
Demerara. Cert. No. 0019.
Holding. 20 185. GUYANA
BANK, FOR TRADE AND
INDUSTRY LIMITEDD' Name.
Arthur C. Cravesande & Tessa
Isaacs, Address. 182 Bamboo
Drive, Meadow Bank Gardens,
Georgetown. Cert. No. 705.
Holding. 1000. If within thirty
days of the date hereof no claim
or representation has been made
to the undersigned in respect of
the above-mentioned certificates
then the Registrar of the Company
will proceed with such application
for the issue of duplicates in respect


of the above. u. uajraj (Mrs),
General Manager, Trust Company
(Guyana) Limited, Registrar of
Demerara Tobacco Company
Limited, Demerara Distillers
Limited, Guyana Stores Limited,
Guyana Bank for Trade and
Industry Limited.
NOTICE is hereby given
that Ms. Jeanne Gesel Disarz
of 27, North Road," Bourda,
Georgetown, is applying to the
Minister for Naturalisation, and
that any person who knows, any
reason why Naturalisation,
should not be granted should
send a written and signed
statement of the facts to the
Permanent Secretary, Ministry
of Home Affairs,. Georgetown,
Guyana.



CHEAP!:CHEAP! CHEAP!
Business Cards, Flyers,
Tickets. Invitations, Receipt/
Bills Books, etc. Tel. 231-
5381. I



A 50 yrp old'female is
looking for the most loving
and caring Tnan. Please call
- 616-5334.,
1 65 yrs old man is looking
for companionship. Please
call Harry R'ampersaud, tel -
621-4980.
COMMUNICATION with
interested persons by telephone
for friendship or :serious
relations. Call CFI Telephone
Friendship llink.- 261-5079,
Sunday to Saturday, 07:00 to
21:00 h .
LOOKING for a friend or
companion? Then call the
Junior/Senior.Singles Dating
Service 18 ;to 80 yrs. Their
friendly courteous and trained
staff will assist you into their 3rd.
year with ]f6ur marriages,
engagements and serious links
you can be; next. Fees are
affordable and you're linked one.
hour after registration. No same
sex connections our clienteles
include single professionals and
other employed individuals. Our
service is not a sex service. We.
are confidential and for
appointmenticall tel. 223-8237
- M F, 8:30'am 6 pm, S 10


-4 pm. LIBRARY AS- USUAL



PHYSICAL Therapy to
physically handicapped
children. Call 231-9967
(Saturdays 9 am to 11 am).



BOND 54 ft. x 64 ft. Big
land space to rent. Call 222-
3608/619-8508:



WEB, DESIGNERS/
GRAPHIC Artists wanted. P.O.
Box 26030 or tel. 231-7331.
FREE Website advertising!
Advertising ohline is now easy,
and it's FREE Advertise your.
products, services, or personal
items for sale. Start Today!
*Visit: www.guybiz.com,



PART-TIME NURSE. CALL
616-5334.
SCHOOL Bus Service,
available around G/town. Call
218-1802, 609-2625. '
IF you are living in
Diamond or Grove Area and
would like someone to baby-
sit for.you call. 621-7389.
FOR all your crochet
needs, from doilies, to bed
spread. Call 22.3-3423, 223-
6525, 225-4495. Also patterns
for sale.


EXPERIENCED and
trusted matron would like to
take care of your property
when you are away. 226-9410
ARE you sick, cursed,
having problems? Spiritual.
work & Z utch baths done to
assist you. Call 609-5650.
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.
TOWS R US. Fast,
reliable 24 hours towing
service. Hydraulic wheel,
damage free towing. Driving
instructor, also available.
621-7312, 231-4633.
WELDING SERVICES-
for grillwork on houses,
aluminium, cast iron,
stainless steel, fishing vessel
and truck tray alterations.
Call at 233-2847, 610-6778 -
Khemraj.
FOR efficient service and
repairs washing machines,
refrigerators, microwave ovens,
as stove, etc. Freezezone.
enterprises, 6 "A" Shell Road,
Kitty. Telephone 227-0060,
616-5568.
BOOKKEEPER/
ACCOUNTANT To do your
accounting and give
professional- financial advice,
also prepare budgets, income
statements for embassies,
bank loans, credit purposes
e.g. for Singers Store,
Fogartys', Courts, etc. Email:
eejubiree@yahoo.com Tel. #
263-7067/644-6608.
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).


TRAINED an'd
experienced teachers
including retired Head
teachers. Call' 220-0538, 629-
5300.
ONE Kitchen Assistant.
Must have some experience
in cutting all types of meat.
Contact German's
Restaurant, 53 Robb St.,
Lacytown.
VACANCIES exist for the
following 2 trained/
experienced school teachers,
1 headmistress. Tel. 220-
4981, 4 to 8 pm, 256-3812,
Mon. to Fri., 9 am to 3 pm.
EXISTS for Sales
Representatives to work in a
Beverage Distribution
Organisation. Applicants must
possess a valid Lorry Driver's,
icence. Experience would
be an asset. To apply call
616-8193.
MAJOR Trading
Company seeks Office
Assistants. Minimum-
qualification;, CXC Maths and
English,. ,Grade ..11.1:.,:
Computer knowledge desire
but not compulsory.
Applicalion to Personnel
Manager. Lot D Lama-
Avenue, Bel Air Park,
Georg.etown. Call. #, 225-
9404, 225-4492.
VACANCIES exist for the
following: two (2)
Seamstresses must be able
to travel overseas; one (1)
Sewing Room Assistant.
Contact Sonia Noel of
Mariska's Designs, 35 'A'
Arakaka Place, Bel Air Park,
227-0251 or 617-4589.


80 ACRES of rice and farm
land. Contact Bob 236
Zeelugt, EBE. Tel. 613-6143.
1 DOUBLE front house lot
at Kuru Kururu, close to
Soesdyke Highway. Call 610-
7947.
LAND FOR SALE
OLEANDER Gardens 89
ft by 152 ft, Price $25M.
Call: 612-0349.
117 MARIGOLD St.,
Enterprise Gardens size 50
ft. x 100 ft. Tel. # 626-3955,
222-3610.
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
each Best Villag.e, WCD:
Water & light are available.
Singh 254-0101.
CANAL NO. 2 Polder- 2-
bedroom wooden house on 7
Y. acre land. Ideal farming,
poultry $3.7M neg.
Ederson's- 226-5496.
TWO transported ad-
jacent lots in Earl's Court,
LBI 18 080 sq ft total.
Please telephone 623-7438
between 6-8am and 8-10pm for
details.
GOVERDEN Garden $3
300: 000. Contact Harry and
Son. Auto Sales & Real
Estate. Tel. No. 227-1881,
227-0265. (Maraj Building).
SAILA PARK Vreed-en-
Hoof, Housing Scheme;
House lot for sale, near the
public road. Prime location, 2
miles from V/Hoop Stelling;
Tel. # 225-7670 or 254-0397.
TWO lots 80 x 113 ft. =
9040:sq. ft ea. $6M ea. LBI, one
lot -' 5900 sq. ft $5M, Nandy
Park,iLot in Crown St. 32 x 144
sq. ft. I- $12M. Wills Realty 227-
2612 627-8314.
(17) ACRES prime land at
Yarrawkabra with 50 years
lease. Private creek (30 ft.)
GPL:& GWI services available,
.less than one minute turn off
the highway. Telephone R.
Bacchus 226-1903.
DEMERARA RIVER 10
miles from Linden, 250 acres,
1 800 ft./8'000 ft. Ideal wharf,
or sea port, access Essequibo
River $100 000 per acre.
Ederson's 226-5496.
FOREIGN/LOCAL
INVESTOR now Demerara
River, Lethem Duty Free Port,
Demerara River 88 acres
3,780 000, sq. ft. opposite
Sand Hill. Ideal wharf and
Storage Bond $18M.
Ederson's- 226-5496.
KITTY $2.9M, Industry -
$5M, Meadow Bank- $5M,
Duncan Street $10M,
.Versailles, double lot gated
compound, Le Ressouvenir,
Atlantic Gardens, Ogle,
.Lamaha Gardens, -Croal
_Street. Tel. 226-8148/625-
1624:
GATED community with
(241) hours security. Exclusively
residential lots at Pin.
Versailles, West Bank
Demerara size 6 000 12
000 sq. ft., priced from $3.9M.
Immediately TraPspo1.table.
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.







SUNDAY CHRONICLE. October-9,2005-


ROOMS TO LET. 16
PUBLIC ROAD, KITTY. CALL
226-1531.
ROOM FOR SINGLE
WORKING FEMALE. TELE-
PHONE: 227-0928.
FURNISHED flats, for
overseas visitors. Phone 227-
2995, Kitty
FURNISHED flat to let.
Overseas visitors. Telephone 226-
0242.
FULLY furnished 2-
bedroom house in Bel Air Park.
Call 225-8153.
2-BEDROOM upper flat
house at Success, ECD.
Contact tel. 220-5634.
BUSINESS Place situated
at Lot 189 Barr Street, Kitty.
Contact tel. 225-1923.
2-BEDROOM cottage at
799 Westminster, Canal #1,
WBD. Contact # 615-2230.
QU EENS TO WN,
furnished two and three-
bedroom flats. Telephone
226-5650.
EXECUTIVE house, all
conveniences, Eccles US$1
000 neg. 277-0155. *Ormela
SHORT-TERM RENT-
ALS FOR OVERSEAS
VISITORS. PHONE 225-
9944
2-BEDROOM bottom flat at
Nandy Park, EBD. All amenities,
good area. Tel. 233-6022.
1 TWO-STOREY, 3-
bedroom house at Lusignan,
Public Road, ECD. Tel. 220-7868,
641-0724.
ONE three-bedroom upper
flat, 31 Middle St., Mc Doom,
EBD. Price $30 000. Tel. 223-
8833.
FOUR-bedroom house at
47 Trotman St., Golden Grove,
ECD. Contact phone # 277-
3567.
TWO-BEDROOM top flat
in Carmichael St. with parking
- $60 000 mth. Call 227-2331.
BEL AIR PARK fur-
nished executive house on
double lot US$1 500. #
231-2285/612-2766. i
GREIA. Furnished two-
storey building in Lamaha
Gardens US$700. Tel' 225-
3737, 225-4398.
ROOMS and apartments
to rent on a daily or nightly
basis from $3 500 nightly. TeL
227-3336 or 227-0902.
ONE '2-bedroom
apartment for rental at
Annandale North $25. 000
monthly. Call 220-9477 or'613-
6314.
ONE 2-bedroom
apartment situated at Hugh
Ghanie Park, Cummings Lodge.
$28 000 rent. Tel. 222-6558/609-
0606.
HOUSE for rent. One three-
bedroom, fully furnished house
at Lot 34 Owen Street, Kitty.
Call Terry 622-4544.
FURNISHED ROOM DE-
CENT, SINGLE WORKING FE-
MALE. TEL: 226-5035 (08:00 -
17:00 HRS).
1 2-BEDROOM bottom,flat
new concrete building. Clean
surrounding in Bourda 227-
8377, 220-5136.
EXECUTIVE home. Fully
furnished, P/Nagar, Bel Air
Park, Republic Park, Eccles,
etc. US$1 500. 277-0155.
Ormela.
ONE lower business flat situ-
ated at Lot 1 Non Pariel, Area
A, East Coast Demerara. Ap-
ply to Jerome Fredericks at
same location.
APTS. and houses -
furnished and unfurnished for
short and long term. Call 226-
2372. (Central G.T. business
place @ $70 000).
NEW one-room self-
contained apartment Bel Air
Park, facing Duncan Street. 226-
2675.
ONE two-bedroom bottom
flat $30 000 per month. Persons
without children only. Phone
227-6285.
SHERI'FF ST., top flat
consists of three offices, can
used for any other type of
businesses. Call 227-8576.
FULLY furnished self-
contained rooms in Prashad
Nagar. Monthly and weekly
rates Contact 227-2993.


I 2-oIURM. c nrIV t, euI L,
bottom flat, unfurnished, fully
grilled $25 000. 225-6184.
EXECUTIVE type house
at 65 Blygezight Gardens -
Meshed, grilled, all modern
amenities. Rent neg. Tel. 226-
9573.
OCEAN VIEW, Uitvlugt,
WCD 2-flat building for Doctor,
Missionary, Overseas. Short/long
term. Phone Sule in N.Y 718-
479-2453.
LARGE space to rent. Ideal
for Internet Cafr, office space,
boutique, apartment, etc. Prime
location. Call 225-0571.
ONE (1) building, top and
bottom flat 49 Hadfield Street,
Werk-en-Rust. Tel. No. 227-6156,
Cell No. 623-6519.
OFFICE space situated
between Brickdam and Croal St.;
top flat situated in Bel Air.' Tel.
226-7380, 613-4082.
PRIME office space
approximately 1400 sq. ft. 35
North Rd. & King Street,
Georgetown. Tel. # 225-4106,
226-1762.
HOUSE in Bel Air Park, 4-
bedroom, fully furnished,
cathedral ceiling, garden, close
to everything US$1 700. Tel.
226-5349.
ONE 2-bedroom bottom flat
situated at Annandale North,
ECD. $25 000 monthly. Call 220-
9477, 613-6314.
FURNISHED American
styled apts. Suitable for a
couple or single person $4
000/$5 000 per day. Call 231-
6429, 622-5776.
ROOMS for single working
females and Interior students -
$15 000 per month. Kitchen
facilities available. Call 226-
2833.
DUNCAN Street 2-bedroom
T/flat $60 000, Charlotte Street
- 2-bedroom, B/flat $25 000.
231-5304. Rent your property
call today!
FURNISHED rooms and one
two-bedroom apartment
unfurnished. At Bachelor's
Adventure, ECD. Tel.,270-1214,
Gloria.
2-BEDROOM bottom flat
apartment at Grove, EBD.
Available from Nov. 1, 2005.
Tel. 233-5421, 265-3111.
APARTMENTS, houses,
executive houses, office space,
business place (down town) -
Kitty, etc. Bond space. Tel. 226-
8148, 625-1624.
OGLE $35 000, Thomas
St. $30 000, South Ruimveldt
Park $40 000, Kitty $30 000.
K. S. RAGHUBIR Agency. Office
- 225-0545, home' 259-0019.
GREATER DIAMOND -
residential, 2-storey concrete
mansion, 4 luxurious bedrooms,
or offices, 3% acres land -US$1
500 monthly. Ederson's 226-
5496.
EXECUTIVE rentals -
Eccles US$1 500, fully
furnished, pool, generator,
security and more. Bel Air 2-
bedroom, fully furnished tight
security and more US$800 per
month. 233-2968, 613-6674.
OFFICE SPACES/
BUILDINGS to rent Main
Street, High Street, Middle
Street, Brickdam, others.
Mentore/Singh Realty 225-
1017, 623-6136.
1 2-BEDROOM spacious,
unfurnished bottom flat. 131
Alma Avenue, Prashad Nagar,
G/town $45 000. Tel. 225-
8088
SPACIOUS 3-bedroom
flat, Ogle Front. Excellent
location. Immediate
occupancy. Students
accepted. Phone 222-7516.
ONE furnished 2-bedroom
flat in Queen Street Kitty, all
amenities, suitable for
overseas visitors. Call 227-
1871.
ONE three-bedroom
upstairs semi-furnished,
garage and overhead tank.
Tel. 614-0949, 225-8986. Bel
Air Park.
APT. houses and rooms for
students, singles nd Low
Income earners. ($20 0 00 -
$35 000). Call 900-8258, 900-
8262.
BEL Air Park executive
3-bedroom unfurnished
house, Jacuzzi, hot & cold, A/
C. garage, etc. US$1 500.
Tel. 2r3 -4228-623-7742.
RESjIDENTIAL and
commercial properties.
Furnished and unfurnished.
Prices ranging from $40 000
up. Contact Carmen
Greene's Realty. Tel. 226-
1192, 623.7742.


FOR overseas guests -
house, furnished flats, rooms,
house and apartment. Self -
contained and AC. Contact C &
S Night Club. Tel. 227-3128,
cell 622-7977.
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.
AVAILABLE for rental
Restaurant & Bar. Prime location,
from 1' January 2006. Serious
enquiries call 222-6510, 6708.
BRAND new three-bedroom
house with own drive-way and
parking, master bedroom, air-
conditioner, situated in Bel Air
Village, unfurnished/semi-
furnished. Call 623-7502, 223-
1389.
FURNISHED apartment for
overseas guest at 84 Garnett St..
C/ville, G/town. Contact Ms. Dee
ion 223-1061 or 612-2677.
FOR overseas visitors 2-
!bedroom bottom flat. Fully
'furnished, air-conditioned,
parking space, grilled, meshed.
Subryanville. Tel. 226-5369.
OVERSEAS visitors. Two-
bedroom apts. US$50/US$60
daily with all ,.modern
conveniences. Excellent
location. Call 227-3442, 222-
6996.
COLONIAL-STYLED
building (3) bedrooms upper
and or lower flats, parking and
telephone, Queenstown. Call
624-4225.
ONE-bedroom self-
contained apartment at 149 New
Rd., V/Hoop. 15 min. to G/T.
Only working couple. Tel. 254-
0519.
ONE fumished or unfurnished
one-bedroom apartment suitable for
teacher or student out of town.
Phone # 223-1757, 618-4883. Call
on weekends.
2-APARTMENT building, 3-
bedroom upstairs, 2 downstairs,
can be rented separately, all
modern amenities available. At
Public Road, LBI, ECD. Tel. 220-3622,
220-3116.
NANDY Park 2-bedroom
and parking. Fully secure, tanks
and more $45 000 per month;
AA Eccles, 2-bedroom, parking
and more $45 000. Please call
233-2968, 613-6674.
3-BEDROOM fully furnished
(top flat) -158 Da Silva Street.
Fully grilled with o/head tank,
parking space. Contact Geeta,
tel. 227-8651 or 61.6-9349.
LARGE concrete bond
suitable for factory, packaging
or processing plant, etc. Fully
secure with entrance for
container. R. Bacchus,; Mc
Doom Public Road,; next to
Post Office. Tel. 226-1903.
TOP FLAT 3-BEDRO'OM
(MASTER ROOM), 189
D'URBAN BACKLANOS. ALL
AMENITIES, LIGHT, WATER,
ETC. GOOD AREA. PRICE
$55 000 MONTHLY. TEL.
JUNE 233-2175, 227-3067,
623-1562.
ATLANTIC GARDENS -
LARGE TWO-STOREY
BUILDING, THREE BEDROOMS,
EACH MASTER ROOMS,
INCLUSIVE, LAUNDRY ROOMS,
LARGE KITCHENS. TEL. 227-
0972.
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.
TOP flat in prime
commercial area Camp
Street for Air Line, Salon, Real
Estate, Advertising Agency,
Office or any other business.
Contact Samad, tel. 225-
5026.
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.
APARTMENT/flats (1-
bedroom) $18 000, $22 000 &
$30 000; furnished $25 000; 2/
3-bedroom $25 000. $30 000,
$35 000 & $45 000. Executive
rentals (3-bedroom) -
Queenstown $60 000; Prashad
Nagar $60 000; Bel Air $75
000; Kingston $50 000. Also
Newtown $35 000, Ruimveldt -
$35 000, South $40 000,
Eccles $25 000. Call 231-6236.


KITTY $35 000, C/ville $45
000; Alberttown, executive
laces furnished US$1 000;
el Air Park-US$1 200; Lamaha
Gardens, Prashad Nagar-
US$900, AA Eccles, Turkeyen
Gardens. Surbryanville, Bel Air
Gardens, Sheriff Street, Happy
Acres, New Haven, Office spaces/
building High Street, Middle
Street, Brickdam. Kingston,
*Church Street, Business places,
Sheriff Street, Regent Street,
Camp Street. Bond spaces, many
others. Mentore/Singh Realty -
225-1017, 623-6136.



DO you have a property to
sell or rent? Then call :us on -
225-1632.
ONE wooden and
concrete house 50E,Sheriff
Street. Phone 223-1529.
1 4-BEDIROOM
concrete house, Bel Air
Park. No agents. Phone 265-
4449.
PRASHAD NAGARF, newly
renovated $25M negotiable.
Tel. 277-0155.Ormela
BEAUTIFUL executive
newly built house, Republic
Park $20M. 27,7-0155.
Ormela.
EXECUTIVE bull house
P/Nagar, fully furnished $23M
neg. 277-0155. Ormela.
PRIME location i3-storey
building in Carmicl ael St.
Phone 227-6805, 225-9127.
1 HOUSE lot with 4
houses: Persons interested
please call 333-2440 Price
negotiable.
CANAL NO. 21 North
Section 3-bedroom
house (concrete & wood).
Tel. 263-5739
CHICKEN Farm f6r sale at
Craig, E.B. Dem. Tel. No. 266-
2856. '
12' X 18' wooden building,
80' x 80', land 5' acres farm land.
Tel. 266-2093, 264-2322.
ONE Snack Shop for sale.
Could be contacted by-,phone #
266-2318. Price negotiable.
OGLE Air Strip Rdad. Newly
renovated house on double lot,
master rooms, A/C, bath tub, grill
parking. TEL.. # 611-0315,
GANES H. I
ONE wooden two-bedroom
building at D'Urban St.,
Wortmanville, vacant Oossession,
vacant lot at Newtown, Kitty. Call
622-6000.
CUMMINGS Lodge, 4-
bedroom. Wood/cbncrete -
$14M negotiable. Tel. #
613-5735 or 263-6043.
DOUBLE-LOT 3-bedroom
property for sale in Amelia's
Ward, Linden.: Price
negotiable. Call: 223-4938.
HOUSE & land at 44
Cotton Field, E sequibo
Coast. Ideal for business of
any kind. Contact # 622-
6934 or 222-7838.
HOUSE and land 2-
storey, 3-bedroom property
at 31 Fir t Street, Section L
C/ville, G/town. Tel. 226-
5199, 226-5240.
GREIA. Pike Street,
Kitty/Lamaha Street, Kitty.
Properties in good condition
$12M, $15M neg. Tel. 225-
4398, 6 1-8754.
GRE A. One large
building wood/concrete on
two lots at D'Abreu Street,
Newtowr, Kitty $18M neg.
Tel. 225-4398, 641-8754.
KITT two properties -
$11M, Lodge $4.5M and $2.5M
negotiable. Phone 227-2256.
ATLANTIC Gardens 2-
storey ranch type 4-bedroom
house, 2 lots. area swimming/
tennis, 8-car parking $35M.
Ederson'i 226-5496.
URGENTLY needed -
Commercial, residential
buildings for sale or rent. Atlantic
Gardens, Happy Acres,
Queenstown. Ederson's 226-
5496.
VRYHEID'S LUST, ECD -
vacant 2-storey concrete &
wooden 6-bedroom property -
$4.3M. Ederson's- 226-5496.
TURKEYEN near Caricom -
2-storey residence/business
property, land 50'/150'. Ideal 4-
5-storey hotel $15M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
NEWTOWN, Kitty front
concrete/wooden 6-bedroom/
back 4-bedroom with toilet &
bath, kitchen $9M. Ederson's -
226-5496.


STABROEK/BRICKDAM -2-
storey, 4-bedroom well-designed
corner mansion, land 7030 sq.
ft. Inspection anytime US$400
000. Ederson's 226-5496.
CANAL NO. 1 POLDER -
new 2-storey, 4-bedroom
concrete building, 15 acres
bearing citrus, other fruit trees -
$13M. Ederson's 226-5496.
SOUTH RUIMVELDT
GARDENS vacant 2-storey
concrete/wooden, 3-bedroom
mansion, fully grilled, garage -
$8M neg.-Ederson's 226-
5496.
EXECUTIVE house 2-
storey, fully concreted, A/C, bath
tub, grill, parking,. GuySuCo
Housing Scheme, Turkeyen.
TEL. # 611-0315, GANESH
CAMPBELLVILLE 6
BEDROOMS, 4 bathroom, 2
kitchens, suits (2) families,
property investor, land 48' x
141'. Worth viewing. Mrs. Y.
Wilson 226-2650, 229-2566.
NOOTENZUIL, ECD -
vacant 2-storey, 6-bedroom
building on a double lot to build
another house $3.7M neg.
Ederson's 226-5496.
REGENT/ALEXANDER
STS., corner property/land.
Ideal 3-4-storey Genera Store.
Ederson's 226-5496.
AUBREY BARKER/
TUCVILLE- vacant 2-storey, 7-
bedroom, General Auto Parts,
area Body Spraying Welding
General Repairs $9M neg.
Ederson's 226-5496.
PEARL, EBD residential
concrete 2-bedroom mansion,
adjacent land total 90 ft./110 ft.,
build house of dream. Area
swimming/tennis $13M neg.
Ederson's 226-5496.
CAMPBELLVILLE/SHERIFF
ST. vacant new concrete
building, 6-bedroom with tubs,
Jacuzzi, parking $16M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
STARR/INDEPENDENCE
BLVD. vacant 6-bedroom
house, land road to alley, can
build 2 houses. Ideal Church,
Bakery $3.8M neg. Ederson's
- 226-5496.
KERSAINT PARK, ECD -
vacant new 2-storey, 3-bedroom,
2 toilets, 2 baths, concrete
property on % acre land $15M
neg. Ederson's 226-5496.
D'URBAN ST., LODGE -
vacant 2-storey concrete/Wooden
building, note 4 2-bedroom
holly designed apartments -
$15 Ederson's 226-5496.
ONE concrete 3-bedroom
house, 2-upstairs, 1 downstairs,
overhead tank, parking for 3 cars.
Enterprise Gardens. Price $4M.
Telephone No. 222-4031.
NEWLY constructed two
concrete buildings with two self-
contained apartments. Price
negotiable. Vacant possession.
Telephone 225-0545.
BEL AIR SPRINGS 3-
bedroom (1 self-contained), fully
concreted property, maid's
quarter, A/C, hot and cold, lawns,
etc. Tel. 231-4228, 623-7742.
2-STOREY business/
residential property at 56
Section D Cumberland, East
Canje phone, electricity, etc.
Price neg. Tel. 628-5264,
339-2678.
POPULAR Video Club in
very busy area in New
Amsterdam. Terms of Sale &
Occupancy can be negotiated.
Call 333-2990 or after hours -
333-3688.
HOUSE & land for sale 50
acres of Farm land and a wooden
house at Grant Nashville,
Pomeroon River, Essequibo.
About % miles up the Pomeroon
River. Tel. 259-3137.
HOUSE for sale in beautiful
location. Toyota Hilux in good
condition. Going at a reasonable
price. For further information,
call 223-8175, 616-7803. No
reasonable offer refused.
SECTION 'K', Campbellville
concrete two-family residence.
Three bedrooms on each floor,
three-car parking, overhead
water tank, vacant possession.
Telephone 227-0315 and 623-
7819.
IN Triumph, ECD. House for
$22M neg., stairs 3-bedroom,
1 self-contained with bath tub
down stair, kitchen, tiled floors,
huge land space, etc. Call for
more information 223-8175,
618-1642.
1 3-BEDROOM wooden
house situate at Lot 41 Gay
Park, Greater New Amsterdam
with large land space $5.5
million. Call Trevor on 333-2416
(H), 333-4404 (W), 623-6990,
661-9342.


GREIA- Bonesika St., C/
ville, Section 'K' one (1)
wooden/concrete structure on
lavish land overlooking
Lamaha Gardens. Price -
$10M. Tel. 225-3737, 225-
4398.
HOUSE for sale in beautiful
location. Toyota Hilux in good
condition. Going at a
reasonable price. For further
information, call 223-8175,
616-7803. No reasonable offer
refused.
GREIA BroaB Street,
opposite Gafoor, B siness -
$12M; Non Panriel, E( D, large
flat concrete, four-bedroom -
$4M; Mon Repos, ECD,- $10M,
12M. Tel. 225-439, 641-
8754.
LAMAHA GARDENS -
$22M; Prashad Nagar -
$15M; Queenstown F$20M;
Eccles $19M; Mead ovBrook
Garden $9M; Happy Acres -
25M. Call 223-15, 2 o'r 612-
9785. !
GREIA. Pleasel gave us
your properties for sale or rental
and relax in the kn Wledge that
your business is in good hands.
Tel. 225-3737, 225-4398. Cell
641-8754. ,
GREIA- C/ville, rnewly built
concrete, 3 room all self-
contained, an edficb, on lavish
land space $35M, Quamina
St. $11 M. Tel. 225-4398, 225-
3737.
4-BEDROOM concrete &
wooden house. Ketley St.,
Charlestown, formerly udy's
Li quor Restaurant.(corner lot)
- $18M neg. Contact 227-
6204.
QUIET RESIDENTIAL.
House 4-bedroom includes 2
master rooms, 2 bath tubs, grill
parking, A/C, new paint and
polished. R. Park $20M. 627-
5550.
ONE 3-bedroo wooden
house situated at L't 41 Gay
Park, Greater New Amsterdam.
With large land spa3.N Price -
$5.5M. Tel. 333-24A,' 333-
4404, 623-6990, 661-9h42.
ONE two-storey oWooden
and concrete 4- bdroom
house, South R imveldt
Gardens Contact R nald on
662-5033 or Sama tha on
624-1370. No rea obnable
offer refused. Vacant
possession
QUEENSTOWN $12M,
Subryanville $10M Kitty -
$9M, Kitty $7M, Busine s Place
- $11M, Industry $7M,
Montrose $5M Land $3M.
K. S. RAGHUBIR A' ency,
Office 225-0545, Ho e 259-
0019. i
ONE fiVe-btdroom
concrete house in excellent
condition masteri room
included study-roorh additional
large kitchen, dining room and
sitting, water heater in place,
water in unlimited sIupplyl Wills
Realty 227-2612,i 627-314.
BARGAIN! B1EAUtIFUL
and spacious ranch style louse,
large enclosed garage/bcnd, 4-
bedroom, 2 inside toilr ts, 1
bath, 1980 square feet o i land
91 by 107 ft. ExdellenR road
and utilities supply.I Must go at
- $12M. Fully trjnsp rted,
Cummings Lodge near U. Tel.
222-67913.
THREE-bedroom, 2-
storey concrete hpuse,l with
extra room as study/bed oom,
two-toilets and : bths,
overhead tank, etc, at 2F Mc
Doom Public Road, East Bank
Demerara (op poite ESSO.
Gas Station). Tel. 222-4988.
BONASIKA St.,ISection 'K'
$22M, Bel Air GardGns $40M,
Prashad Nagar $_2M, South
Ruimveldt $9M; Meadow
Brook $13M, Duncan St. -
$22M, Sheriff St. $40M,
Stanleytown $.13M & $33M,
Look-Out, Essequibo $50M,
Enmore $20M. Call Ann on
tel. # 226-1742, 624-5896.
-CUMMINGS Lodge -
$9.75M, Duncan Street -'$10M,
Industry $5.5M & $8.5M
Blygezight $10.5M & $204M
on double lot, Kitty $7M,
Subryanville, Le Ressouvenir
(with pool) Eccles, Prashad
Nagar, Campbellville, Meadow
Bank, Broad Street $7.5M,
Leopold Street, Triumph -
$8.5M. Tel. 226-8148, 625-
1624.
ONE fully furnished house
and land Anna Catherina
immaculate condition, wall-to-
wall carpet, 3-bedroom, 3
toilets and baths, large kitchen
and dining area, playroom,
laundry room, 31-vehicle
garage, store room, 6 x 6
overhead tank with reservoir.
complete grilled work, 2
telephone lines concrete
fence. Price $14 million
(negotiable). Call 618-9414/
76-0296.







24 SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 9,2005


PRASHAD NAGAR-
vacant 2-storey, 5-bedroom
property. Fully grilled, parking
-$18M. Ederson's- 226-5496.
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.
KITTY $10M, C/ville -
$12M, Prashad Na'ar $15M
neg., Bel Air Par $17M,
Lamaha Gardens $23M,
Republic Park $15M,
Queenstown $16M. Oleander
Gdns. Land $13M neg.,
Regent St. $35M. Contact
Carmen Greene's Realty. Tel.
226-1192, 623-7742.
GREIA. SECTION 'K' C/
ville $20M, Supply, EBD,
large concrete building on
land with access to
Demerara River $20M,
Robb St., Bourda business
$35M, Meadow Bank -
$5M, Triumph, ECD $8M,
Canal No. 2 Polder $5M
$3M, Craig, EBD $5M'
Liliendaal, ECD $12 MI
Tel. 225-3737, 225-4398.
Cell 641-8754.
FOR SALE BY OWNER
2-storey fully concreted
house 5 bedrooms, 2 full
bathrooms, American fixture
faucet, sink, toilet, cabinet,
hot water tank, eating
kitchen, built-in wardrobe,
central air-conditioner, car
garage, front view to Public
Road. Lot 6 Nandy Park,
EBD. Interested person only
to call. Day 226-7806;
evening 225-8410.
CHARLESTOWN $10
000 000, $6 500 000,
Vryheid's Lust $6 000 000,
Meten-Meer-Zorg Business
premises) $5 000 000,
Republic Park $18 000 000,
Shell Road $6 500 000,
D'Andrade Street $7 200
000, Prashad Nagar $24 000
000, Light Street $19 000
000. Contact Harry and Son
Real Estate, Maraj Building
Tel. No. 227-1881, 227-0265.
TRIPLE lots in
Alberttown, business &
mansion for sale front
building measuring 30 ft. x
60 ft. and back building
measuring 75 ft. x 33 ft.
Front building earns average
US$ 1000, back building
equipped with all modern
features, wall-to-wall carpet,
fully AC, (7 AC Units) large
verandah, bar, fully grilled,
lots more. Must see to
appreciate. Price neg. Space
to park 12 cars. Call 227-
7677, 624-8402.
ONE three-bedroom
two-flat concrete and
wooden building on land
approx. 15 000 sq. ft. with
1000 watt inverter and solar
water heater thrown in, one
master-room and 2 M baths
large lawn area and
unlimited water supply
available, LBI $20M neg.;
one three-bedroom two-flat
concrete building in
immaculate condition,
master-room with A/C, large
study, games room, garage
with automatic door,
transformer providing 110
and 220 watts, unlimited
filtered water supply, etc.,
Happy Acres $33M neg.; four-
bedroom concrete building
on three lots, EBD $22M; one
two-bedroom wooden
building with four feet
walkway $3M, Kitty; one two-
bedroom wooden cottage on
transported land, needs
repairs, being sold as is -
P 13M, Charlestown. Wills
ealty 227-2612, 627-
8314.


FAIRBANKS Platform.
Scales 500 Kg. Call 226-
0818
CLEAN DRY EARTH
AND ALSO SAND FOR
SALE. TEL: #611-0881.
ONE 75 KVA Generator in
.excellent condition. Contact
# 623-0957.
1 DIESEL RZ minibus,
PGG series. Contact Ferry -
220-6699 or 621-1319.
MERCURY in wholesale
and. retail quantity, lowest
price guaranteed. Contact
21-82-25.
Mix Loam 50:50. Ideal for
Road Construction. Large
Quantity Available. Call 227-
0207
PURE bred German
Shepherd pups. 6 weeks old,
fully vaccinated, and
dewormed. Tel. 227-8028.


ONE all purpose sewing
machine, new. Call 225-9728
ONE 15 KVA Single Phase
Lister Generator diesel 110/220
volts, 60-cycle. 628-6115, 270-
1709, 660-5858.
ONE concrete ransom.
Contact Andre at 25 Railway
Line, Kitty. Tel. 226-5487.
ONE (1) 4D32 and one (1)
4D33 enclosed Canter trucks.
Tel. 218-1384/4465, 623-8852.
444-5098.
ONE complete fully loaded,
car music system, will be
installed as bonus. Please call
616-8346.
ONE Bedford 330 diesel
engine. Good working
condition. Contact 265-
3113 or 610-6686.
ARGON/Co2 mixed gas,
also shock treatment for
swimming pools. Phone 227-
4857 (8 am 4 pm). Mon. to
Fri.
ONE 50 Outboard,. one 30
Yamaha engine, also Land
Rover chassis, engine and body
parts. Contact Te. 442-0266.
AC UNITS brand new, 5
000 150 BTU, Kenmore brand.
Contact Juliana at 613-3319 or
226-7973. Going reasonable.
NEW Honda Generators
6000 watts. Key, manual start -
4000 3500 2500 watts. Pull
Start. EU/UK standard. Call 233-
5500.
VICTORIA SECRET -
PANTIES $1 200, $1 500, $2
500, BRAS $2 500, $3 500.
TEL. 626-8055.
FOR sale. Bushy Park,
Sawmill. Two double lot, EBE.
Large water front. Perfect for
Deep Harbour. Contact # 592-
223-5586. Price neg.
EARTH and white sand for
sale. Delivered to spot. Contact
Mark Anthony Trucking Service.
265-3113 or 610-6686.
ONE brand new computer
with CD Burner, CD Walkmans,
car stereo and DVD Player.
Contact 225-4112, 626-9264.
PLUCKING MACHINE- on
wheels large barrel, 54
fingers feather guard $75
000. Tel. 222-4482.
48 FT. wooden boat with
8000-lb ice box. 48 Hp
Yamaha engine 1600-lb of
rigged seine. Tel. 615-2398.
PARTS for dryers/washers
thermostats, bells, pumps
motors, couplings, valves, etc.
Technicians available. Call 231-
6429, 622-5776.
ONE Graco 3 in 1 cradle for
baby, could be open as a single
bed for child up to 12 yrs. Also
Salon Work Station with mirror.
Tel. 226-2124.
1 FLOOR model PLASTIC
SEALING machine, 1 POR-
TABLE ELECTRIC air com-
pressor in excellent condi-
tion. Tel: 222-4507/623-
7212.
BUTCHERY Stalls for sale,
Stabroek Market, can be
convenient to Grocery, etc.
Priced for quick sale. 227-4773,
623-4540.
GERMAN Shepherd and
Doberman pups. 6 weeks old.
Reasonably priced. Fully
vaccinated and dewormed. Tel
229-6527, 610-8071.
OFFICE Furniture,
Computer, Whirlpool washer/
dryer and other household
furniture and fixtures, 227-
0315, 623-7819.
42" PLASMA TV brand
new inbox, also 36" Sharp TV
brand new, also large air
compressor with tank. Also for
ATV tyres. 225-2873, 225-2319,
641-2634.
30 KVA John Deer diesel
enerator, like new, Coleman
000 watts generator, also
Lovson diesel engine. 641-
2634, 225-2873, 225-2319.
FREON GAS 11, 12, 22,
502, 134A & 404A, also Nitrous
Oxide, Argon Gas & Helium for
balloons. Phone 227-4857 (8
am 4 pm). Mon. to Fri.
1 200 HP Yamaha Out
Board Engine, (very cheap) 1
3-cylinderf iesel Engine 25-
cubic ft. Kenmore fridge/freezer.
Call 624-3667 or 612-6743.
COMPUTER Window XP,
40 GH Hard Drive, 17" Monitor,
356 MHZ, Floppy Drive, CD
Drive Speakers $90 000
(neg.) Telephone 227-0928,

OXYGEN and acetylene
gases, fast and efficient
service. 10 11 Mc Doom
Public Road, EBD. Phone
227-4857 (8 am 4 pm) Mon.
to Fri. (Sat: 8 am 12 noon).


ONE Tapir Van, built one year
ago (new metal) to passenger
specification Datsun engine
(reconditioned). No reasonable
offer refused. 623-7502, 223-1389.
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.
CUMMINS 6 CTA 230 Hp
diesel engine with twin disc pto
on bed, good general
conditi" on $11.25M. 4H ft. steel
pontoon EX 12" diesel with 15 x
28 ft. purple heart sluice -
$0.5M. Located Middle
Mazaruni. Call 223-5050.
PHOTOCOPIES machine,
Reso machine, Computers,
Binding machine, Laminating,
Wood and Glass '1" show cases,
Printers, Commercial rotisserie,
Uniwell cash register, Printer
cable 10'& 15'. From 8 am to 2
pm, call 227-8576. From 2:30 to
7 pm 264-2263.
1 NEW 16 iKVA Generator in
casing 4-cylinder Yanmer
diesel engine complete with 12
volt battery, key start, fully
automatic, complete dash board
clocks, automatic changer over
switch, name brand crown, 110
240 V silent noise $1.6M neg.
Beautiful piece,, must see, good
for residence or business place
all in one. 1 new aluminum
ladder in two pieces, 16 feet
long $25 000. 1 new large
General Electric freezer stand up
type, 110V $110 000. 1 new
large fiberglass Blue bath tub -
$50 000. 1 new 4-draw filing
cabinet in box $40 000. 1 new
executive chair in box $30 000.
150 Medical books, Cypodia,
etc., all for $100 000 or could
be sold separately. 1 new
Whirlpool dehumidifier, 110V in
box $30 000. 6 new kits, % inch
drive draper, 25-piece socket set
$12 000 each. 1 new security
system consists of I monitor, 2
cameras, 2 40 ft, cables,
adaptor, sound system; 110V -
$50 000. One 20 ft. container,
new medical supplies for
hospital in general, for operation
theatre, laboratory, etc., bargain
price $1.1M. 1 new tent USA
made $30 000. 1 new inverter
12V to 110V 400 800 watts,
fan cooled in box $35 000 with
all connection. Owner migrating.
Call 621-4928 for information.
3 45-GALLON drums,
concrete hardener liquid $105
000, 10 5-gallon buckets sealed
carpet paste $5 000 each, 4
new 16-feet aluminium ladders
- $25 000 each, 2 security
systems complete with monitor,
2 cameras and adaptor $50 000
each, 1 Xerox 50 28 Copier
needs servicing $160 000 -
manual, 1 40-gallon water
heater, only used for 4 months,
240V $25 000, 20 large
electrical panels, complete with
circuit breaker, main switches,
etc. all for $200 000, 1 Dayton
vacuum cleaner industrial and
commercial for cleaning floor,
carpet, etc. on wheels, large
dust bag, 110V $30 000, 200
new truck tyre liners,
Goodyear size 20 $1 000
each, wholesale $800, 2
inverts 400 to 800 watts -
$25 000, used complete split
A/C Peak Units, 240V working,
1 12 000 BTU $50 000, 4 -
18 000 BTU $65 000 each, 3
- 24 000 BTU $85 000 each, 1
large 18-inch heavy duty industrial
surface plane 3-phase about 2-
ton in weight $400 000, 1
Honda. EB 1400 A/C D/C
generator $105 000, 1 ARK
welding transformer, 240V -
225 AMPS with cable and
helmet $50 000, 1 heavy duty
ARK welding transformer 240
- 320 440V, no cable with
shield $60 000, 1 large bench
grinder, 110V $25 000, 1
ockwell band saw, 110V inch -
$65 000, 1 Skill Mitre adjustable
saw, 110V inch -$35 000, 1 edge
and surface sander, heavy duty,
110-220V- $45 000, 1 6-inch
joiner, 110V $65000, 3 metal
bench lathes, English, 240V all
three $250 000, 2 crankshafi
grinders, 240V both $250 000,
1 large tool shaper for grinder of
sharpening plane blade, 240V -
$200 000, 1 engine head
resurfacer, 240V $300 000,
1 Yale % ton chain hoist $25
000, 3 oxygen bottles, full,
private owned $20.000 each,
6 used 4-drawer filing cabinets -
$20 000 each, 2 drawers $10
000, 1 complete new imported
Satellite Dish stand, complete
material is thick galvanised
angle with dish turner $100 000.
Owner leaving 621-4928.


TWO five-dish and one
four-dish plou hs and one
trail harrow. Ideal for rice
work, for sale. Contact 623-
0957
SKY Universal. authorised
dealer for the best offer in
Phillips digital dish. View up to
125 channels including Pay Per
View channels and also Direct
TV. Contact: Gray on tel. 227-
6397, 227-1151 (0), 616-
9563.
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.
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.


SFor Sale


or Rental











2-Storey House

on Sherrif St.
-U.








CAUSTIC Soda 55 Ibs -
$3 600, Alum 55 lbs $4 000,
Soda ash 50 lbs $5 000,
Sulphdric Acid 45 gals $45
000, Granular Chlorine,
Chlorine gas. Phone 227-4857
(8 am 4pm). Mon. to Fri.
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.
ONE Steel cargo boat
(vessel) with Perkin Diesel
engine, 130 Hp, 6-cylinder in
good working condition. Also
spare engine along with
welding p ant. All in good
condition. Tel. 621-2832, 774-
5092.
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.
NIGEL'S WOODWORKING
ESTABLISHMENT,
COLDINGEN, ECD. TEL. 624-
7023 PURPLE HEART PANEL
DOORS, SQUARE DOOR $16
000, INNER ARCH WITH GLASS
- $18 000, EXTERNAL ARCH
WITH FRAME $25 000,
EXTERNAL ARCH DOUBLE
FRAME $45 000.
WHERE you can find very
old Chinese Paintings, Chinese
Thread work, Camoud Victoria
Chairs, Victoria Tables, Victoria
Paintings, Two hundred years
old Bible, and many more
interesting items NETRAM &
SONS ANTIQUE STORE, 383
Public Road, Craig Village, East
Bank Demerara. Tel. 266-2515,"
266-2207.
JUST arrived Honda
pressure washer 2500 PSI,
obcat tyres, Caterpillar 3306
Di engine, Cummins 6BT,
Perkins 6354.4 & 4108, Detroit
diesel 453 & 8V92 Marine. Also
in stock lots of engine spares for
the following: Cummins,
Caterpillar 3306 & 3304, Detroit
diesel, Twin disc Marine & Borg
Warner Marine Transmission
Seal Kits. Call 218-3899, 623-
1003 or 218-1469.
TWO BEDFORD ENGINES
COMPLETED ON BED WITH
RADIATORS AND BERKELEY-
PUMPS 8 X 6 AND 6 X 4. ONE
1006 SERIES PERKINS
ENGINE ON BED WITH
RADIATOR. ONE L10
CUMMINS ENGINE WITH 12-
SPEED GEAR BOX HIGH AND
LOW RANGE COMPLETE. FOR
MORE INFORMATION, CALL
233-2431 OR 626-1403, F1ZUL.


BODY parts AT 170, AE 91.
AT 150, ST 182, EE 96, ET 176,
EP 82, EP 71, FB 13, FB 12, SV 22,
Engines and transmissions 5A, 4A,
3S, 4S, GA 15, E 15, 4E. Eddies
Auto Parts 227-2835.
ONE CANON Image class
Laser Photocopier and Printer
Model D 760, One SHARP
Heavy Duty Business fax
machine, one CHAR-BROIL
Quick-Set BBO gas grill, one
BROAN 30" range hood, one
PANASONIC 1000 watts
microwave oven one 3' x 4'
engineer/architect Drafting
Table hydraulically
operated with matching
cnair, two aluminum
construction ladders. All
items brand new, never
used. Phone 226-7048.'
automatic ice making and
water dispenser fridge
(Wh irpool) one canvas
painting, Facit T 360
electrical typewriter China
and Crystal wares, Electrical
construction tools -
Electrical saws, hammer
drills, planer clamps and
other heavy duty tools, etc.
Asphalt shingles (greenL)
Toyota Corolla motor car AE
100, in immaculate
condition. Owner leaving
country. Contact J. Singh.
Tel. 225-4952.


21 BEDFORD MODEL
M TRUCK. TEL: 455-2303.
BUY/SELLING used
vehicle. Call Lelon 644-
8645.
1 TOYOTA 4 WD, Carib
Sprinter $350 000. Tel. 265-
4133.
ONE AE 91 Corolla. Price
$475 000 neg. Tel. 611-6773,
627-0916.
1 NISSAN CARAVAN E 24,
EXCELLENT CONDITION. TEL.
# 220-4782.
TOYOTA Hiace- minibus
- 15 seats $1.7M neg. Tel.
# 642-5899.
TWO big reconditioned
Ford Tractors for sale.
Contact 623-0957.
' MODEL M Truck, GJJ
series. Contact Tanna -
623-4446, 226-6458.
HONDA Custom 250.
Very good condition. Call
233-2816, 626-5864.
SV 32 CAMRY TOYOTA $1
150 000. TEL. NO. 642-9338.
TOYOTA Corona wagon KT
147 parts for sale. Call 263-7317.
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 ONE Toyota Land Cruiser
(diesel) 13 seater, manual
$4.1 million. Please contact
623-7031.
ONE Nissan Civilian bus.
In excellent condition. Owner
leaving country. Tel. 613-8219
3 NISSAN Pathfinders.
Going cheap. Contact 616-
7547 or 227-2933.
AT 192 TOYOTA Carina
- fully powered mags,
clean, clean car. 98 Sheriff
St., C/ville. 223-9687
4-WD RANGE Rover -
Land Rover with alloy rims
& Sony CD player. Priced to
go. # 621-7445.
1 AT 170 TOYOTA Corona,
automatic, excellent
condition. Price negotiable.
Telephone 223-1557.
ONE AT 192, fully loaded
music, DVD, A/C, mags. Just
off wharf $1.8M. Vicky 628-
4413, 621-3964.
HYUNDAI Stellar motor
car. Good working condition.
Price $350 000. Contact tel.
# 220-2675, 628-7902.
SERIES 3 Land Rover.
Very good condition, mag rims,
powered, A/C, music set, etc.
Tel. 227-7777.
CARINA AA 60, PGG 8133
IN WORKING CONDITION -
$180 000 NEGOTIABLE. CALL
660-4712.
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.


AT 170 CARINA- $800 000
Marino $1 100 000, 1 General
Domestic. Henry, 272 Bissessar
Avenue, Prashad Nagar. 225-
7126.
ONE Toyota Carina car in
working condition, Model AA
60. Contact by phone # 227-
6156.
ONE Toyota Corolla AE 81
in good working condition.
Terms can be arranged. Tel.
611-3887 Khan.
D4D Bulldozer, working
condition angles blade $1.2
million neg. Call 222-6510 or 222-
6708.
TOYOTA RAV 4 with Crystal
lights, CD Player, side bars,
spoiler, air bags, mag rims, fully
powered $3.1M negotiable.
Call 644-2715.
1 TOYOTA 4-Runner. Fully
loaded, excellent.condition.
Price $2.5M negotiable. Call
220-2366, 629-8166.
ONEAT 170 Corona EFI,
A/C, in good working condition.
Price $850 000. Tel. 231-
7475, 660-0180.
CARINA AA 60, Toyota
Corolla AE 100, Carina AT 170,
AT 192, Corona AT 170, Corolla
AE 91. Contact City Taxi
Service. 226-7150.
1 SR5 4 X 4 TOYOTA Pick
Up, very good condition. Also
parts. el. 621-0694.
ONE Bedford Dump Truck
- $800 000 or nearest offer.
School St., Peter's Hall, EBD.
Tel. 233-5119.
EE 100 Toyota Corolla
1298 CC. Good working
condition. Contact No. 226-
8740, 612-3462
ONE Mitsubishi Canter
Truck 3.5-ton with 4-stage
Crane on wharf (never
registered, brand new). Tel.
229-6678, 641-1386, 663-
3682.
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. r
ONE AA 60 Carina, in
excellent working condi-
tion, needs body work ,
tape deck, AC etc. Tel.
617-4063/225-0236.
ONE TT 131 CORONA
in good condition mag
rims, stick gear, tape deck.
Tel: 626-6837 after hours
- # 220-4316.
2 TOYOTA Tundras, one
V6 2003 and 2001. Limited 4-
wheel drive. Contact tel. 626-
3491.
ONE Honda 250 motor
scooter in good working
condition, CD 1280. Price -
$250 000 negotiable. Tel. 661-
015.
1 AT 170 Corona Spoiler,
mags, music. Fully automatic
never in hire. 229-6253 and
227-1845. Calling price $800
000.
B 12 NISSAN Sunny, Reg.
# PFF 5388. Engine recently
overhauled. Price $375 000
negotiable. Call Lelon, 644-
8645.
TOYOTA Levin AE 101
4AGE engine, 2-door, fully
powered 15" mags, clean
car. 98 Sheriff St., C/ville.
223-9687.
TOYOTA Corona station
wagon T-130 back wheel
drive, PCC series. Price $500
000 neg. Call 226-2833 or
233-3122.
1 TOYOTA Corolla KE
70. Working condition. Terms
can be arranged. Contact
Shameela Khan, 621-2472,
611-3887.
SAAB 900 Turbo, PJJ
5837, fully powered, automatic,
excellent condition. 181 owner -
$695 000. Call 624-8402, 227-
7677.
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
2 4-WD Land Rovers. Diesel
& gasoline. Asking price for both
vehicles $1.6M (neg.). Call
222-3558. (Owner leaving
country).
1 TOYOTA Toyo Ace 1
500 Kg (short base) truck -
GGG series, excellent
condition. Tel. # 644-0064.
ONE Single Cab Pick
Up, right hand drive.
Prize $390 000. Contact
Kuybe Hassan. Tel.
number 623-3534, 645-
0423.







SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 9, 2005


ONE Toyota Hilux
Surf, PJJ 6801. Contact
Ganesh, 147 Industry H/
S, ECD. Tel. 222-4966.
1 TOYOTA Celica, full skirt,
fully powered, immaculate
condition. Reasonably priced.
Call 226-3828, 623-2493.
CARINA AT 212, PJJ (6
months old) $700 000,
downpayment. AT 192 $1.3M,
AE 100 $1.1M, AT 170 $850
000. Call 231-6236.
ONE AE 81, FX Corolla,
automatic, 4 doors, 13" mags,
original interior, Custom
engine. A must see. Tel. 619-
5087, 218-3018.
1 TOYOTA Tacoma Extra
Cab. Excellent condition -
$3.5M neg.; 1 Hilux Surf Toyota
Four Runner $2.6M; Mitsubishi
Lancer $2M. Tel. 226-8148,
625-1624.
235 M.F., 165 M.F. Tractor.
Two Disc Plough, eight tons
trailer, 4-cylinder Pontiac,
Honda civic R.T. 40,120Y
Datsun. Tel. 266-2093, 264-
2322.
1 RZ MINIBUS, 1 AT 170
Corona. Both in excellent
condition. Phone 268-3953.
LEYLAND Truck TL 11
Turbo $4M; Lincoln town car,
HP 1998 CC $1.2M; BMW 320
1 $90000 000; Volkswagon, year
1988 $1M; (2) 3500 R Fiat
Laverda Combines $5.5M
each; Audi 5000 S $900 000;
Toyota Jeep $400 000; 2-door
Chevrolet Sports Car $500
000; 8210 Ford Tractor $1.5M.
All prices negotiable. Contact
Nitin 644-3389. .
ONE Toyota Platz 4-door
Sedan automatic 2001
Model, 1100 CC engine to beat
the gas crisis. Low mileage, 16"
mags, fully powered ABS,
airbags, never registered. Price
unbeatable. Call 624-3204 or.
254-0047.
1 AE 100 TOYOTA Marino
(PHH series) hardly used,
automatic, fully powered, A/C,
chrome mag rims; alarm,
remote start, DVD, CD Player,
TV. Immaculate condition.
Price $1 350 000. Contact
Rocky # 225-1400 or 621-
5902.
1 AE 81 TOYOTA Corolla
(Private) -manual. mag' rims,
excellent condition, new
engine. Price $525 000.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400 or
621-5902.
1 AT 192 TOYOTA Carina
(immaculate condition) -
spoiler, automatic, A/C, mag
rims, CD Player, alarm, remote
start. Price $1 350 000. Contact
Rocky # 225-1400 or 621-
5902.
1 HONDA Integra (Gear,
fully powered, mags) excellent
condition. Price $450 000: 2
AT 212 Toyota Carinas (PHH
and PJJ series) fully loaded,
mags, etc. Price $1.7M each.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400 or
621-5902.-
1 B12 NISSAN Sunny
(Private). Excellent condition,
automatic, fully powered, mag
rims. Price $525 000. Contact
Rocky # 225-1400 or 621-
5902.
1 U 12 NISSAN Bluebird
(Executive). Private. Automatic,
fully powered, alarm, new
engine, clean. Price $475 000.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400 or
621-5902.
1 NISSAN Presea motor car
(4-door) Private, immaculate
condition, auto, fully powered,
mag rims. Price $850 000.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400 or
621-5902.
1 NISSAN Pathfinder, (V6
EFI) 4 x 4, automatic, fully
powered, mag rims, crash bar.
CD Player, roof rack, spoiler.
Excellent condition. Price -
$1.6M. Contact Rocky f 225-
1400 or 621-5902.
1 EP 71 TOYOTA Star'let
(2-door) automatic. A/C im-
rinms. Excellent condition. F'-ict
- S750 000C. Contact Rocky 1
225 1400 or 621-5902.
SV 40 TOYOTA Carnry.
(PHH series) hardly sed.
Automatic. fully powered. A/C,
chrome rnag rims. CD Plaer.
DVD, air purifier Immaculate
condition. Price $2.1M.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400 or
621-5902.
1 TOYOTA RZ Long base
(EFI). immaculate condition.
(Late BHH series) manua!,
mag rims, big music, hardly
used, clean bus (15-seater).
Price $1.8M. Contact Rocky -
# 225-1400 or 621-5902.


1 TOYOTA, 4-Runner (V6
EFI) alarm (4 x 4), automatic,
fully powered, A/C, megrims, CD
Player, music system,
immaculate condition. Came in
brand new, new spray over
included. Price $2.3M. Contact
Rocky # 225-1400 or 621-
5902.
1 GX 81 TOYOTA Mark 11
(immaculate condition) -
automatic, fully powered, A/C,
new engine, alarm, remote start,
credit available. Price $1.1M.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400 or
621-5902.
1 TOYOTA RAV-4 (4-door),
came in brand new, 5-speed gear,
fully powered, A/C, chrome mag
rims, alarm, remote start, fully
skirted, crash bar, roof rack, step
bar. Immaculate condition. Price
$2.8M (neg.) Contact Rocky #
225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA, RAV-4 (2-door).
Immaculate condition.
Automatic, fully powered, A/C,
chrome mag rims. CD Player,
crash bar side bar roof rack. Price
$2.4M. 'Contact Rocky # 225-
1400 or 621-5902. (Woman
driven).
1 TOYOTA Carina, AT 192,
A/C, music, mag, etc. Excellent
condition, one owner. Price -
$1.3M. Call 628-7737.
PRIVATE sale. One AT 192
Carina car PHH series, CD Player,
mags .perfect condition. Call
641-3577 or 218-2006 (home),
after 4 pm or Rishie, button Stall,
Bourda Market, opposite Bourda
Post Office.
ONE (1) Land Rover
discovery and two (2) Defenders
in working condition. PFF series.
Price negotiable. Tel. 225-3835
or 225-3776, during business
hours 8 am 5 pm.
TOYOTA RAV-4 1997
Model. Automatic and fully
powered, A/C mags, new
tyres, sun roof. Immaculate
condition, PHH series $2.9M
neg. 227-4040, 628-0796,
618-7.483.
1 TOYOTA RZ minibus, BGG
series, 15 seats in .good working
condition. Fully powered stick
gear;, mag rims. crystal lights.,
music. Price -1.2. neg. Tel.
269-0488.
JEEP Wrangler 4 x 4
automatic with side tray,
bars, straight 6 engine,
music, air brush and mag
rims.: Price $2.3 million
neg. Contact # 223-5878.
ONE AT 192 Carina -
Fully powered, A/C, mag
rims, power windows, power
steering, alarm, door. music
system, etc. Tel. 226-0041,
621-5407.
1 MAZDA RX 7, PJJ. Twin
Turbo, excellent condition -
$2.75M neg.; 1 Toyota Ceres,
HA, nice condition.
Reasonably priced 233-
2968, 613-6674.
TOYOTA Hiace RZ
minibus. High top_ in excellent
condition, CD Player, new
engine, recently sprayed.
Price $850 00U neg. Tel.
610-5862, 265-5819.
NEW shipment AT 192,
Lancer CK2, Hiace LH 100.
Fully loaded, Nissan VHGE 24
& more. Lady Fraser
Enterprise. 627-6811, 225-
9134.
ONE Toyota Corolla AE
100 in excellent condition.
'.Fully powered, automatic, .A/
C, crystal lights, mag rims,
alarm, etc. Tel. 220-7039,
P622-0491.
ONE Toyota Camry SV
32 immaculate conditions.
Almost like new, fully
loaded, power- window,
automatic, power steering.
Contact # 622-7897. Asking
- $1.6 million negotiable.
TOYOTA Double Cab four-
door Pick Up, new model. also
Toyota Extra Cab diesel Pick Up,
new model. 641-2634, 225-
2319 225-287 : .......... .............
1 PJJ LANCER 1998, mint
condition, air conditioned, mag
rims. CD Player, woman driven.
Price $1.9M. Contact 640-2077.
618-7939
1 METALLIC Blue Toyota
Tacoma. Mint conrditon, air-
conditioner. power windows, four-
- lheel drive. Price :;2.9M
Cotact 640-2077. 6,18-7939.
BMWIv!V 5252 car ria
condition: Pathfinder fo'r-door,
r;Ih[ hand. drive 1996: BMVV
318i car; Honda Delsol Sport car.
225-2873. 641-2634. 225-2319.
ONE Massey Ferguson
Tractor (MF 290) very good
working condition. No reasonable
offer refused. Telephone 269'.
0210 or 623-7533.
1999 TOYOTA Tacoma -
late GJJ series, manual. A/
C, TRD Package, 4-wheel
drive, V6 power steering &
windows $2.9M. 641-1131.


TWO-TOYOTA Pick Up, GJJ
series. Tel. # 227-8579 or 226-
8583.
1 TOYOTA T 100 Extra
Cab Pick Up 4 x 4 1998, A+;
1 Toyota Tacoma Extra Cab
Pick Up, 2000 A+. Tel. #
629-4979, 220-7430.
1 NISSAN Diesel Canter
Truck in good working
condition and 1 10-ton
Bedford Lorry. Dump in
working condition. Tel. 228-
2480, 228-5378, 613-8554.
ONE (1) 1998 CC Hilux
Surf (Toyota), 4-wheel
drive Jeep, in good
working condition with
mag rims and other
accessories. Contact Mr.
Edwards, tel. # 225-0548.
MASTERPIECE AUTO
SALES 218-4396, 622-
5853, Mitsubishi Dymanti -
fully powered, TV, music
system, 17' wheels.
Excellent condition -
$4.5M.
NISSAN Civilian 26-
seater bus, 5-speed, diesel,
55 000 Km only, never
worked, commercially.
Immaculate condition. Must
see to appreciate. Call 227-
7677, 225-2503, 624-8402.
AT 192 CARINA -$1.8M,
2-12 Carina $2.1M, G
Touring Wagon $2.1M,
CRV $3.6M, RAV-4 -
$3.6M. MasterPiece Auto
Sales 218-4338 218-
4396 622-5853, 613-6598,
626-1372.
CERES $1.1M,
Mitsubishi Lancer $1.6M
100 Sprinter $1.2M, AT
170 full light $975 000
and $800 000, Starlet -
G.T $1.1M. MasterPiece
Auto Sales 218-4338,
218-4396, 622-5853, 613-
6598, 626-1372.
MITSUBISHI LANCER
fully Powered, mas,
etc., PJJseries $1 50
000 Tacoma V6, manual,
PHH series $2.8M, L-
Touring Wagon $1.2M.
MasterPiece Auto Sales -
218-4338, 218-4396, 622-
5853, 613-6598.
ONE Toyota Tundra 4 x
4 automatic ash-grey
with extended cab & 4 doors.
Excellent condition, like new
with toe hitch, power mirror,
CD & Cassette Players, AM &
FM stereo, Alloy wheels, bed
liner, etc. Contact Mohamed
Saheed. Tel. 233-5828, 227-
4856.
MERCEDES Benz 190 E -
2.6, V6 automatic, power
window, rocks, sunroof, CD
Player, good sound system,
fully flair kit, mag wheel, air
conditioner (very nice) $1.5
million. 227-7677, 624-8402,
225-2503.
TUNDRAS 4 X 4 Access
Cab Pick Up, colour red or
black. Limited .Edition with
leather seat, 20" Chrome
mags, '6-Disc Changer,
crystal Iht Bed Liner, etc.
Price 4..7M neg. Contact
225-6574.
1 DUMP truck 1 water
tender and 330 Timber Jack
Skidder all are in good
working condition. For more
information Contact: 264-
2946.
SAAB 900 Turbo, PJJ
5837, fully powered
automatic, excellent
condition. 1 owner -
695 000. Call 624-8402,
27-7677.
ONE 190 E Mercedes
Benz motorcar. Fully
powered with DVD, CD, MP3
Player, Sports, Suspension.
flares, etc. Black and in mint
condition, PEE series. Price
$1M. Contact 225-6574.
GX 100 Mark 11 $2 400
*000, 192 Carina $1 275 000,
G-Touring Wagon $1 275 000.
Toyota Series $900 000. AT
150 Carina $575 000, SV 40
Camry- $1 750 0000, AT 170
4 $3 000 000, ,.. i_-' 82 -
$950 000 C- i,-t Harry and
Son Auto -'. No' 227-
1881, 227-0265
SI" -. .ntom minibus -
RH 1. I turbo, riple
-,. -f ,-i AC ABS brakes.


auto start aior,
heels, sport *
Sonar systern, 1 .
steerinc r I
Caii i

1 LITE Ace 9-seater,
minibus. Never in hire. 130
Km m:' son I'i; ,, ike
nev : I -1,1 4 ; Uo,
very : 1,' wide lyres., A/C.
P.S million; '1 Ford
Escort .,,,; and gear box,
rinidad. 1 RZ, E .... j_,.
and qear box for ,.I I.-
260-0112 or cell '..- .


ONE Mitsubishi Lancer in
immaculate working
condition, 17 inches magrims,
PHH series, A/C, music
systems, alarm. Tel. 623-3874
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). AIMAR 227-2834, 621-
6037.
AT 212 CARINA, music,
mags, A/C 5-speed, manual, PJJ
series $1.7M. AE 100 Sprinter,
music, mags, automatic, A/C,
blue, excellent condition -
$1.2M neg. AE 100 Marino,
automatic, music, fully powered
- $1.2M neg. Jaime 222-4781/
618-0046.
NISSAN Civilian 26-seater
bus, 5-speed, diesel, 55 000
Km only, never worked
commercially. Immaculate
condition. Must see to
appreciate. Call 227-7677, 225-
2503, 624-8402.
TOYOTA G-Touring
Wagon, Chrome rims, music.
Excellent condition $1.6M
neg. EE 98 Corolla Wagon,
white, music, excellent
condition, PGG series $800
000 neg. Nissan Sunny,
automatic, PGG, never in hire,
music, A/C $550 000 neg. Jaime
- 222-4781/618-0046.
SUZUKI Vitara (Manual)
- $1.2M GX 100 Mark 2 -
$2.6M, GX 90 Mark 2 PJJ
series $2.1M, SV 30 Camry
- $1.2M, AT 192 $1.4M, AT
170 Corona Wagon $675
000, AT 150 Carina $490
000, B12 Sunny $490 000,
Toyota 4-Runner (automatic)
- $1.7M. Please call for what
ou did not see. 227-4040,
28-0796, 618-7483.
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,
PH series. Privately used,
female driven. Good for taxi
service or personal family use.
Excellent condition $800
000. Owner leaving. 621-4928.
ARE ,you interested in
buying or selling your vehicle?
Then contact Anita Auto Sale,
Lot 43 Croal & Alexander Sts.
Tel. 22.7-8550, 628-2833,
645-3596. Toyota Corolla/
Sprinter'- AE 110, AE 100, AE
91, AE 81. Toyota Coronal
Carina AT 212, AT 192, AT
170, AA 60. Toyota Starlet -
EP82. Toyota Hi-Ace RZH
112-3Y. Nissan Vanette, 9-seater,
,Nissan Caravan, Nissan Sunny B12
- 813. Mitsubishi Canter encosed
2-ton, Toyota 4-Runners enclosed
and open tray 2 x 4, 4 x 4. Toyota
Mark 11 GX 90, GX 81,GX 71.
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
neg.; 1 AT 170 Carina -
$675 000; 1 G-Touring
Wagon $1.1 million; 1 K
74 Corolla back-wheel
drive, Wagon $475 000;
1 AA 60 Carina, clean car -
$375 000; 1 AT 170 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: STARLET
GLANZA TURBO EP 91,
MITSUBISHi GALANT EA 1A
TOYOTA CYNOS
CONVERTIBLE. TOYOTA
CYNOS SPORTS COUPE EL 52.
PICKUPS: (4WD) TOYOTA HILUX
LNW'70 EXTRA CAB (FULLY
LOADED), TOYOTA HILUX
LN100 (DIESEL) SHORT BASE.
HiLUX YN100 (GASOLINE),
TOYOTA HILUX LN10 (DIESEL)
LONG BASE. TRUCKS:
MITSUBISHI CANTER 2-TON -
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.


ONE LIVE-IN MAID. TEL.
226-0170.
ONE Part-time Domestic.
Contact tel. 614-5332.
MALE HELP, AGE 18-35.
CONTACT 645-3744.
TAXI Driver preferable
from ECD. Contact tel. 270-
4266.
ATTRACTIVE Waitress.
Contact Baby. Lot 1 B Shell
Rd.
1 LIVE-IN DOMESTIC,
40-50 YEARS. TELEPHONE
642-8781.
ONE 22 RB Dragline
Operator urgently. Contact #
623-0957.
ONE Cat Excavator
Operator urgently. Contact #
623-0957.
3 MACHINISTS. APPLY
18-23 ECCLES INDUSTRIAL
SITE, E B DEMERARA.
EXPERIENCED hire car
Driver. Call Alan. Tel. No.
227-2238.
NOT-WORKING Remote
Televisions. Call 265-3050 or
660-4510
ONE Taxi Driver.
Contact Z. Khan, 11
Thomas St., Kitty. Tel.
226-7948.
ONE (1) Driver to drive
taxi. Tel. 218-1384/4465,
623-8852.
SALESMAN wanted with
own vehicle. 225-7329 or
660-8129.
EXPERIENCED Drivers to
driver hire cars. Call Jeffrey -
622-8350.
ONE Male Office
Assistant. Contact Mentore
Singh's Realty. Tel. 225-
1017.
ONE Live-in Maid. Age 20
- 30 at 52 Evan and Russell
Sts., Charlestown. Call 226-
7189.
HONEST, MATURE &
RELIABLE HIRE CAR DRIVERS TO
WORKINTAXISERVICE.CONTACT
223-1682.
THREE-BEDROOM apt. for
working persons in city or suburban
with moderate rental. 226-9410.
INDUSTRIOUS and
experienced country lady needs
a job as a general domestic. Tel.
226-9410.
COURTEOUS/reliable
drivers, with Hire Car/Bus
Licence. 629.-5913.
LAND/PROPERTY for
residential use. Phone # 624-1234/
621-1525.
PROPERTIES/Land to
purchase, ready buyers
available. Mentore/Singh
Realty 225-1017, 623-
6136.
CARPENTER with own
tools. Contact Guyana Variety
Store, 68 Robb Street. 227-
7677, 724-8402.
ONE Domestic to take
care of elderly man. Mc Doom
Village, EBD. Tel. No. 226-
3944
ATTRACTIVE Waitresses to
work at Green House Restaurant,
UG Road.
ACCOUNTS Clerk, Sales Clerk,
Baker for Pastry and Cakes. Abrams
Snackette. 317 East St. 226-5063,231-
4139, 226-9654.
TRUCK Driver from ECD.
Contact P. Ramroop & Sons, 1 C
Orange Walk Bourda,
Georgetown. Tel. 227-1451.
PORTERS from ECD.
Contact P. Ramroop & Sons, 1
C Orange Walk Bourda,
Georgetown. Tel. 227-1451.
SALESBOYS & Girls.
Contact P Ramroop & Sons,
1 C Oriange Walk Bourdai
Ge orgeto, n. Tel! 227- i45 i.
ONE ARC APND ACEf'Y-
LENE WELDER. MUST KNOW
GRILL WORK. CONTACT: 21
BROAD STR1'?ET, CH-AILESTZAOWN.
TEL: 225-2 835.


Oliaily tenants available
Mentore/Singh Realty -- 225-
1017, 623-6136.
SALESGIRL, kitchen
staff, live-in girl from
country area. Nazeerna Deli
- 318 East St., N/Cj Burq.
226-9654/!618-2902.
VACANCY exists at Movie
Town DVD GClb. Lot 5
Alexander Si., Kitty (opposite
Kitty Police Station). Tel.
223-7245 .


2 20-feet containers to buy.
Contact 68 Robb Street. Tel.
227-7677, 624-8402.
(1) EXPERIENCED Back-
hoe & Hymac Operator,
permanent work. Call 222-
6708.
DRIVERS & Contract cars.
Contact Pacesetters Taxi
Service. Tel. 223-7909.
ONE experienced
bodywork person to work.
Contact Andre at 25 Railway
Line, Kitty. Tel. 226-5487.
1 GENERAL Live-in
Domestic between age 35 and
45 yrs. Tel. 226-5496 between
8:30 am and 4:30 pm.
1 OFFICE Assistant,
between age 25 and 35 yrs. No
qualification needed. Tel. 226-
5496 between 8:30 am and
4:30 pm.
1 FULL-TIME Mechanic,
for 10-ton Bedford Lorry. Live-
in accommodation provided.
Tel. 228-2480, 228-5378, 613-
8554.
2 SALESGIRLS. Must be
Computer Literate. Apply in
person with application to
Royal Woodworking, Regent &
Alexander Streets.
PUMP Attendants. Must
have ID, 2 recent
testimonials, Police
Clearance. Apply in person
with written application to
Esso, Mc Doom, EBD.
ONE Live-in Domestic to
do General Household work.
No cooking, no washing.
Wages $5 000 weekly. Tel.
227-7677, 225-2503.
CONTRACT cars, (Base
Fees), free for the ....
Following from the 51h wick -
($2 500), week. Call Plaza
Taxi. 227-8576, 225-1710.
CONTRAC-T cars (base
free). Free for the first mth.
Following from the 51h week,
($2 500) week. Call Plaza
Taxi, 227-8576, 225-1710.
SHEER MAJIC wanted
Hair Dresser. 1 year
experience, reference.
Know to do Manicure,
pedicure nails will be an
asset. Tel. 226-9448.
ATTRACTIVE Waitress
and 2 experienced Cooks.
Apply in person to Chilly's
Bar, Riverview, Ruimveldt.
Attractive salary offered.
ONE experienced
Cashier. Apply in person with
written application, Hack's
Halaal Restaurant,
Commerce Street. G/town.- 9
to 11 am.
SENIOR Citizen
Guyanese returned from New
York needs a live-in Maid
age 45 to 50 years. Good
salary. Call 220-9699,
between 6 pm and 9 pm.
BABYSITTER-Domestic,
under 25 years, recent photo
must be attached. Reply to
Alfred Jordan, P.O. Box
4239, Claxton Bay P.O.,
Trinidad, WI.
ONE Live-in Domestic
to do General Household
work. No cooking, no
washing. Wages $5 000
weekly Tel 227-7677,
225-2503.
2 PERSONS to make dhal
puri, egg, Phulourie, and fry
fish, etc. Contact Tel. 225-
2866, 185 Waterloo Street,
South Cummingsburg,
Georgetown
TRINIDAD Tradesman
.Mason, Carpenter, Welder. All
round person. Photo must be
included. Mr. Ramkissoon,
P.O. Box 5866, TRINIDAD,
W.I.
WANTED to buy -
aluminium, Copper, Brass,
Lead. Stainless Steel, Old
batteries. Tel. 266-2515. 266-
2076, 266-2202. Netram &
Sons. Craig Village
EXPERIENCED Hairdresser.
'Must know to do manicure.
,dc Iicuire fa ital aInd
: e[c Also chairs to
i contact Tel. 223-
3252 or : 28-i45
TRN -DAD0
Receptionist,
iterai e, fma ale, under age
24. photo must be included.
iA pp!y B r I- r. '_ .' 1
Industries Ltd. P. .
TRINIDAD, W.1.
ONE female with computer
1 1. i- A tlantic
.-,,j '% .. .j hours from
9 am to 5 pm.. Interview on
Monday 10 2. Contact Tel.
227-4840, 225-7703. 231-
7008.






26 _SNqAY. CHRONkCLEotoLQer,9, 2005


ONE Maid to work from
Mon. to Friday. Preferably from
Enterprise or Non Pariel area.
Please ..ll 229-6704.
ONE General
Domestic. Must know to
cook. Apply in person to
'Bheir's' at 337 Cummings
St., South Cummingsburg.
AT 170 Carina or
Corona, 100 Sprinter, AT 192
Carina or any good vehicle.
MasterPiece Auto Sales,
218-4396, 218-4338, 622-
5853, 616-9598, 61316598.
626-1372.
Wanted at Survival
Supermarket, Duncan St.,
Vlissengen Salesgirls and
Porters. Applicants must have
secondary school education.
Apply with an application and
a passport size picture.
EXPERIENCED
Salesgirls and Porters. Apply
in person with written
a plication to Queensway,
25 Water St., Georgetown.
Only suitable applicants will
be acknowledged. No phone
calls.
BABYSITTER
Domestic, Trinidad under
25 years. Recent photo
must be attached. Must be
able to cook roti, etc.
Reply to DEOKIE
SOOKLAL, P.O. 5866,
TRINIDAD, W.I.
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.
GUARDS, Salesgirls/
boys& Porters. Apply Avinash
Water Street, Anand's -
Regent Street, Athina's -
East Coast Bus Park. Tel. #
226-3361, 227-7829.
EXPERIENCED Security
Guards. Age 35 to 50 years.
Apply with Police Clearance &
two (2) recommendations to
The Manager, Guyana
Fisheries Limited, Houston,
East Bank Demerara.
DO you have an executive "
style house with huge land
space in a residential area?
Well, call 223-8175, 616-7803.
Willing to pay $40M. Or a
house for $10M $12M in a
decent area? Call now.
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.
MECHANIC/DRIVER. Must
be experienced in Diesel and
Gasolene engines. Salary $60
000 per month to the qualified
applicant depending on
experience. Send application
to: The Manager, P.O. Box
101371, Georgetown.
ONE experienced Driver
with valid Licence for Lorry/
minibus. Must-be able- bodied
and willing to work flexible
hours. Apply in person with
written application. May's
Shopping Centre 98 Regent
St., G/town. No phone calls.
R.K's SECURITY needs
101 Security Guards and
Officers for Baton, Canine
and Armed Divisions. Former
good employees can
reapprl. Contact R. K.'s
Security Service 125
Regent Road, eourda,
Georgetown. (New dynamic
& prestialous location
NATIONWIDE).
SECURITY Guards. Must
be between the age of 25 and
45 years old, and be able to
work Shift System. Apply in
person with written application,
two decent testimonials and
Police Clearance to: Shivraj's
Oceanic Villas Inc. Bel Air
Highway, East Coast Demerara,
between the hours 8 am and 4
pm, Monday to Friday.
HONEST, careful & reliable
Drivers to work in a popular Taxi
Service. Committed and
hardworking Drivers can look
forward to an excellent salary and
benefits. Fully loaded cars, CD
.Stereo, alarm, mags, etc. One
reference required. Call 226-
0731, anytime.
ARE you interested in
earning some extra cash?
Then come join our sales
team working part-time from
the convenience of your own
home selling Avon
cosmetics, groceries, health
and pharmaceutical
products and much more. For
further information, call 227-
1864.


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.





to work in a Garment Factory.
Must have minimum of 6 years
in a garment factory. Making
Patterns and C ulvr. i Gents
and Ladies wear.
Apply to: Mico Garment
Factory, P.O Box 621,
.nigei.: Barbados.
Please indicate your experience,
age, marital status, etc.
MAJOR Trading
Company seeks Office
Assistants. Minimum
qualification: CXC Maths
and English, Grade 111.
Computer knowledge
desire but not compulsory.
Application to Personnel
Manager, Lot D Lama
Avenue, Bel Air Park,
Georgetown. Call # 225-
9404, 225-4492.
RECEPTIONIST/TYPIST.
Qualifications: (1) CXC English
Language or equivalent, (2)
Pitmans Intermediate
Typewriting or equivalent.
Applicants with previous
experience would be at an
advantage. But must have a
good command of English
Language. Apply in person with
written application two
Testimonials and Police
Clearance to: The Personnel
Manager, National Hardware
(Guyana) Ltd., 17 19A Water
Street, South Cummingsburg,
Georgebw


,,$PORT CHR NICLE.,



Leg-spinners bowl GCC to



second day Guyflag victory


LEG-spinners Ravi Sarwan
and national Under-19 cap-
tain Leon Johnson snarled
five wickets each to give their
team, Georgetown Cricket
Club (GCC), a good victory


IM I
WASIM HASLIM


over Gandhi Youth
Organisation (GYO) after the
completion of the second day's
play in the fourth-round 2005
Guyflag Demerara first divi-
sion three- day cricket com-
petition at the Police Sports
Club ground, Eve Leary, yes-
terday.


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


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



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


OXYGEN and acetylene
industrial gases #58
Village Corentyne,
Berbice. Phone 338-2221
(David Sobnauth).
One Ransom 3-
Disc Plough, one pair
MF 35-cage wheel, one
35 MF back blade, one
steel rake Call Tel: 333-
3460 .
JUST arrived -
Caterpillar 312
Excavators (long & short
boom). A. Sookram Auto
Sales D'Edward, WCB.
Tel. 330-2628, 623-9125.
3-STOREYE D
building located in New
Amsterdam; pool
tables, ice maker
machine 1 complete
aym, 1 Lister generator.
al l: 333-2457/231-
5171.
1 LITTLE Giant
dragline with 371 engine; 1
- 4" x 36" pitch propeller;
(1) 31Y/" dia. x 13 ft 6 ins.
propeller shaft; 1 -
Perkins marine with
transmission; 1 Bedford
engine block with standard
crank shaft and head; all
sizes of 3-phase motors;
cutting torch; one
complete gas welding
set; one 371 GM
engine Tel : 333-
32 26.


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. # 333-392



CIRCUIT City Internet
Cafe and Computer
School, Lot 2 D'Edward
Village, .W/C/B. All
Internet facilities,
photocopying, Scanning
and Fax Services. Te. #
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 ne price -
US$40 000. Phone: 220-
6115. Ideal for
businessperson or lawyer.
2-STOREY prime
residential property
situated in Canefield
Canje Public Road. Price
- $20 million,
negotiable. Contact Tel.
327-7164.
1 HOUSE and land
double lot), location: Lot
-10 Albion Front,
Corentyne Berbice.
Price $3.9 million
negotiable. Contact Liz -
227-8366.


GCC, resuming from their
over-week score 213 for four,
declared at 307 for 9 with
Wasim Haslim making 117 and
other contributions from Ravi
Sarwan and Jason Benn, 43 and
25 respectively;
Bowling for GYO, off-
spinner Kevin Alphonso
snapped up three for 76.
GYO in their second in-
nings were skittled out for 97.
At Demerara Cricket Club
(DCC) in Queenstown, the
home team were bowled out for
253 chasing Lusignan's first in-
nings total of 334 with Jamal
Hinckson hitting a top score of


81 while Lalchan Persaud
chipped in with 36.
Narvan Singh collected five
wickets, including a hat-trick,
for 73. runs.
Lusignan in their second in-
nings with a comfortable lead of
81 are struggling at 43 for four.
Pacer Trevon Garraway and Ed-
ward Burnett grabbed two wick-
ets each.
At the Uitvlugt Commu-
nity Centre ground, the
home team bowled out
Everest for a 106 in their first
innings with Sauid Drepaul
making a fighting 37.
T. Persaud snapped up


mat^e^^^


three wickets for 30 runs while
B. Persaud chipped in with two
for 27. Uitvlugt, batting a
second time were bowled out
for 136 with B. Thomas top-
scoring with 56 and in the
process leaving Everest to get
208 for outright victory.
Leg-spinner Raakesh
Goberdhan grabbed five 45
while Drepaul supported with
three wickets.
Everest, in their sec-
ond innings and in pur-
suit of their target, are
48 for two, going into the
final day (today).
(Rovendra Madholall)



Ufftird


-: "Copyrighted Material

"- Syndicated Content -

Available from Commercial News Providers"


"now a- -4m w-N






4=10O.- 41 Nmpm


Banks DIH countrywide

dominoes today in Linden
LINDEN will come alive today with the hosting of a countrywide dominoes competition, spon-
sored by Banks DIH.Qik Serv, Linden.'
The first prize will be a guaranteed $100 000 and winning trophy while the second and third
prizes will be decided on the teams' entrance fees.
Chief Organiser Mark Wiltshire lamented that this a great venture by the beverage giant and prom-
ised that it will be a great day of dominoes.
For those without transportation, there will be two buses at Demico House, Stabroek, between
10:00 h and 11:00h.
Competition will start at 12:30 h with the usual half-hour grace period; this will be a two
in, one out until the finals.


MARK Wiltshire accepts the winning trophy from Manager of Banks Qik Serv, Linden,
Wilfred Kingston, while other members of the dominoes delegation opn-...


&AA- -






SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 9, 2005 27
:,, . 7


0In memory of our :beloved RACHEL SUGRIM aka PAPER LADY of
S Vergenoegenwho passed awayon September30, 2003.
Gone are Me daysofyeam
S.ForthemonthofOctobOryou wereborn
'Yourtimehascomesosoon .
Yourjoumeyis furtherthan the moon.
Sleep, iny mother sleep ,
The Lord wanted you to keep.
- Forever missed by her husband'Raliih, children Valisha, Roynel aikSileenia
,relatives, friends and members af the VergnpoSgen Methodist Ct urch.
.S, ,


am .- Im
ammm a w4
4b 411eM -Mm
- 0 40b.-
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The late MR. NAGASAR SA
October, 2004.
Many mourned his loss
Bliss. Nagasar Sawh was a
made entrepreneur; a pion
and a dedicated patriot. He is
*. "You are so missed word

and affection."
Inserted by his loving wife Jaipu
greatgrandchildren.
.. -- y :: ...: .


'In life we loved you dearly
.... Indeathweloveyoustill
WH, A.A. left us on Friday, ; We neveraskedformiracles
But todayjustone would do ..
and wished him Eternal Toseethedoorpushopen Sadly missed ,t I
legend in his time a self- Andseeyouwalkthrough .his loving wi.
eer in the forestry sector If we couldhave one wish ILynette, children
s surely missed. One dream that come through ndra and Ric
":' ~~ ~~ usWe would wish with all ourhearts hil'
scannotdescribe Foryesteyeara ou grandchildren
hts with love brothers, sisters,
SDeepinourheartsyou will alwaysstay .
An-laws, other
Loved and remembered in every way. .
t, children, grandchildren and Notears, no words caneversay relative s and
Howmch missyoueveryday friends


-.: The family of VILMA ANITA JOHN
.*. wishes to express its deep appreciation
of all kindnesses and support offered
us, in various forms, during this recent
period of bereavement by way of cards,
telephone calls and attendance at the
'Service of Thanksgiving'


I


Sf SHtLLt-H(i-AHfNf -f HEEH -
In sad and loving memory of our
.I.. beloved father INSHAN KHAN a/k -.-
CECIL who passed away on
October 2, 1984 and mother .
FATIMA KHAN a/k ZORA who r
passed away on October 23,
2000. '
Twenty-one and five years respectively have passed since those two sad days. L
We pray Almighty Allah, Lord of all the Worlds, Master of the day of judgement to f
F release them from all torments of the grave and reward their souls with Janatul
Ferdouse.
"Qaaloo Inna Lillaahi Wa Inna Illahi Rajioon
"Verily from Allah we came and to Him is oureventual return."
Rabbir-Hamhuma Kammaa Yannil Sagirla (Ameen)
May Lord have mercy on our parents as they cared for us when we were little.
(Quran CP. 17, Verse 24).
Inserted by their eight children, grandchildren, great grandchildren and
other relatives.


In loving memory of our beloved son,
father and brother PHILBERT T.
PHILLIPS ofArakaka, NWD and 147
Durbana Square, Lamaha Gardens,
Georgetown. who departed this life
on October 9, 1997.


God looked around his garden.
And saw an empty space
h Then He looked down here on earth
And saw your loving face
He put His arms around you
And lifted you to rest
His garden must beautiful
Because He only picks the best
A million times we'll miss you
A million times we'll cry
If love could have saved you
You never would have died
in life we loved you dearly
In death we love you still


L~~f


In our hearts outihold a sp-cial place
Nito one could et er fill
It broke ourheans to loose ou
But you did not go alone
For part of us went with y ou
The day God look you home
REST IN PEACE OUR LOVED ONE


1t


Sadly missed by your loving children Mark, Kathleen and Tiffany,
wife Suzette, parents Mr & Mrs Bryan Phillips, brothers Bryan,
Ricardo and Anthony, sister Pauline, nephews, nieces, uncles -
John, Michael, Ruben & Leslie, aunts, all your cousins and friends
especially the Rodrigues family.


17


%N em 0 04


In loving and cherished memory of .. .
our beloved and dear DENIS
R A M K A R R A N
KOWLESSAR of 24 Clonbrook '"
Village, East Coast Demerara wto ,' .
diedonOctober7 2002
iflearscouldbuilda asilasay
And memones were a lane
We would walk right up to heaven ,i '. '
And bnng you home again .
Wenoo vouL close n.,'tr,, heartsts ,'. ,. "
And there you woulo remain
To valkwi hus
Throughout our lives until we meet
again
Our thoughts are always with you
Yourolace no one can fill '


S-am

40 qmm-


We owe a special debt of gratitude to
those persons who gave succour, both
_ -. emotionally and materially, to Norma
(Pam) Mc Gowan her sister, most.
bereft. ,


t,


~







28 SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 9, 2005


PRT CHRONICLEo ".


TRUST AND RESPECT WILL BRING SUCCESS


Spotsiewby i


THE entire cricketing world,
particularly the Common-
wealth countries have been
following the Indian captain
Sourav Ganguly and Greg
Chappell saga.
After more that one week of
International debate on the out-
come of the war, these two
cricketing greats who are living
in the world's most recognized
political democracy came out of
the 'hot room' with an accept-
able compromise that is-in the
interest of the further develop-
ment of Indian cricket.
Clearly, it cannot be denied
that with profound profession-
alism and great responsibility
the most sensible decision was
made and accepted.

CRICKET
Cricket is said to be a game


of great uncertainties. Life in it-
self is of great uncertainties.
However, it is man's upbringing,
training and preparation for all
the challenges, coupled with his
appreciation to adopt and be
flexible at all times in the chang-
ing environments that lead to
success. In the Commonwealth,
cricket is- of tremendous influ-
ence on people's lives. When
cricket is being played in India,
Pakistan, Australia, England and
South Africa the mammoth
crowds of spectators that over-
fill the grounds are a clear mani-
festation of what cricket means
in those parts of the world.
Here in the Caribbean
cricket is the force of unification
of over five million people.
When the West Indies cricket
team is playing, the entire Car-
ibbean automatically rallies be-


hind them. It was cricket that
placed the poor developing


r;k.,


these gentlemen were part of the
best cricket team in the world.
Further, the entire cricketing
fraternity in the world will ac-


cricket, reflected in the theme
song 'We are the Champions'.

CAPTAINS ARE LEADERS;
Sourav Ganguly is the
most successful Indian
cricket captain. He did not
achieve greatness only as cap-
tain. Ganguly thrilled and
entertained millions around
the world during the period
when he scored more than
five thousand Test runs and
more that ten thousand One-
day international runs.
While he gave great satisfac-
tion and took away stress and
strains from the elderly, he
excited the young and-moti-
vated them to play and follow
the great game of cricket.
Leaders must lead. Greg
Chappell was hired to deliver a
special service to cricket and
particularly Indian cricket. The
attitude of some of our cricket-
ers seems to suggest that only
a tough foreigner can do the job.
Rohan Kanhai, Clive Lloyd,
Roger Harper, Gus Logie were
not given the same respect
while performing as coach as
when they were players. All


cept the pronouncements that
Clive Lloyd and Rohan Kanhai
are among the greatest cricket-
ers that ever walked on the
world's cricket field.
In many situations, you
will be successful in one area but
less successful in another area.
Ganguly was chosen to be cap-
tain of the Indian Test team


while one of the greatest bats-
men in the world was playing
in the team. Sachin Tendulkar,
gave his team and Ganguly his
unflinching support. Under
Ganguly's captaincy India
cricket started to climb upwards
again. He has done enough for
those in authority to demon-
strate their support, respect and
confidence in him.

LESSONS:
Some unsettled minds re-
mained skeptical and they are
asking whether the truce would
last. How naive! How infantile.
The acceptable compromise and
that decision must prevent the
dirt from the dressing room get-
ting onto the field and be a mas-
terpiece for cricketing personali-
ties around the world to follow.
The decision of the wise men in
the east in that huge democracy
must restore the trust and mu-
tual respect among those two
great men, Ganguly and
Chappell.
For us in the Caribbean
let's build trust and respect
and success will come our
way.


SOURAV GANGULY


GREG CHAPPELL


countries in the Caribbean at
the top of the world. For more
than one decade our own -'Son
of the Soil' Clive Lloyd led the
West Indies at the top of world


gp'- - -m,,,

-l -m ll


NCB-GPL-DM-001IRA-4


The Government of Guyana has received financing from the Inter-American
Development Bank (IDB) for the Unserved Areas Electification Programme
(UAEP). It is intended that part of the proceeds of this financing be applied to
eligible payments for the procurement of goods for the construction of
ELECTRICAL DISTRIBUTION SYSTEMS in the project areas.
Guyana Power & Light (GPL) Inc. now invites sealed bids for the supply of
CONNECTORS and PRE-FORMED WRAPS.
Bidding is open to interested parties from eligible source countries of the IDB,
and will be conducted through the national competitive bidding process as
specified by the IDB. Further information could be obtained from:
THE PROCUREMENT OFFICER
UAEP Project Implementation Unit
232 Middle St.,
Georgetown, Guyana
E-mail: vernon_benons73@yahoo.com

Bid documents may be inspected on submission of a written application to
the Contracts & Supplies Manager, GPL, 40 Main St. Georgetown, along
with a non-refundable fee of Seven Thousand Guyana Dollars ($7,000 GYD) or
equivalent in any freely convertible currency. All submitted bids must be
accompanied by a BID SECURITY of no less than two percent (2%) of the total
bid price, in Guyana Dollars. The method of payment should be by crossed bank
draft/bank certified cheque
Bids must be addressed as follows and delivered before 09:00 h on Tuesday 8
November, 2005 to the Tender Box at the same location:

BID FOR THE SUPPLY OF ELECTRICAL DISTRIBUTION GOODS
National Board of Procurement & Tender Administration
Ministry of Finance
Main & Urquhart Sts Georgetown
Guyana, South America


,., I, ',v i: 1, 'i " : '-'- -! -, i h ." .- r-,',. jI ii ) ( 2 { 1 e .i T ''j i"a' ;." I' o'- _; i r
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28






SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 9, 2005


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Grant into


35-and-over


tennis finals
.I
RUDY Grant saunteredlinto the finals of the 35-years-and-
over in the El DoraAdo/arib 2005 Tennis competition on
Friday night after defeating Brazilian Ivomar Venancio in
the semi-finals of the competition at the Le Meridien
Pegasus courts.
Grant won two straiglit sets 6-0. 6-2.
The Brazilian looked good in his knock-up but when he
started his service game, Grant was all over his powerful serves
which hit the box ith tremendous speed. The Brazilian had no
answer to Granm's quick returns.
At 3-0 up, Grant started to pin Venancio down on the
baseline then Grant played a short drop shot just over the
net to bring Venancio in and then topspin lob him to the
back of the court. This domination by Grant made him record


the lop-sided victory.
In the Ladies' Open Single, quarier-finals. No.2 ,eed Carol
Humphrey from Berbice shot past junior player Alice Mhi in
straight sets 6-0, 6-2. In the senumi-finals of that competition
Humphrey was expected to play Shells Dal%
In the Men's Open Singles Imo Fo\ defeated Nicholas
Fenly in the quarter-finals to move into the semi-final 6-4.
3-6. 6-3.
In this category ms were also recorded for Clinon AMphonso
and Andre Lopes. Alphonso defeated Lester Al is 6-0. 6-2. % kule
Lopes won against Dax Husion 0-4. 6-1.
In the NMen' Open Doubles quarter-linalI. Ezrj and
Rav.le Sue-Hodeflited Thiago Reis and E. Junior 6-0, .6-3
while e \a\ine and Clinton Alphonso defeated Don Singh
- f- l and S.iiii Daidin
A Men's 45-and-ouer double. match sa" Harr P'andua.
and Feroir Khan rdeeui Ste- IHiscock and Gus.ie Lee 6--4.


Chappell needs

more time and

space Wright
JOHN Wright, who has experienced the best and the worst
of Indian cricket during his five-year tenure as India's
coach, has asked for some time and space for Greg
Chappell, his successor, to make a difference to the Indian
team.
Chappell has had a stormy start to his tenure and the
publication of a confidential email in which he had declared
Sourav Ganguly "mentally and physically unfit" to lead India,
has inflamed passions and polarised opinions. Despite an
uneasy truce imposed by the
Indian board, observers
visualise a difficult period
ahead if both Chappell and
Ganguly stay in their current M
positions.
Wright, however, was,
confident that Chappell.
would be able to work his
way through. "There %ill
always be a couple of bumpy
issues along the way when
you are in ,a coaching f
situation," Wright said, "but
I am sure the coach and teairn
will be able to work
together." John Wright: Coaching
Wright refused to get into igw p oab m
discussions about Chappell's India was probably my
methods, saying that coaching most enriching cricketing
styles differed from person to experience.
person. When asked if he was
too soft on some of the players, Wright said: "The bottom line
from my perspective as a coach is I work in my way. I know
that several people made judgments on how I approached the
job and generally it's from their perspective. I know'the way I
did the job and I feel we made progress.
At the end of the day you do it the way you want to do
it. I certainly don't have qualms about not being hard in
the job.
"I think you have to ask the players about those sorts of
things. I had several years with the team I enjoyed it, I loved
the fans over there. It was probably my most enriching
cricketing experience. We took the team to a certain stage and
Greg and his team should take it a bit further forward." ;
"My last seven months with the one-day team thel form
was poor and Greg's going about sorting that out. I know that
they can play and they'll get the results." he said. "I always
felt that India could be number one.
They're ranked third in the Test rankings and one-
day form can turn around very quickly, as we showed in
the World Cup (in 2003) and the ICC Champions Trophy
(in 2004).


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 9, 2005 31








TIME FOR A CHANGE GSAL

T HE dream and uish of e'ery football-los moirea 2 5M deal.
ing person in Guyana is for the positive Right. on the heel% of such knowing deception the local
T development and success of the People's media and most of the football fraternity had to know about
devGam e Football on lopment and suoff the field of play.a Coaches course in rinidad through a CIC report. On
Game Football on and off the field of pla. the question of Guyana's representalites and the
The realisation will. hov.e er. onkl be actue.ed if there is criteria used for selecting same, president of the GFF Y'oP Wm kly gnide to flnotbal
an innmmediatech:uigeinthe imndsandartitudesotallcor cemed reported that letters were sent to the various
%kith [he ultimate teanim por, which undoubtedly. has a laree associations for them to make recommendations but With AlIanl La R)St'.
participation and support here in Guyana, as it is in the region none of them returned anyone with the necessary
and around the world. qualification, so two of their favourites were hand-picked Case in point, in Jamaica. they replaced Captain Horace
Indeed, there is no denying that the sport of tuotball. here as was evidenced by a Press release which came after the Burrell and his ekecuiive who led the countrN to the World Cup
in Gu.ana. has degenerated over the last decade and more ,ears question -Aas raised at a Press briefing and the participants finals. and in Antigua. Chet Green and company were also
Anyone who has been dtrectJl involved with the sport would were already in Trinidad. remon ed despite taking CONCACAF Congress and CFli finals
admit that deception on and off the field of play is %v.idespread. On mientem iaon k ith one of the associanons \\hoe had a to the Island These supposedly good[ people of the Sport
The passion, honesty. energy and integrity., which are coach. fortunate. attending the course it \\as disclosed that ere all displaced because the people in olved v.iih the decision-
all key components for the true advancement of the sport. no such correspondent eter reached their office and the\ had making of the sport were determined for a change tor the
are eidently non-existent. In their places come no knowledge of such Another associanon revealed that it w as ad\anceme'nt of the sport.
incompetence, personal and hidden agendas. "wanna-bees'. mentioned by word of mouth and the\ subnutted names but W\\h are %e so backward in Gu\ana's Football Fraternuty1
'Johnny come-late-lees' and non-visionaries which all are still iaitng to hear from the GFF. Or is it that those rms-representer; of the decision-making table
add up to the problematic and drastic decline of the Nov. tell me if this is not deception, w%%hat then' are being personally reiaided. The change for a better football
"beautiful game'. The po.itie a., for;iard must start wi th a change. ifrtrsiuctuei in Gu,,an:i must start no,.
Recently the Governing bod) for football in this country in part or Thhole, ol [hose pretenders tor Admnnsiiato These imposters have had more than enough time
led the public into believing that they had secured a sponsorship \\ho have been abusing the sport for their personal to make positive changes, but instead they have made
deal with a reputable company which subsequent denounced gratification., while the progress of the Sport has been convenient constitutional changes and have seen many
any arrangement with the Guyana Football Federation, much stagnated, if not retarded. places as they dictate the demise of thesport.


Coac. satsis fied ;* :--


with National -,


team 's performance


i Ar gen-tina . .. -


-i

t


I


. ., '. .. 1. .


GUiANA'S performance at
the recently concluded 36th
South American Junior
Championships at the Jorge
Newbern Stadium. Rosario.
Argentina, tas deemed salis-
factor). according to tra el-
ling coach. Elton Smith.
Sniith chaperoned sprinters
Godis Accra and Christopher
H1IIl to the competition earlier
this month v. which as as lo a-t-
tended b\ Amateur Athletic As-
sociation of Gu,,ana .AAG i
NMedia Man.aer Leeron
Biuniell %ho prior to the coni-


petition v. as in Santa Fe Argen-
tina. taiain ptll in a Mas., Me-
dia Senunar
At a press conference.
hosted b;. the returning eamim
;,esterda:, at the Gus ana OI01m-
pic House Smitl. indicated that
both runners did %.ell dcr pite
cold condtions
\Ve did not e,.pect the
place to be that cold. v. c e\-
pecied it to be ldJ. but iin as
really cold about !1 degrees .
Accra bled through his -nose on
the firsi da\ of the c npeti-
uoni The overall pertuniance
W '..--" .,. ., ,


of the athletes though .s 'er,
good. I think that the athletes
did \er\ %,ell in qualifying for
ihe finals "
The Gu\ tane-e tbOi AL.cr.a
the local and Hall the o rseas-
based failed i, medal in the
competition .\cCia h'.-. .ei
.as out.,i tandinc in i.o e.ients.
w here\ recording besi personal
1J [ile s
He placed third in a- liii
metres heat tilt a tune .of
10) 81 and third in a 2ii menictres
heal V Ath a time eo 22.'19
Accra told the media that


SM-t Argentina aelegauon: Irom ten to ngn,. Leeron Brumeii.
(Winston Oudkerk photo)


the weather and the food were
hindrances, but once the oppoi-
tuniiN present it nelf a.i.in. he
feels that lie iould do mu ch
better
Bruniell i ito, ho er .:t the
opinion that if sprinter Diane


Munroe had taken part in the
competition she v would hiae
medalled lfor Gui, an.
Nuriioce vh. i: recently, mi-
,rated to the. Ii.S had to turn
do. n ithe inm ii.lon if the AAG
due to lier s-chool inominiments
"The sprint or the males in
partticul.r ia-. tough and had
we secured the ser\ ices of Diane
Munroe. ,.e .would have
medalled because Diane runs a
better tuning than some of the
athletes w\ho medalled, the
media manager said
Bruniell stayed that as ,the
competition comes closer to


Gul.ina. the AAG \will look at
sendin_2 larger leams
'e could look at .ind
\i which v'.e v.ill discuss itTl the
assiociation at council meeting.
the idea of fielding bigger te.inis
as the comnpetitl n geLts closer ti'
honie "
A plus for Guyana in Ar-
gentina is that of lour
country's media response to
athletics, the media manager
stated that, Guyana and
Suriname. to a lesser ext.nt,.
are the only two countries
that focus so much attention
on athletics. (Faizool Deot


t. .,
r
=+







Referee OQfs

James to officiate

in Siuriname'
GUYANESE FIFA-accredited referee Gavin Otis' James
leaves the country today for Suriname on appointed as-
signment.
James will carry the whusilein the CONCACAF Club cham-.
pionship first leg second-round tie between hosts Robin Hood
and North Eastern Stars of Trinidad & Tobago this Wednesday
m Paramaribo.
The Trinidadian side which boasts several Guyanese play -
ers is being coached by Jimmy McClean, a native of the min-
ing town of Linden..
Match Commissioner for the game is Hubert Isenia of
the Netherlands Antilles, while the two assistants and the
fourth official will come from Suriname. (Allan La Rose)


'Sixhead' return to the

ring delayed by a week


THE much-anticipated re-
turn to the ring of Guyana's
first World Boxing Champion
'Andrew 'Sixhead' Lewis has
been put back by a week.
The Professional Boxing
Card also marks the return to
the promotion of the sport by
McNeal Enterprise Promotions
after a hiatus of ten years as
they team up .ith Roop Pro-
moutons.
The one-week delay is
due to a minor contractual


hiccup which has been re-
solved and now the fighters
are ready for the fistic fury
with the vacant National Jun-
ior Middleweight title at
stake.
Since his second round KO
by Mexican Antonio Magarito
for the WBO Welterweight belt
in February of 2003 'Sixhead'
has not fought and at age 35
many fans doubt his successful
comeback. His opponent,
Denny Dalton, who has also


been inactive since his defeat in
Hungary last year September is
confident of regaining the belt
he once held.
During his preparations
Lewis has done a lot of road
and glove work with
Guyana's first Female World
Champion Gwendolyn
O'Neil. The new date for the
McNeal Promotions Card is
Saturday. October 15 at the
Cliff Anderson Sports Hall.
(Allan La Rose)


World Cup p


Togo, Ghan,


*j Edward B. Beharry & Company Ltd.
S Tel: 227-1349, 227-2526


The Real Thing

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*'"" **
-ff attt,:::
Uth-j. 4


Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


E-rE CCINI


Take in the sights and sounds of the


Under-17 Inter-County Cricket Competition, 2005!


owrzal


Round 2: October 4 & 5 Essequibo vs Berbice, Everest Cricket Club


*^!E ^r "Don't miss the chance to see young SUPERstars in action! See you there!
Printed and Published by Guyana National Nit*Spapers Lim'ited, LA i hadehtlehf 'Blr Park, Georgetown. Telephone 226-3243-9 (General); Editorial: 227-5204, 227-5216.Fax:227-5208 Sil


ANDREW
'SIXHEAD'LEWIS


t in


a, Ivory Coast


"Copyrighted Material"
.... ......


a f a -


larsp~p~s~tpre ~rrunBuru~


i

































Fantasia 2005 models, Andrew and Temika cC Em
(Pictures courtesy Obry James for Fantasia 2005)
- --. . -r^'.-----.-----*. .y.T .-.


TL Pa HI


]LLJ aJ-OW
/' I . *" 1 F '


FB II


ii: ~ 4


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Awl
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;.







Pane II Sunday Chronicle October 9, 2005


ou ladies may be interested in following
ten points about ways your behaviour un-
wittingly lead a man on. Men often believe
you're flirting with them even when you're not.
Here are the ten ways you can unknowingly send
out the wrong signal:

1. Putting one more kiss at the end of an email than
he did.

Women are naturally friendly if flirting is a mountain,
they're always walking in the lower foothills. But men want
to get to the peak as soon as possible. Your extra 'x' was
done without thinking. He assumes you're starting an auc-
tion of kisses that will end up with the two of you in bed.


You're doing it simply because you can, and it amuses you.
He sees it as an early phase of the mating ritual.

8. Ignoring a call on your mobile when you're with
him.
You hit 'divert' because it's your boss and you don't want
to talk to her but the man's ego tells him you're capti-
vated by his witty conversation.

9. Re-applying your make-up.
A fresh coat of lip-gloss makes you feel good about your-
self. He thinks it's being done to attract him.

10. Dancing with him.
It's a Luther Vandross record you'd dance with the near-
est hat-stand but your partner in boogie assumes that you
want his body.

Of course, all these are things you might do if you are
really flirting. But even if you're not, don't worry too
much wouldn't life be boring if you couldn't laugh
at men?


Shakuntala dance drama at NCC
THE Indian High Commission in Guvana is presenting a dance drama, Shakunlala, at the Nalional Cultural Centre in
Georgelown lomorro% evening.
The ballet is choreographed b\ dance teacher at the Indian Cullural Centre Alr. Hemant Panar,. \itlh a script b\ Mis.
kaishali Pan\\ar.
Orchestrauh n for the ballet has been strengthened b\ labla teacher. Mr. Philip Francis
The storN is \oen around king Dush\anta of the Puru D\nastN and the hermit girl Shakuniala.
The). fall in lc.e and in [he absence of her father, lhe\ main with mutual consent haiun nature as their witnesss .
Later Shakuinala is curserj b\ an ill-tempered sage, and she and her husband are estranged because of the curse
All ends %vell at finale time, as the spell is broken, her husband reunites wilh her, and there is much jo\ and
celebration as the curtain falls.


2. Saying you like his shirt.
The average man doesn't notice clothes if you notice his,
he'll think it's because you want to see them on your bed-
room floor.

3. Asking questions about his girlfriend. You're just
being nosy about his love life. He thinks you want a
walk-on part in it.

4. Talking about your own relationship problems.
You find it easy to discuss these things. Men don't, so he'll
imagine that you're auditioning replacements for your boy-
friend.

5. Approaching him at a party.
Men see starting a conversation as the first stage of se-
duction. They can't understand why you'd do it just to be
friendly.

6. Touching his arm as you talk.
Women are more tactile than men they forget that test-
osterone can be brought to the boil by the merest brush
of a female hand -


7. Teasing him.


~:~f$t~ ::


.Sunday Chronicle October 9, 2005


Page II


v






Sunday Chronicle October 9, 2005 Page III


BANISH





STRESS


~r-v


rh
'iii QirJ


pi'-'


BREATFI

Art of Living Missionary, Venkat Mani, adopts the posit
that is ideal for the Sudarshan Kriya. (Pictures by Dela
Williams)

Foundation based on ancient Indian

R EPRESENTATIVES of a Through the teachings of p
40-year old foundation Ravishankar, Mani will hold
steeped in ancient his first course starting Tues- r
Indian practices of day, offering those who are v
breathing, yoga and
meditation are hoping to
introduce a new holistic
lifestyle approach here in
the hopes of steering
Guyanese towards stress-free .
living. -
"What we teach is not .,
stress management. What we "
teach is the elimination of -
stress so that you can smile
without hesitation," says, -
Venkat Mani, an Indian
trained textile engineer who
quit his job eight years ago to a i a '
volunteer with the Art of Liv- sih re -
ing Foundation. b
Mani is in Guyana serving i
as a missionary of the non- 'ic 'beahi ). '
governmental Foundation, '. ....
which has its headquarters in a ,.
Bangalore, India. n*-_T "n -_ ' .
A saint, referred to as Sri .om of-vib. ton. Ins.
Sri Ravishankar is the ..
Foundation's leader. ,-- .
Born in 1956 in
Papanasam, India, Mani has .,, N\..
studied with many renowned
spiritual masters, became a
scholar of Vedic literature and interested a chance to learn s
obtained an advanced degree and experience the "magic" t
in modern physics, that resides within humans n
The Foundation, now in the breath, t
146 countries, was estab- The six-day course
wished in Guyana two years teaches, for example, the
ago and is currently looking rhythmic breathing pattern of
for a Guyanese who will be the Sudarshan Kriya.
trained in Bangalore and re- "The entire universe-func-
turn to become a leader in tions because of various
Guyana and conduct regular forms of vibrations. In us,
courses, there is a natural rhythm," he









NIS advises that a

false claimant can

be imprisoned for -

six (6) months.
.*.-;


practices introduces stress elimination techniques

pointed out. the body's excretory glands. stress such as t
Mani, dressed in white (a 'Its something that cannot Pranayana, of ancient Ind
presentation of calmness), be expressed, it has to be ex- healing of the body, mil
wearing kurta and pajama, perienced;" he insisted, as we and emotions takes pla


ART of Living Headquarters at Happy
Acres on the East Coast Demerara.


says the Sudarshan Kriya
technique eliminates much
more toxins from the body
han the known functions of


tried to find the logic.
Mani says through
Sudarshan Kriya and other
processes used to offset


NOTICE



The Directors of Banks DIH Ltd have agreed to
close the Share Register of Members- on
Monday October 10, 2005 to facilitate the
payment of a Second Interim Dividend.

By Order of the Board



.ersaud
Company Secretary/Finance Controller
September 30, 2005


he
lia,
nd
ice


leading individuals to dis-
cover the vast reservoirs of
inner peace and joy.
The Foundation claims
that the Kriya and its accom-
panying practices are time-
honoured health promotion
techniques whose benefits
are being validated by mod-
ern medical science.
The rhythmic breath pat-
tern of the Sudarshan Kriya is
said to harmonise the
rhythms of the body and
emotions and brings them in
tune with the rhythms of na-
ture.
As a result, the Founda-
tion teaches, anger, anxi-
eties and worries get
flushed out and the body
and mind feel totally relaxed
and energised.
The Art of Living courses
lay claim to various miracu-
lous healing experiences with


----- --


GLI'ANA SUGAR CORPORAL IION Inc.

The Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc., invites
suitably qualified Manufacturers and
Suppliers to Supply Steel Products for the
Year 2006.
These items should be supplied in
accordance with specifications and
requirements detailed in Tender Documents.
Bid closes Thursday, October 13, 2005.
Tender Package can be purchased and
uplifted from the Materials Manager at the
address below:
Materials Management Department
Ogle
East Coast Demerara.
Telephone No.: (592)-222-2910,3163
Fax No.: (592)-222-3322
NB: LOCATION FOR TENDER OPENING
WILL BE STATED ON TENDER
DOCUMENT.


WT


Page III


Sundav Chronicle October 9, 2005


I


participants having reported
remarkable improvements in
their quality of life.
Patients with asthma, dia-
betes, hypertension and
chronic fatigue syndrome
claim 'that have been miracu-
lously cured.
Mani says the Art of Living
Foundation is not religious
and accepts anyone, regard-
less of their nationality,
ethnicity or status in life.
Sitting in the
Foundation's centre at Lot 1
Felicity, Happy Acres, East
Coast Demerara, Mani sur-
rounds himself with images
of the world's major religions
- Hinduism, Islam and Chris-
tianity.
"Every individual is divine.
Stress causes us to behave in
unnatural ways," he said.
He described living as an
art and pointed out that
through the courses of the
Foundation, people are able
to enjoy life and be effective
at what they do, personally
and professionally.,
Mani says that compa-
nies which have allowed
their employees to take the
courses offered by the
Foundation have seen their
fortunes improve because
the employees were able to
function effectively.
"After the Asian tsuna-
mis," he noted, "fishermen in
Sri Lankan were scared to go
back to the sea", but the
courses offered by the Foun-
dation helped them to return.
"In the hostile Jammu/
Kashmir region in India, mili-
tants gave up their guns and
started spreading peace," he
added.
As a Non-Governmental
Organisation, Art of Living
Foundation works in special
consultative status with the
Economic and Social Council
of the United Nations, partici-
pating in a variety of commit-
tees and activities relating to
health, education, sustainable
development and conflict
resolution.
With the elections in
Guyana on the horizon,
Mani sees a role for the
Foundation here, hoping
that it can replicate here
the positive results it has
had around the world.









Petitioners lay claim to


199


605


ACRES


IN 1962, 39
petitioners headed
by Hubert Dash,
approached the
Commissioner of Title,
claiming 199 605 acres
of land at Plantat'ion
Good Hope, Essequibo,
on the ground that the
land was occupied by
transport held by their
ancestors and
predecessors in title and
that they had occupied
same for agricultural
purposes, for the
statutory period.
The Commissioner of
Title, dismissed the claim af-
ter hearing that the opposer
Shrikishun had laid claim to
the land as his own and as
falling within the transport of
Pin. Spring Garden.
The plaintiffs appealed
the decision and the Court of
Appeal ruled in favour of the
plaintiffs, setting aside the
Commissioner's ruling and
ordering that he (the Com-
missioner) should take addi-
tional evidence in the matter
at a new hearing.


The facts of the case dis-
closed that on the evidence
before the Commissioner of
Title, the petitioners claimed
that the disputed areas of
land fell within the transport
of Pin. Good Hope, which
transport was held by their
ancestors and predecessors
in title and that they had al-
ways occupied the area, by
farming, rearing cattle, cut-
ting timber, picking fruits,
etc., under the belief that the
area formed part of Pin. Good
Hope. But quite apart from
that, they had been in posses-
sion since the year 1901.
The opposition in the
matter between Hubert Dash
et al versus Bhagwan Jairam
Persaud, representing the es-
tate of Shrikishun, also laid
claim to the land as his own
as falling within the transport
of Pin. Spring Garden and
that he had been in posses-
sion for the statutory period.
The Commissioner of Title
considered that it was not the
duty of the Court to deter-
mine whether or not the land
claimed was Spring Garden or
Good Hope..
He refrained from making


GEORGE
BARCLAY

a finding as to occupation
because he felt that the land
had not been properly iden-
tified and because he also felt
that the petitioners were a
fluctuating and undefined
body which was not capable
of taking title. He accordingly
dismissed the petition.
The Court of Appeal con-
stituted by Chief Justice
Harold Boilers and justices of
Appeal Guya Persaud and Vic-
tor Crane, held: ,
(i) the Commis-
sioner was in error in declin-
ing to determine whether or
not the land was Spring Gar-
den of Good Hope;
(ii) the disputed
area formed the southern por-
tion of Pin. Spring Garden;
(iii) the petitioners
were not a fluctuating body
of persons, but were a clearly
defined group of individuals;
(Iv) the matter
would be referred to the Com-
missioner of Title with a direc-
tion that he should proceed
to make a finding as to


Forei'gu [xclianveNMarker Aliii.

l-rida.% Sepitniber 31). 2U015 Thur~ad;;Octobrzoh 2005


1. EXCILHANE RATES
Buving Rule Selling Rate
A. US Dollar NOTES O HER NOTES OTHER
Ba;uk of B.Lroda 197 n11 198 00 201 0. 203 00
B.iank ..)f Not. S,.oa 190 00 196.00 201 00 204.00
Ciiiini Ban192: ') 00 199 0 203 00 204 25
D,:merjr.t Buint. 197 00 199) 0l 202 (0 203 00
(BTI [90.00 19 00 201 00 201 00
NBIC 10000 196%10 200 00 20-4 00
l.., 'ru 1 ~-" Iv-.0 i .' 2 2 /

Nonbank Cambios Av. (5 largest) 198.76 201.88

BoG A.Cr.I-ale Murkel E\IInargLc ,ILLte US$1.00= G$199.80
H. L.anadian Dollar
Bank Average. 135.66, 4" .) !154.33 161.83
C. Pound Sterling
BankAverage 318.83 346.17 356.50 368.00

D. Euro'
Bank Average 218.75 238,50 246.25 258.75
E. Selected Caricom Exchange P. LIBOR US$ G. Prime Rate ,
Rates London Interbank Offered
Rate for Thur.. Oct. 6, 2005
TT$= 0$ 28.76 ,
Bdos$= G$ 91.56 3 months 4.11000% US 6.75%
J$ = 0$ 4.45 6 months 4.29000%- Guyana 16.33%
EC$= G$65.46
Belizc$= OS 93.21 .
Source: International Department, Bank of Guyana.


whether the petitioners or
the opposer had been in oc-
cupation of the disputed area
for the statutory period.

At the hearing of the ap-
peal, the appellants were rep-
resented by Mr. Clarence
Hughes, S. C., while Dr.
Fenton Ramsahoye with Mr.
Martin Zephyr represented
the respondent.
In delivering the judg-
ment of the Appellate Court,
Chief justice Boilers recalled
that in 1962, in the Su-
preme Court of British
Guyana, the appellants filed
a joint petition for a decla-
ration of title in respect for
the County of Essequibo and
Colony of British Guiana con-
taining 199 605 acres a por-
tion of land west of the
public road, being part of
the southern portion of Pin.
Spring Garden. The land Is
displayed on a plan by J. A.
Kranenburg, sworn Land sur-
veyor, dated January 12,
1961, and recorded in the
Department of Lands and
Mines as Plan. No. 991 of
July 18, 1861.
According to the judg-
ment, there were 39 petition-
ers, and an affidavit in sup-
port of the petition was filed
by two of the petitioners -
Hubert Dash and Samuel
Horn on behalf of them-
selves and the other petition-


ers, in which they alleged that
they and or their predecessors
in title occupied the said land
for a long period prior to the
year 1926, and that they, at all
material times, worked upon
the said land and enjoyed,
used and occupied the same
for their sole use and benefit,
without interference from
anyone. They then set out in
their affidavit the dates upon
which each petitioner enjoyed
the sole use and undisturbed
possession of the land.
It was the further allega-
tion that the petitioners in
their own right had used and
enjoyed the land for more
than a period of 33 years by
farming, rearing cattle, burn-
ing coal, cutting the growing
timber thereon, picking and
carrying away coconuts and
other fruits, and have used
and enjoyed the dams and
drainage trenches thereon for
the purpose of ingress and
egress to and from the vari-
ous parts Of the said land
and the; trenches thereto
solely for themselves and
without disturbance from
anyone over the said period
of time.
Finally, said the Chief Jus-
tice, it is alleged that the right
of every other person to re-
cover the said land has ex-
pired or been barred and the
title of every such person
thereto has been extin-


gushed.
The Chief Justice went on
to say, "we are of the view
that the learned Commis-
sioner was in error when he
felt -that it was not the duty
of the court to determine
whether or not the land
claimed was Spring Garden or
Good Hope.
"On the evidence, it was
his clear duty to have made
up his mind which evidence
he accepted as being true
and which evidence, he dis-
carded as being untrue, and
then to have made a specific
finding as to whether the dis-
puted area fell within the pe-
titioners' transport as alleged
by them, or the transport of
the opposer. And then it was
his further duty to have pro-
ceeded to have made a find-
ing on occupation.
"We conceive that on
the evidence before us, we
are in as good a position as
the Commissioner was to
determine the first issue,
that is, whether the disputed
area was covered by the
transport in relation to Good
Hope or whether It was
covered by the opposer's
transport in relation to the
southern portion of Pin.
Spring Garden, and we are
firmly of the view, after an
examination of the plans

Please turn to page VI


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




Chemicals Limited hereby invites the
submission of bids for the purchase of
... commercial land and buildings located at Lot
t'ic : 65Adventure, Corentyne Coast, Berbice.

INSPECTION BY APPOINTMENT ONLY.
Telephone 226-0891 or 223-5017 to arrange
. appointment. Additional information may be
AMA oN s requestedafterinspection.

11 1bbaddress below.
Interested parties must submit bids in a sealed
envelope clearly marked "Bid for
Commercial Property (Adventure)
Amazon Chemicals Limited (In
Receivership)" and be addressed to:
Mr. Stephen G.N. Fraser
Receiver-Manager
Amazon Chemicals Limited (In Receivership).
1I" Floor Demerara Mutual Life (Commercial Building)
63 Robb Street, Robbstown,
Georgetown, Guyana.

Closing date for submission of bids: 16:00hrs local time on MONDAY 31 OCTOBER, 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 re cted,. -1


in Essequibo


Lost claim in High Court, Appellate Court upturndi ruli r


Sunday 'Chronicle October 9,'2005


Page IV'








Sun._ Cr-ncle.ctoer.r-205.PLe-

j~i~a~jjHTFRI __


Profiles of1



witbirtWifli1Iirira


by Petamber Persaud
OF THE ten
Guyanese
writers known
to this author with
birth anniversaries In
the month of October,
five are women; all five
have made varying
degrees of Impact on
Guyanese literature by
eking a niche on that
landscape as they
showed the value and
import of women
writing in a developing
society. Three of the
five women have made
contributions to the
small category of
children's literature,
filling that lacuna.
However, all ten writers
are worthy of note..
Ada Debidin, born Octo-
ber 1, 1913, is definitely the
oldest writer to publish a first
book. In 2004, when she wps
ninety-one, she published
'Short Stories', a collection of
seven stories for children. She
was fifty-four when, 'Lines at
. iartica', her first published
poem came out in 'The
Chronicle Christmas Annual'
of 1967.
She has a collection of.
poems titled 'The Search to
be published soon.
Chandr Paul Persaud also


known as Paul O'Hara born
October 2, 1913, has about 17
pen-names. A clever pen-man
of class and quality, Guyana's
oldest living reporter/journal-
Ist, Uncle Paul has also writ-
ten songs, the story of a lo-
cal movie and edited the
'Guiana Review',' Indian Opin-
ion' and 'New. Outlook'.
He is still packaging and
churning out fascinating sets
of facts (similar to the nature
of this article) in an instruc-
tive and entertaining manner
in order to make them stick,
forever burnished on the
brain. (Oh, he claims many
books that made their au-
thors were written at his feet!)
Cleveland Hamilton,
(please .see Sunday Chronicle
May 15, 2005, for details) born
on October 3, 1919; was a
poet who Immortalised our
heroes and heroines, also
capturing the life of signifi-
cant world events and the
noteworthy nature, of places.
He was profuse In praise for
womanhood.
Paloma Mohamed, born
October 4, is not yet 40 but Is
a prolific writer who has al-
ready won the Guyana Prize
for Literature Ihree times! She
has published a colle-tion of.
plays, two books of poems,
handwritten numerous plays.
She has also produced a
number of films and has wrilt-
len literature for children and
studies on child abuse.


Rajkumarl Singh, (please
see Sunday Chronicle Septem-
ber 11, 2005, for details) born
October 13, 1923, was a poet,
playwright, broadcaster, and
political activist who estab-
lished herself as the first
recognized East Indian
woman.writer In Guyana. She
pioneered and enhanced the
slighted 'coolie art forms' and
became the surrogate cultural
and artistic mother to
younger writers and artists.
John Campbell, born Oc-
tober 19, 1925, was a poet,
playwright, actor and artist. In
1957, he won the University of
the West Indies award with
the play 'Come Back to
Melda'. He published seven
collections of poems, a collec-
tion of famous murder sto-
ries, a collection of five one-
act plays and a monograph.
He edited 'Writers In Uni-
form', the Police magazine
and the Police Copper news-
paper. He placed third in the
Gandhi Memorial Art Compe-
tition with a painting titled,
'Crosby Office'. He alsoacted
as 'Charlie' in 'Moon on the
Rainbow Shawl' and as 'Chief'
in a play by Slade Hopkinson
entitled 'Fall of a Chief'.
Campbell fell from the stage
of lire sometime in the late
1980s. .
SJanet jagan, born October
20, 1920, edited the 'Thunder'
journal and the 'Mirror' news-
paper, both organs of the


wr i er
wlw III l


People's Progressive Party. To
date, she has written five chil-
dren books and edited 'The
Lure of the Mermaid and
other Children's Stories' and
'The Alligator Ferry Service and
other stories from Guyana',
making her the most prolific
writer of children's literature
in Guyana.
Dennis Craig, (please see
Sunday Chronicle April 10,
2005 for details) born October
22, 1929, was an educator,
linguist, painter and poet
who won the Guyana Prize
for Literature for Best First
Book of Poetry in 1998. His
poem 'Flowers' was his most
anthologised piece and one
of the best-known poems
throughout the Caribbean.
Mahadal Das, (please see
Sunday Chronicle February
20, 2005 for details) born Oc-.


tober 22, 1954, published
three collections of poems.
Peepal Tree Press Is to honour
her memory with a forthcom-
ing anthology, 'A Leaf in his
Ear: Selected Poems'.
In 1998, Merlin October.
Persaud born October 23,
1985, took up an unlikely chal-
lenge from the Secondary
Schools Reform Project, Min-
.Istry of Education, by writing


a collection of 24 poems.
Soon after, two of those po-
ems found their way Into the
'Guyana Christmas Annual
1999'. In the 2001 Issue of the
same magazine, his short
story 'Overkill' was published.
The evidence is clear
that from the oldest to the
youngest man, woman or
child the climate for writ-
ing is encouraging'. The fu-
ture for Guyanese.literature
Is bright.


(Literature trivia: the ninth month, of
the year, September, produced nine
Guyanese writers including Jan Carew,
Lloyd Rohlehr, Sheila King, Sasenarine
Persaud, Sharon Maas and Ruel
Johnson, all still writing.)

Responses to this author please Telephone:' 226-0065
or e-mail: oraltradition2002@yahoo.com


HELP & SHELTER

VACANCY,
TRAINING COORDINATOR
Education: Bachelor's Degree in Education. Sociology, Psychology or a
related field. Other combinations of experience and education that meet the.
minimum requirements may be substituted.

Requirements: Persons who would have worked in the area of Domestic.
Violence, ChildAbuse andHIV/AIDS will be at a distinct advantage. ;..

Applications with resume can be submitted to the Coordinator not"
later than Monday. October 17. 2005

Details ofjob description can be obtained from the Coordinator.

Homestretch.Avenue


D'Urban Park
Georgeto wn... ..
Tel. #227-8353.


HELP & SHELTER

VACANCY .

SHELTER MANAGER
Education: Bachelor's Degree in Social Work or related field from a
.recognized institutioIl.: :-..;

Requirements: Four years practical knowledge in Social Work and other
* combination ofeducation and experience will be considered. Experience in
nursing would be an ad. aniage. ;

Applications with resume can be submitted to the Coordinator not
later than Monday., October 17, 2005.

Details ofjob description can be obtained from the Coordinator.

Homestretch Avenue : -
D'UrbanPark ... .
Georgetown.
Tel. # 227-8353


& UNIVERSITY OF GUYANA

GUILD OF GRADUATES

The University of Guyana hereby invites
all its graduates to a meeting on Friday,
October 14, 2005 at 17:00 h in the
Education Lecture Theatre, Turkeyen
Campus, with a view to resuscitating its
Guild of Graduates.


office o the Registrar


;::::: :-::~-i;::;:


Sunday Chronicle October 9, 2005


Page V







rgv


:rrld




itat




0.05


WORLD Habitat
Day was first
celebrated in
1985 and since then is
celebrated annually on
the first Monday in
October.
The theme for this year's
Habitat Day was 'The
Millennium Development
Goals and the City'. The event,
celebrated in cities around the
world, was spearheaded this
year from the Indonesian
capital, Jakarta, to remind the
world that countless
thousands of0 homes were
destroyed last! December by
the tsunami killer waves that
devastated Banda Aceh and
hundreds of other
settlements on the coasts of
the Indian Oceani
In a world fated with a
continual flow of poor
people whose considerable
contribution to the economy
is rarely matched by their
access to services, a key
challenge is to significantly


increase the level of pro-poor
investment to transform cities
into proactive developers of
better infrastructure, housing
and water supply.
People have always been
moving from rural to urban
areas. This trend exists now
more than ever. As people try
to take advantage of
opportunities in town and
cities it is essential that they
be provided with basic
services of shelter, water and
sanitation. Without access to
these basic services, cities
become slums and the most
life threatening environments
on Earth.
Already half of the
world's population lives in
cities and towns. The reality
is that
at least one billion people
in urban settings suffer from
the dangers arid indignities
associated with the lack of
clean water arqd adequate
sanitation. In Africa, more
than half of the people living


WOIRLDO HABITAT D
Tn % nta.m m Cw -:j:-."

in cities do have access
adequate sanitation
water supply. A sir
situation exists in Asia
Latin America.
Everywhere, poor pe
tend to pay much more
the rich for water. R
communities are now: b
given attention by m
governments, internati
financial institutions and
agencies in order to imp
access to water
sanitation. This focus
efforts on rural areas assu
that the poor in
cities are comparat
privileged when it qome
the provision of wpter
sanitation. This, however
far from the truth!
becoming increasingly


INTER-AMERICAN DEVELOPMENT BANK

VACANCY ANNOUNCEMENT
SYSTEMS ANALYST :
Objective: Manage and maintain the local computer network and Bank applications
and communications systems in Country Office Guyana and provide technical support
and training to users to ensure smooth systems operation..

REQUIREMENTS:
* Education: University Degree in Computer Science, Electrical Engineering or, other
related fields.
Experience: Minimum of 6 years of relevant experience in the area of Information
Technology. Experience in a) Network administration: LAN, WAN, Internet/Intraidet,
structured cabling, b) IT systems management, both in-house and standard software
packages i.e. MS Office c) Server technologies: Windows 2000, Windows NT,: Linix,
Exchange Server, IIS, VMWare, d) Programming in the Windows environment, e) Wob
Development: IIS, ASP/Java.
Languages: Proficiency in English and working knowledge of Spanish.

Interested candidates may uplift a d iLJ j.1-, d ip i. i .'i from the address below.

Interested applicants should send a cover letter and resume (in duplicate),
including salary history to:
The Representative
Inter-American Development Bank
47 High Street, Kingston
P.O. Box 10867,
Georgetown, Guyana
Please indicate on top right hand corner of envelope 'Application Systems
Analyst'

Applications close on October 14, 2005.
Only applications which best match the requirements of the position will be
acknowledged.


that the number of
inadequately served urban
dwellers is much higher than
officially acknowledged.
To improve services to the
poor in cities it is critical that
more money be invested, in
small-scale projects and at the
local and national levels to
build up essential infrastructure.
Emphasis must be placed on
involving communities in voicing
their concerns and in
contributing to managing their
environments. Good
governance and public-private
partnerships are equally
important in managing these
basic services. And since as
much as 50 per cent of a
| developing country's urban
water supply can be wasted
through leakage or poor
administration, greater
AY emphasis must be placed on
management strategies,
which can increase efficiency,
Ss to improve maintenance and,
and through better billing


nilar
and

ople
than
:ural
being
iany
onal
I aid
)rove
and
s of
times

ively
es to
and
er, is
It is
clear


systems, raise the income of
local authorities. To be truly
equitable, : water
management strategies and
practices must extend to the
national and regional level,
and encompass all water
users, including agriculture,
which accounts for more
than three-quarters of all
freshwater consumption.
Slums without clean
water, proper sanitation and
basic services canibe amongst
the most life-threatening
environments orn Earth. The
idea behind World Habitat
Day is to, remind
governments, municipalities
and the public at large about
the urgency of striving to
improve human settlements.
i


.... ... .
'-T : .- ,
ai', ,,r ':.-,;: L :,'^


Remember that you can send your comments,
suggestions and ideas on the articles to 'Our
Environment', C/o EIT Division, Environmental
Protection Agency, IAST Building, UG Campus,
Turkeyen, Greater Georgetown.


The Receiver-Manager of Amazon
Chemicals Limited hereby invites the
submission of bids for the purchase of
commercial land and buildings located at Lot
19Windsor Castle, Essequibo Coast.
INSPECTION BY APPOINTMENT ONLY.
Telephone 226-0891 or 223-5017 to arrange
appointment. Additional information may be
requested after inspection.


.. Tender forms must be uplifted from the
S address below.
SInterested parties must submit bids in a
:.. sealed envelope clearly marked "Bid for
Commercial Property (Windsor Castle)
S'" Amazon Chemicals Limited (In
Receivership)' and be 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 MONDAY 31"' OCTOBER, 2005.
The Receiver-Manager reserves the right to reject any or all of the bids without assignment of any reason
whatsoever.


.00


Petitioners lay claim


From page IV
submitted by both sides and the documentary evidence of the transport, etc., in relation
to the devolution of the title, that the disputed! area fell within the transport of the opposer
in relation to the southern portion of Plantation Spring Garden" the Chief Justice
Semphasised.
After perusing the evidence, the judge noted that the point was raised by counsel for the
respondent that a declaration of title for the di puted area could not be made in a Joint peti-
tion by the several petitioners who each clAimedi to be in possession of the disputed area sepa-
rately, as there was no evidence of a joint undertaking to occupy the whole of the area.
Chief justice Boilers added: "This submission does not find favour with us as it\ is clearly
answered by the orders, the effect of which is ihat all persons may be joined in an action (and
an action includes any proceedings) as plaintiffs, in whom the right to relief in respect of or
arising out of the same transaction is alleged tb exist whether jointly or severally, where such
persons are interested in a common question of law or fact, or where they have a common
interest in the cause of matter.
"The appeal must therefore be allowed, Aind the Order of the Commissioner set aside.
The matter is remitted to the Commissioneriwith an intimation that this Court finds that
the evidence discloses that the disputed area of land is, in fact, the southern portion of
Plantation Spring Garden held under transport by the opposer Srikishun, and with a direc-
tion that the Commissioner do proceed to lake a finding as to whether the petitioners
were in occupation of the disputed area for |the statutory period or whether the opposer
was in possession of the said land and to take evidence and hear a further arguments if
necessary,"' Chief Justice Boilers declared.


R- ADVRTSEEN

INVTATON OR HESUBISSON F:ID
SAEO CMECALPOET


Cities and towns have
always been centres of
opportunity, but without
adequate shelter and basic
services, urban environments
can be among the most life
threatening on Earth. In
agreeing on the Millennium
Development Goals,
Governments pledged to
halve the number of people
without clean water and
decent sanitation by 2015,
and to improve the living
conditions of at least 100
million slum dwellers by
2020. On World Habitat Day,
let us all pledge to do our
part to ensure adequate
sanitation and clean water
for all the inhabitants of the
world's cities.


Sunday Chronicle October 9, 2005


Pa e VI


''






Sunday Chronicle October 9,2005 Page VII


Hl bos" /^/TEN TN

Hello boys and girls,
Welcome to our English Language columns. Let's
hope that there has been a turn around in your read-
ing ability. You must have felt the joy of showing
understanding of what you read by safely answer-
ing questions about its contents. In the long run you'll
get pleasure from reading, and you'll feel capable
and self-confident.
Keep those study groups humming with reading ses-
sions and discussions. Love you.
'Bye.
IN LAST WEEK
Solution to Synonyms.Crossword Puzzle
See Below
Solution to Sentence Completion
Reminder: A sentence completion exercise can contain
a mixture of structures, such as putting the right words
together (grammar) and supplying vocabulary items (lexis).
You need to pay close attention to the instructions to be
able to know exactly what is needed of you.
The word or group of words which best completes each
sentence:
1. The airplane turned back because it had run out
fuel. B. of;
2. This advertisement is extremely poor; it -. C. isn't
worth reading
3. This is by --the best cartoon he has painted. A. far
4. The Ferris wheel stopped -. C. all of a sudden
5. Do you know what the is for calculating the area
of a cylinder? C. formula
6. Samuel will improve in time; it's only a of prac-
tice. B. question
7. I know that Mr. Simon said it was a hopeless case, but
I think it would be wise to get a second -. D. opinion
8. They have not arrived -any decision on the inci-
dent. D. at
9. His first of the image was one of disbelief. A.
reaction
10. Sally found this thermometer in the basket; I don't
know it is. C. whose
Solution to The Passage
1. The rock builds its nest with sticks.
2. Straw is used for nest-building beside sticks.
3. The primrose grows in the hedge.
4. The daisy and marigold are seemingly in abundance.
5. The sapphire is blue?

IN THIS WEEK
Write a Learning Log
Let us help you do something new to aid learning. You
need to begin to construct a learning log. A learning log
is what you could do in a note book about your English
Language, Mathematics, Social Studies or Science les-
sons. You can keep the entries going for a week. At the
end of the week. re-read the entries you have made. Then
think about how the jottings have made helped you un-
derstand your class sessions. Also, notice what different
forms of record keeping you have been using in the log.
After you have done all of that, you can then write an
entry saying what you think about your experience.
Let us now itemize what you have to do:
* Write on a regular basis in your note book; write
for at least three to five minutes for each class session.
* Begin each entry with a brief summary of the class
discussion.
* Make a note of any idea or concept that you find
puzzling.
* End by describing the next assignment in your
own words.
There is only good and improvement that you can get
from this activity.
The Purpose: To clarify concepts discussed in class
TheAudience: Yourself
The Length: 2-4 paragraphs


. ENGLISIL
_~/^ .._

r' A f~ ...; -.. .2 .S- .H 2.-" iii... i
Lf..V.U. :... .. ..... .. ",--:- .. .. ....:.-,


Grammar
Using commas to separate three or more words, phrases,
or clauses in a series:
Example: Muscle strength depends upon the thickness
of muscle fibers, how many of the fibers contract at one
time, and the amount of fuel stored within.the muscle.
Add any needed comma or commas to each sentence
below.
1. Our ride to the museum yesterday was long hot and
crowded.
2. Over the weekend I had lots of homework assignments
for my Science Mathematics History and English classes.
3. I can't decide whether to join the drama club the school
debating society or a new after-school disco club.
4. The disco club will meet at our school at a neighboring
school and a professional club downtown.
5. The Music and German society meets on Monday
Wednesday and Thursday.
6. We arrived at the museum at twelve stood in line for
nearly an hour and finally toured the exhibit with 59 grade
four students.
7. By Tuesday I have to memorise a poem complete an
English paper plan my Science project and make a poster
on HIV/Aids.
8. I'm not sure whether the poem paper plan project or
poster is the place to start.
9. My older sister says I am disorganized forgetful and
hopeless.
Comprehension
Today we are going to read for the use of interesting or
unusual words. So read the story over and over until you
think that you can answer the questions well.
Reminders:
1. Find the words in then story.
2. Read the sentence in which they are found.
3. Think about their meaning in the sentence.
4. If the meaning is still not clear, read the whole para-
graph.
5. Then explain in your own words what the saying means.
The Passage
Gold!
The news crackled around the world. Gold had been dis-
covered in the Yukon in the year 1896!
All over the earth a million people rushed to their maps.
Where was the Yukon, anyway? Who had ever heard it?
And then, on their maps, they found it. It was Canadian
territory just east of Alaska and not far south of the Arctic
Circle.
Here, in the mountains where the Yukon begins its west-


ward rush, there was gold. It lay ready for the taking,
deep in the rocky hills. The cataracting streams that
leaped off the mountainsides ground some of it to dust,
mixed it with gravel and mud, and carried it along. All one
needed was a pick and shovel to crack the rocks, or a
pan and screen to sift the river mud.
It was a romantic, exciting prospect. Afew years or months
of hardship could produce a great fortune for a man who
had spirit and strength. It could make him rich forever.
And so men went by the thousands to the land of gold.
They were ministers, doctors, gamblers, thieves, cow-
boys, hunters, professors men and women from every
walk of life. They came from Europe and all over the
United States and Canada. Some with haunted eyes came
because of greed. Some came because of adventure.
Some came out of a terrible need. Quick money could
bring health to sick dear ones or rebuild a lost fortune.
And some came like vultures to prey upon the fortunes of
others.
The best way to the Yukon was by boat up the west coast
of America to the port of Skagway in southern Alaska.
From there the way was by foot over the mountains,
through the dreaded Chilkoot Pass.
An endless file of men and women, hanging on to each
other's coats, wavered like a pencil line across these
mountains. The gold seekers floundered, trudged,
climbed, sobbed with cold and hunger and despair, but
pushed on. Many fell and died, and the mountain snows
claimed them forever.
Those who reached the other side of the mountains rested
at the riverside and waited for summer to come and free
the river of ice. Then in a great fleet, they sailed down
the river to the gold fields in anything that would float -
rafts, canoes, barges, pirogues, steamboats, dinghies fit-
ted with sails. The river claimed its victims, too, and it
was said they died not of drowning but of gold fever.

Interesting or Unusual Word Uses
1. In your own words explain the meaning of: "like a pen-
cil line".
2. What does the following saying mean: "like an out-
raged beast"?
3. Explain in your own words: "The news crackled around
the world".
4. What is the meaning of: "like vultures"?
Fact or Detail Questions
1. Those who came were: (a) hunters, gamblers, debtors,
and ministers; (b) professors, thieves, cowboys, and doc-
tors; (c ) doctors, ministers, professors, and Indians; (d)
cowboys, hunters, gamblers, and dentists.
2. The gold hunters had to: (a) float up to the gold fields;
(b) wait for the ice to come; (c) cross the mountains; (d)
go under the Chilkoot Pass.
3. Choose the correct statement: (a) The best way to the
Yukon was by train. (b) The Yukon
R, A T I O N flows east. (c ) The river carried
t i the gold dust along. (d) Skagwag
E is in south Alaska.
(a) The 1869 Gold Rush; (b) Gold
T Fever; (c) East of Alaska; (d)
L L I F i Quick Money.
5. The story was written to tell: (a)
F F about the famous Chilkoot Pass;
(b) how gold was found in the
.A Yukon; (d) how to get rich quickly.
Word Meaning
N Underline the meaning of the word
N T( used in the story.
-1. dust: A. to sprinkle with pow-
1'11', der B. finely powdered matter C.
a disease of corn D. a cloth for
cleaning
C2. pan: A. To wash gold-bearing
gravel B. to forbid C. to
criticize severely D. a metal ves-
sel
3. screen: A. a surface to show
C pictures B. a coarse sieve C.
toc'utofffrom dahger'. .- to hide


Sunday Chronicle October 9,,2005


Page Vil


s






PaeVI udyCrnil coe ,20


1010 OIIOMO


Hello boys and girls,
Welcome to our Mathematics columns. We are here
to improve your skills, content, and attitude. Be good
to yourself by being regular at your study, and by
improving the big habit of self-discipline. See how
much you can do today. Love you. 'Bye.

IN LAST WEEK

Useful Definitions
Reminders:
(1) Area: Area is the number of square units in the sur-
face of a shape.
(2) Average: Average is the quotient found by dividing
the sum of a group of numbers by the number of addends.
(3) Quotient: Quotient is the number found by doing a
division sum.
(4) Bar graph: A bar graph is a picture which uses bars
with space between them to show information.
(5) Decimal: A decimal is a number which uses a point
to show tenths, hundredths, etc.
(6) A Decimal Point: A decimal point is a dot which is
used in a decimal number.
(7) Factor: A number to be multiplied is a factor.
(8) Fraction: A number that shows part of a whole is a
fraction.
(9) Roman Numerals: Numerals that stand for num-
bers. They are recognized for their symbols M, C, X, L,
V, D and i.

Solution to Some Examination Type Questions
FRACTIONS: Questions 1-3
(1) The improper fraction is: (c) 13/3
(2) 17/8 + 5 1/8 = (b) 7
(3) Increase 7/12 by 9/12 (c ) 1 1/3

DECIMALS: Questions 4-6
(4) Decimal order; the smallest to the largest. (d) 0:03,
0.3, 3, 30
(5) % is equal to this decimal: (a) 0.25
(6) What is six hundredths as a decimal? (b) 0.06

APPLICATIONS: Questions 7-10
(7) 3636 36 is equal to what number? (d) 101
(8) 6 + 16 + 106 = (c) 128
(9) 1654 X 0.4 = (b) 661.6
(10) 5.36 -0.99 = (b) 4.37

ROUNDING NUMBERS: Questions 11-12
(11) Round 371 tothenearest10. (b)370- .
(12) Round 3.74 to the nearest tenth. (a) 3.7

SOLVING THE PROBLEM: Questions 13-14
(13) I am thinking of a number. If you multiply it by 6.5,
you get a product that is 10 times as great as 5.33. What
is the number? (d) 8.2
(14)Acabinet maker was making a shelf. He had a piece
of board 6.0 metres long. He needed pieces that were
1.5 metres long. How many whole pieces can he get? (c
)4

PERIMETER & AREA: Questions 15 & 16
(15) Find the perimeter of a figure 2 cm by 3cm. (c) 10
cm
(16) Find the area of a figure measuring 3 cm by 2.5 cm.


(b) 7.5 sq cm


IN THIS WEEK

Reminder: Subtracting Decimals:
1. 30.0
-2.6
274
2. 98.72
-9.03
89.69
3. 345.76
9.20
336.56


Solve Stretch Yourself

1. Sandy went shopping at a gift shop. She had
$8,380 left after buying three stuffed animals for
$12,550, a card for $295.00, and a box of balloons for
$599.00. How much did Sandy start with?
2. Your Mathematics scores are 99,97,67,84 and 93.
Your teacher is using the average score on four tests
only. Which score should you remove to get you a
higher average? Explain.

AVERAGE DAILY CALORIES
Carbohydrates Total
Student Fat Protein Simple Complex Calories
Shanta 414 216 144 1,027 1,801
Hazlan 270 108 371 1,062 1,811
Troy 630 216 396 542 1,784
Sally 144 576 360 720 1,800


3. Use the table above to answer the questions be-
low. Choose the best graph:
i) Who ate the most calories?
ii) Put the total calories in descending order.
iii) Which two persons ate the least and most calo-
ries from fat? What is their difference in number?
iv) Who ate the most calories from Protein?

NOTE: List some of the many important conclusions
to be gathered from using the graph.
Do get into the habit of stretching the use of prob-
lems by asking and answering additional questions
made up by you and your study group.
Mixed Applications
Problem Solving
1.. Six weeks before a recital, Roy will practise 3
hours each week day and 3.5 hours each Saturday
and Sunday. How many hours will he practise?
2. Sandara wants to have a test average of 90. She
scored 75 and 98 on the first two tests. What does
she have to score on her nexttest to reach the aver-
age she wants?
7. There are 10 boxes of jumbo shrimp. Each box
contains 12 bags. Each bag contains 12 shrimp. How
many jumbo shrimp are there in all in the boxes?
8. On his last five tests Faya scored 98, 99, 86, 169,
and 88. Green's scores were 87, 97,100, 63, and 78.
Who had a greater average?
9. Freddy baked 100 cookies and put them into bags.
Each bag'holds 16 cookies. How many bags does
he fill? How many cookies are left over?
10. Mary worked 3 hours and earned $2,400. Yonnette
worked 6 hours and earned $4,800. Do they earn


the same amount each hour? Explain.
11. Bakers put yeast into dough to make it rise. Some
yeast cells reproduce by splitting in two. Suppose
there are 12,000 yeast cells to start and each yeast
cell splits in two every hour. How many yeast cells
will there be in 3 hours?
12. The baby shark tank at an aquarium holds 38,000
litres of water. If there are 15,783 litres in the tank,
about how many more litres can it hold?
13. The Rudd Roadway needs to have 460 km of track
built. It has only 4 months to build the road. How many
kilometers of road will the roadway have to build each
month?

14. Each km of roadway has 15 sections. There is work
for 4 workers in each section. How many people can be
employed to build 200 km of the roadway?

15. If Sandra drove at 55 km per hour, how long did it take
her to travel 495km?

16. Thirteen friends made $5,720 raking leaves. When
they divided up the money, how much did each receive?

17. A volcano in Mexico, built up a cone 457 m high in 13
weeks. How many metres is that per week?

18. The Mexican volcano erupted for about 18 years. How
much time do we have in months?
Pizza Problems
NOTE: Each pizza has 8 large slices.
1. Fifteen children bought 10 pizzas. Is that enough for
each of them to have 5 slices each? How many should
they have bought?
2. Seventeen players on a baseball team go to the new
pizza outlet. Each player has 5 slices of pizza. How
many pizzas did they order?

3. The owner of Pizza Corner bought 28 cases of tomato
sauce. Each case has 8 large cans. The restaurant
uses 16 cans of tomato sauce each day. How long will
12 cases last?

4. The Pizza Corner serves salads with their pizzas. The
cooks can make 10 salads from 1 head of lettuce. How
many salads can they make with 23 heads of lettuce?
Even or Odd
Reminder: When a number is even it can be divided by
2. We can say that even .numbers are multiples of 2.

See for yourself:
1X2=2; 2X2=4; 3X2=6; 4X2=8
When a number is not even, it is odd. Numbers that are
not multiples of two are odd numbers.
1, 3, 5, 7, 9, 11, 13, 15, 17, 19, and so on

Work Quickly
1. Write the first 15 even numbers.
2. Write the first 15 odd numbers.
3. Write the greatest 4-digit odd number.
4. Write the greatest 3-digit even number.

Factors
Reminders: Factors are numbers that can divide other
numbers.
The factors of 18 are 1, 2, 3, 6, 9, and 18.
The factors of 16 are 1, 2, 4, 8, and 16.
1 and 2 are factors of both 18 and 16.
land 2 are common factors of both 18 and 16.
State if each of the following sentences is true or false.
1. Every number greater than 1 has at least two different
factors.
2. Every number has 1 as a factor.
3. Any two numbers has 1 as a factor.
4. Every even number has 2 as a factor.
5. Every odd number has 3 as aTbr,'* '


Sunday Chronicle October 9, 2005


Page VIII






-IIUnry (,rnrlA fLULhr9 00 aVI


Soul-searching


Sam intimately in
volved with another
woman whom I
adore and love very
much, even though
I've been married 12
years. My husband
and I do not have chil-
dren together, but I
have grown children
and grandchildren. I
am 48 years old.
Susan has become my
best friend. We are great to-
geth'er, and we love each
other deeply. She left her hus-
band to be with me thinking
I was going to leave my hus-
band, too. But I can't leave my
husband for several reasons:
I love him, he is my financial
security, and it would destroy
him.
In the.beginning I felt
great guilt, accompanied with
crying and emotional out-
bursts, about being with Su-
san. But we've been involved
four years now, and the guilt
has subsided. My husband
knows and likes Susan but
has no idea what is going on
between us. My daughter
suspects, but I reassured her
nothing is going on. (Susan
looks and acts rather man-
nish at times.)


Is my relationship with
Susan doomed? How can I be
honest with her when I can't
be honest with myself? Susan
made me promise someday
we'll be together, but I can't
see that. Not that I don't
want to be with her, but I'm
afraid of losing the love of
my children and grandchil-
dren if they knew the nature
of our relationship.
I don't work. My husband
works a great deal and is
gone a lot. He loves me and
trusts me completely, though
I am cheating on him.

JOYCE

Joyce, a cynic is a person
who believes life is driven
solely by self-interest. As Os-
car Wilde wrote, a cynic
"knows the price of every-
thing and the value of noth-
ing."
Everything has a price,
and the price of being with
Susan is telling lies to your
husband, lies to your daugh-
ter, and lies to Susan. If you.
genuinely loved your hus-
band, you wouldn't treat him
this way. Can we all agree on
that? You wouldn't be sneak-
ing around if you weren't cer-


PARTY'S



OVER

I have been with a man on and off for 10 years.
He is an alcoholic, and I am a recovering
alcoholic. We broke up nine months ago. I
know we love each other. His friends all say we.
were meant to be together, but we can't make it
work until he sees his problems. Please advise.
KATHY
Kathy, the movie 'Days of Wine and Roses' is a classic
story about an alcoholic couple. The man, Joe Clay, stops
drinking and hopes to stay with his wife Kirsten, if only
she'll stop.
In a climactic scene, Joe confronts her about what
their life was like. "You remember how it really was?"
he says. "You and me and booze a threesome. You
and I were a couple of drunks on the sea of booze,
and the'boat sank."
Joe found something that kept him from going under
- sobriety. He tells Kirsten, "If you want to grab on, grab
on. But there's just room for you and me -no threesome."
But Kirsten won't grab on, so Joe leaves her.
You're trying to stay sober:while living with an alco-
holic. This threesome cannot work.
WAYNE

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


*4

IL' 71'a,


tainm ou are hurling him. ...
iou are also hulling
Susan by not telling her we're not offering to lift
your true intentions. In the burden from you. You
. you, the only love we have to do what is right.
see is self-love. You're Even if the other shoe never
looking out for the best drops, there will be a price
deal for yourself. But in to pay. In the quiet mo-
doing that you ensure ments at the end of your
you'll never have love, life, when you cast your eye
because you're not liv- upon yourself, you will see
', ing up to your end of the treachery you wouldn't
the bargain with any- want others to have done
one. to you.


You wrote to un-
burden yourself, but


TAMARA


Invitation for Bids

GOVERNMENT OF -THIE CO-OPERATIVE REPUBLIC OF GUYANA
INTER-_AMERICAN DEVELOPMIENTBANK
BASIC EDUCATION ACCESS AND ANAGIE__NTSUPPOJRT (BENAISPROGRAMNIE

Supply of Home Economics and Kitchen Equipment for Project Schools


I :~


1 The Goverinment of Guyana has received financing from the Inter-American Development Bank towards
the cost of the Basic Education Access Management Support (BEAMS) Programme Phase 1. It is
intended that part of the proceeds of this financing will-be applied to eligible payments under the Contract
for the. *... ..... '

2 The Governmenl of Guvana ,ading through the Ministry of Educalion, now in sites s seated bids from
interested for the- '. :: .

3 Interested Contractors rna oblain further information, including eligibility to participate and m .:. inspect
and purchase the Bidding Documents at the address below, as from '
Bid Douments ma; be purchased by .'.*rrtlen comnmuncation or by appl,.;ng in person between
09 .30 and 15 00 hours, iMo.lnday to Friday except on public holiday, s to the office of the

Project Manager
Basic Education Access Management Support (BEAMS) Programme
Project Implementation Unit
109 Bel Air Park
Georgetown
Guyana
Tel. # (592) 226 4401

4. The cost for one set of Bid Documents for the project shall be a non-reimbursable amount of: . "
: in theform ofaBankDraftmade payableto ,ii,. L .:.r. .:i ...,,. BEAMS -.

5. Priced bid documents should be sealed in an envelope and addressed to:
Chairman
National Procurement and TenderAdministration Board (NPTAB)
Ministry of Finance Building
Main & Urquhart Streets
Georgetown, Guyana,
The envelopes must be clearly marked 'Supply of Home Economics and Kitchen Equipment for
Project Schools BEAMS Programme'at the top left hand corner.
Bids must be placed in the Tender Box of the NPTAB at the address mentioned above before 09:00 on
Tuesday, 25" October, 2005. It will not be necessary to submit bids in person since they may be sent by
mail. However, the Employer is not responsible for bids not received thereof after the time and date
specified for receipt of bids. Late bids will be rejected and returned unopened. However, it is advisable
that these bids be sent early to avoid transportation delays.
6. Valid Guyana Revenue Authority and National Insurance Scheme certificates of Compliance must
accompany bids for firms registered in Guyana. All other requisite documentation must be submitted
along with'the bid..
7. Bids will be opened at a public ceremony, in the presence of those Bidders' or their representatives -v'ho
choose to attend immediately after 09:00, hours on Tuesday, 25'" October 2005 in the Boardroom of
the NPTAB, Ministry of Finance, Main &13rquhart Streets, Georgetown, Guyana.
Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Education, Co-operative Republic of Guyana.


Page IX


Sundav Chronicle Octocf~ber 9,. 2005)


i






x Sunday Chron


a zz

By Terence Roberts










" " '" '" Na/sI ja Ilege 2 .60. '


PROBAIBLY the most
pleasaill and popular slle
of Jazz, called Swing,
ulh origianated in the
USA a ibladks and
whites, and made the
world a happier place
bet~eUe the 19305 and
60s, was also a social
music which removed
banners to races and
classes mixingm, amnd
OlKnjo"g indiatay. The of
Tie greatest whe jazz
artists who led tiis


hfe e-tm ag dammmiaerB//Mig
Band leader Gemne Kpa,
and jazz Vocalist Anita
O'llay,, widely rFegarded as
soillebeestanitefeliale

IBoth KFnpa and O"Day
Came hlium )cago, a Mny ike
bT se lthe 1f i had amt
, dapbsuid puatan llaws
pirohilbinaing te o sale and
eiplikaiiS intf othefes Wtewiua
andin iiteir-iriall aillfairs and
Miinrages- The eiNl jlazz oif
Maidk,, aind whl3te muiinsiiains
llke Dukne llliington,, Ciount
aie, Affle Slaw,, Glien Mier,,
Beniy Goinodiman Totmy
Doirsey,, Stam ,ienoin, Les
orfiri, WCoy Hennirs, Ge.me,
Kmupa and oMers,, ciealted
boithin a sWlylie of minc and

toxnina"es oWn tbioSiiesn,
ire plalffing it wAil everitlla
deminDrallic lidealls aind a
cesr.s siFso fir-eedtoi i tfhildn
Came alm ne presdi t dtoe Vwaia
olf Urer,, t unr-offi(iall

Iswsupa,, Whi olrst IPxecavire
TopdridT as as a manner owifhn
Seimmy iaTiz oaiii"s, I i Bad,,
WtiroYke aiwy nib 11939 and
bii bhasl ois owsaf ixaL oKmpAs.,
aiho was aalteylitedi ian bladk
ommmunitt~iies fox Wns suame,,
lfrirne.i ftrui pending a ssie,
di smethpiano and roew bones a
thiaatt Iime dared to do, !he
hinrluded t e great nolackus
Uuiaqpeiter,, siMngeifrniapo(aser
wfih 'hdidge inas a imenai partner
buf the s(ep, wly ywains r, grltstn
w'Tilfiiie jazz \vo alliisit, flniita
"'Day- lie co-mbindatio n of
composers C o a, dridessed ae
big ibamd of saxo'piho;nes.,
clarinets, Trulnpetos, bass,
guuitar :piamo and trormbones,
Eh~riiled audiences, ;not just
wth threiristrumentai artistry,
but the siv, witty lyrics written
o3V liike-mlnded jazz
composers who expressed the


ple of inFuMmac)Y,, sdAi
lIrmfinig, and Ikone across irantal
and 506d] lbarrers.
IlqIhe ml~e Off W MWMiorr" FIs a
meneW itlgfhqirdqa~y C(D '\m&tha
sdlefkman af pqpuflar s~inifugnig
inunnitews ftflrs haridfd ecaudled


on bine (CD,, niname hnmlnu rmen, Iks
arid OfL-en gmz \vordKAlfter a
kmw eaaihILnmip nstusefa,
IraeneDalXW,, llsihirs Iit 'fmuung
swouairmaj, Sings a fewm inanes,,
(oiiemof 'ohi -in I s ilUmow'llnou
itlhal immess? vvnhner lb% BldriIalee
and lKnUDA, 1lurdh benmuxarr
Sine dec~line of Halaiem as a
IriApp area of rikeasanIlivimm
Dawe2irrrgs i"llhow's snre1Iiinrg
wRang ndth dee's llneav&eRn,
lftheie ariftnoflt nudnr'
',llannlranmiqcik is oine of
IKnlpaCs eadlt hot swinging
dimsnujnnentats, Sinnoty aboxcmit
hopping aboard a Imraiun..
'A~e is thne amznruhgtimle bk
Rmupua 'oltrdnin iiirtudluedl Sine
21-ear-did O(IY1avs singing
debrnL i-Thie Imune irups ndtlh
dance irlIrytllir as O"DAv/'s
unmmung ifmdty 'wnikn,, IWIli off
lOWWI i ~iSeM!RWuW, SFMrgS AlbMur
being part of a phleasant
Infesithe opnen Io ffiffuniesinlmns


arid (Qul n~fltsTI W5hinidlnare a al
1100 (00 membalt ziflLl Wiurtnkhr
arldilnflarWtfidiulks Alhiow. ilienie
She collouurmed !Miang "Allreer
uWhiidh means ilrin'hk go


simple, unpretentious young
country girl guiding us back
to a better, more simple,
everyday life anywhere. 'Drum
Boogie' is the famous
nightclub tune, by Krupa
\which was popularised by the
splendid 1940s film, 'Ball of
fire', in which Barbara
Stanwyck sings like O'Day with
Krupa and band in live
performance. But 'Let me off
uptown' is the tune where
O'Day and Eldridge use words
like 'groove', and 'uptown' to
suggest open intimate
consent between male and
female of different races.
During the hit jazz they begin
a dialogue. Anita: 'Hey Joe!'
Roy: 'What do you mean Joe,
my name's Roy!' Anita: 'Well
come here Roy and get
groovn'. You been uptown?'
Roy: 'No I ain't been uptown,
but I been around!' Anita: 'You
meman to say you ain't been
upIown?' Roy: 'No, I ain't been
uptown. What's uptown?'


lOa i liar Ii fdve', and Gene Krupa listening
toiyWe stmaaE celebrate their hit record


Abunad, enmoy \ymnRuldl IF Y1DaB
stinges: "']UMMP Mightolinm Ithle
gjrexuuDve,, don"lt berallhraid Ito
Iunnxme.. All Stne MfUGiksppluve.
DD W&nx di1g inne? 11 ltnuow fluff
wowu dlo"'
ODW'S \X4vae m eo Gbrgla
on mnYnrhul E if I M tofa siwa~t


Then Anita starts to sing about
he friendly mixed community
lifestyle of uptown, using
these words: "If it's pleasure
you're about, and feel like
sleppin' out...' At the end of
her sung invitation, Roy opens
their dialogue again: Roy:


CD reieasef in 2004 of Gene Krupa's first band., eaL"-'- ;azz vocalist Anita O'Day and
tr, "-.peter Ray, Eldridge Ct "', naxos.eom for other Naxos Jazz Legends.


'Anita, Oh A-ni-ta. Say, I feel
something!' Anita: 'What you
feel Roy? The heat? Roy: 'No, it
must be that uptown rhythm.
I feel like blowing.' Anita: 'Well
blow Roy, blow!' And Roy
Eldridge begins to blow his
trumpet with a clearly phallic
rhythm.
'Let me off uptown' is
one of the greatest swing
jazz classics because it
promoted good social and
community values among
diverse people, or citizens.
Whereas downtown is
usually regarded as
commercial city areas,
uptown came to be known
as those integrated areas in
civilised ambitious cities,
where low rental
neighborhoods encouraged
growth through an influx of
busy workers, artists,
musicians, intellectuals,
students, jazz cafes, clubs,
cinemas, studios, bookstores,
music stores, boutiques,
shops, art galleries,
restaurants, etc. Such city
areas encouraged a relaxed
productive social life where
people of any race came to
accept each other with ease,
and therefore enjoyed their
lives.
O'Day's jazz vocals often
promoted this desire to
cultivate pleasures rather than
prejudice, as in the coy bluesy
vocal: "Boogie Blues', where
she sings:' He's got a face like
a fish, feel like a frog, but
when he loves me, I holler ooh
hot dog!'
Krupa instrumentals on
the album, like 'After you're
gone' and 'Leave us leap', are
swing jazz at its hottest, which
made girls kick up their heels
and spin on the dance floor.
O'Day and Eldridge made
Krupa's band famous long
before they went off to make
numerous excellent jazz
albums with other bands.
O'Day was the first female
jazz vocalist to appear in short
skirts and shirts, instead of
long dresses and gloves. But
she did appear in dress and
gloves in the film 'Jazz on a
summer day',, where her
unforgettable live
performance stunned patrons.
In 1945, she recorded
'Opus No. One' with Krupa's
band, and this is one of the
best tunes of swing jazz where
her unique style along with
Krupa's hot drumming and his
band's rocking dance rhythms
leave us in awe. She starts to
sing these poetic lines after an
instrumental opening. 'They're
rocking their brains to think
of a name to give to this tune
so Franky can prove, and Lady
O'Day will give it a fling, and
that will start everyone
humming a thing...But if you
can swing, it's got a good
beat, and that's the main
thing, so make with the feet,
cause Rockin' Rhythm's ruling
the Day'. When performing
'Opus No. One' in clubs, O'Day
would move her hips and feet
in time to the band's hot
jumping rhythm and beat, and
everyone came alive on the
dance floor.
'Let me off uptown' is a
precious CD because it offers
a taste of swing jazz at its
best, yesterday, today, and
lorw*-"..


By Shauna Jemmott


COMBINATION of
artistic fashions,
delightful musical
renditions and stand-
up comedy flavoured
the fabulous Fantasia
affair staged last week-
end on the lawns of
Red House on High
Street, Kingston,
Georgetown last Sun-
day.
The fashion extravaganza
was labelled as "the best ever"
by those who had witnessed
the unique showcases by vari-
ous Guyanese designers, and
one Trinidadian artist.
Trinidadian "queen of co-
mediennes" Rachel Price had
the audience screaming with
laughter, her hilarious gigs
ranging from relationship and
sex topics to issues of self
confidence, and even music.
Her intermittent appearance
was well accepted by the full
house.
The first segment of the
fashion extravaganza was pre-
ceded by musical renditions
from Sean Sobers and
Compton Hodges. This seg-
ment was a fusion of jewellery
and other accessories by
Deane Hughes Designs and
fashions by Luanne Lewis-Jack-
son. jewellery from ISSano by
Ken was presented after a dis-
play of exclusive styles by An-
drea Rohlehr-McAdam.
Trinidadian music duo
2Ntrigue and their two ener-.
getic dancers ushered in Olym-'
pia Small-Sonaram's collection
of provocative garb. Bouncy
mini skirts in neon colours,






e October 9, 2005









antasia "









u osa


girlish elegantly casual dresses
and skirt suits, as well as
swimsuits and a few evening
gowns completed this exciting


els were presented during this
segment. Michelle Cole herself
looked smart in an attention-
grabbing forest-green and


quins and beads, bright
colours, zebra stripes and lots
more in two-piece, one piece
bikinis and tankini designs, all


In the end, Producer Paulla-
DeSouza and hei team weri
praised and thanked fo0t
bringing such a remarkable
affair of.internalional slan-4
dard to Georgetown.
DeSouza told Pepperpol
she and her learn have
worked tirelessly to put on the
show, and never %would have
achieved success without
God's blessing.
"I always believe in diine
guidance and %e always
prayed after ever\ rehearsal
sessions, and we pialed be-
fore the show...withoul God's
guidance and His presence,
you can have a lot of chaos
and wouldn't even know
where to begin," she said.
"We had a lot of fun do-
ing everything, (bul) produc-
ing the show was \en chal-
lenging," DeSouza told
Pepperpot in a post-Fantasia
interview.
She is satisfied .ilh the
response the shoi received
from Guyanese and was espe-
cially pleased with the wa\ the;
audience responded to come-
dienne Trinidadian Rachel:
Price.' -.


served in one fabulous collec- DeSouza said she hope
tion, eliciting "wows" and to make the fashion show A mode struts h
"ooohs" from the audience. an annual affair and an even
eacomi----------.-. even, i ~l--l
eacjkomiggevent. -


showcase, which left both
girls and guys in absolute
awe.
Then it was time for
'Colefacts!', Michelle Cole's
2004 collection. Fashion watch-
ers who have been on the
lookout for a local showing of
the line designed specially for
the Miami runways at last
year's Fashion Week of the
Americas (FWA), finally had a
chance to see the inspiring
work of art by one of Guyana's
premier. fashion artists. Both
warm and cool colours, so-
phisticated styles, creativity
and some very talented mod-


cream skirt suit.
Millhouse Clothing out of
Trinidad turned things around,
adding a classier touch to
men's wardrobe. Local runway
men did a great job at dis-
playing the simple but elegant
shirts and suits to the plea-
sure of the audience.
New York-based Guyanese
designer Roger Gary, himself
the show's artistic director and
stage manager, presented the
final showcase of swimsuits in
all colours and cuts, reflecting
creativity to the core. The itsy
bitsy pieces were donned by
the good-looking girls. Se-


HAPPY fifth wedding anniversary greetings are extended to Mr.
and Mrs. Doris. Greetings from their relatives and friends.


FIFTH wedding anniversary Oreetings are extended to Dhanr, :-i
and Nevedita Dyal of Good Hope Gardens, East Coast Demern.
Greetings from their parents, brother, Rovin, Tresha, and t
three loving children.


Fantasia beauties obviously having a r






PeSc


Es'


-- --- --- --


Celebrating





155TH ANNIVERSARY



of local postage stamps


Prepared by Mr. LennoxJulian Hernandez,
Senior Lecturer, Department ofArchitecture,
University of Guyana, for the National Trust
of Guyana.


JULY 1, 2005, marked the
155th anniversary of the
first issue of postage
stamps from this country,
then known as British
Guiana. Sometime in
1850, details for the estab-
lishment of an inland
mail service were drawn
up. A notice published in
the Royal Gazette of Brit-
ish Guiana on June 15,
1850, gave. notice of its
implementation from July
1 of the same year. A sup-
ply of stamps was ordered
from London, Great Brit-
ain, but the implementa-


tion date was so soon
that it was decided to de-
sign and print our first
stamps locally.
The service was for areas
out of Georgetown and the
postage varied according to
distance from the city, with a
minimum rate of four cents
an ounce. The notice gave a
list of places, receiving offices
and the rates of postage: the
first denominations of post-
age stamps being four, eight
and 12 cents. Eight months
later, on March 1, 1851, a new
service with a new denomina-
tion of stamp was introduced.
The new service was a house-


to-house delivery of letters
through the main streets of
the city for which a new
stamp, the now valuable two
cents denomination, was is-
sued.
The first stamps issued by
British Guiana are known to
stamp collectors as
'Cottonreels' because of the
circular shape. They were a
completely local effort,
printed by typeset (a simple
method of printing) by the
office of the Royal Gazette of
British Guiana. The stamps
have been described as being
of.'the utmost simplicity' con-
sisting of the denomination
in the centre, around which
was 'British Guiana' in Roman
capitals, all enclosed in a
rough circle of about an inch
in diameter. Being so simple
in design, these early stamps
had to be initialed by an offi-


QUESTION

What is meant by Insurable Income?


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
the Board on the basis of four times the weekly or
monthly minimum wage prevailing in the Public Service.

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

NB: It is important to note that the insurable income
ceiling. changes yearly.


2.1






E I


cial of the Post Office in
Georgetown, before being is-
sues, so as to prevent forgery.
The first stamps were for lo-
cal use only, stamps from






--.

< . ,


Great Britain continuing to be
used for overseas postage. It
was not until 1860 that local
stamps were put in use for
overseas postage as a result
of postal reforms in the West
Indies initiated by the Victo-
rian novelist, Anthony Trollope
(1815-82) who visited the
country in 1859, whilst on as-
signment from the British
Post Office.
Guyana (British Guiana)
has the distinction of being
among the very few countries
that have the world's rare
stamps its issues. Guyana's'


most celebrated stamp, the
British Guiana one cent black
on magenta of 1856, known
to philatelists as the Black
Magenta, is listed among the


few unique stamps of the
world: it is the most famous
(and the most expensive) of
the rare stamps.
Typical of newly
independent countries,
Guyana said goodbye to its
colonial postage stamp
heritage in 1966, by issuing a
'postal declaration of
independence': the definitive
(everyday) stamps of the day,
the British Guyana Queen
Elizabeth 11 stamps of 1954,
were overprinted with
'Guyana Independence-1966'.
On the same date, May 26,


1966, the first postage stamps
with the name 'Guyana'
instead of 'British Guiana' in
its design, were issued in
four denominations: the five
cents and 15 cents portray
th,- flag or map*of the
nevly independent
Guyana, while the 25 cents
and $1.00 portray the
country's coat-of-arms.
The National Trust of
Gulana is desirous of set-
ring up a permanent exhi-
bition of pre and post in-
dependence stamps at the
off ice of the Trust.
In the circumstances,
Ihe Trust would appreciate
\cui assistance all stamps
collectors and interested
persons in our quest to
mount an exhibition on
British Guiana and
Guvanese stamps.
Accreditation would be
gien to all those who as-
sist us in this endeavour.
\our collection would be
scanned into our computer
system and returned to you
on the same day.
Therefore, if you're willing
to assist us in our quest to
preserve and promote the
nation's heritage, please
contact us on 225-5071 or223-.
7146 or bring your collection
to the office of the National
Trust of Guyana, 94
Carmichael Street,
Georgetown, between the
hours of eight and four,
Monday to Friday or you
could email them to us at
nationaltrust@solutions2000.net
We look forward to your
cooperation and support.


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

NIS MAIL BAG
C/O Dianne Lewis Baxter
. Publicity and Public Relations Officer (ag)
I National-Insurance Scheme
I Brickdam and Winter Place l
I P.O. Box. 101135 I
E-mail: pr nis@,solution2000.net '---
Tel: 227-3461. .
- -- - om -- ----m mm -


Sunday Chronicle October 9, 2005


Page XII


~


w I


uw


I ----






Page XIII


CommIUETEco w En-U



Hello boys and girls,

It's good to meet again with you today. To-
day we'll continue looking at the Flower and
the different part that makes it look so beau-
tiful and precious to the naked eye.

It has been said that 'The only certain thing about
Life is Death'. In other words, all living things
must eventually die. Obviously there must be
some way of replacing the losses brought about
by death, and this process is reproduction. Re-
production includes all the ways employed by
plants and animals for the increasing their num-


Hello boys and girls,
Welcome to this Social Studies input. What do
you want to do for a livelihood? Tell it to your
mother, father or a trusted friend. Be realistic
in your plan, though. Some time in your sec-
ondary school years you'll be asked to indicate
the answer to your teacher. You may however
want to have a change of heart at that time after
considering a better and wider range of career
paths. Anyhow, study hard now! Love you.

Bye.
IN LAST WEEK
Hinterland Clippings
Jaguars can climb trees and swim. The jag-
uars' natural habitat consists of trees, shrubs,
waterways. (Two jaguars are found on our coat
of arms )
Frogs have their natural surrounded among the.
swamp grasses.
The brilliant scarlet ibis roost and breed in
abundance in green mangrove trees along the
river banks in the Waini area.
Four species of sea turtles nest at Shell Beachr
which .stretches.100 miles from th rnotuth of.
the Moruca River in the east to the Waini River


bers.

How do plants reproduce?


The flowers of a plant are its reproductive organs.
Their function is to produce the seeds from which
young plants can grow. Examine a plant of pride
of Guyana (The Water Lilly), or of any other avail-
able plant which is in flower. Notice that the flow-
ers are carried in groups (inflorescences), not
one by one. Make a sketch of an inflorescence.
Show the relative positions of buds, flowers
which are just opening, old flowers, and devel-
oping fruits. Tie a small label to one of each of

P-4- petal Anatomy a .Flower


There are strategic walkways across some valleys in
the interior. The Iwokrama Canopy Walkway is really
a series of suspension bridges.
Many homes are made with a thatched roof in
Guyana's interior.


IN THIS WEEK

This week we're going to check our direction a bit
and deal with some skills for life. It is fast becoming
a very important area of the curriculum. Two life skills
were brought to the explanation table now,

Making decisions: This skill is centred upon posi-
tive reasoning. Deciding constructively about life is
at the core of this skill. This means that every deci-
sion you make must never be a destructive one. Do
you need to pass your examination?. Then make
healthy decisions to be successful


in the west..
. The otter is found in the Rupununi. It loves to Problem solving is similar to the skill of decision-
s Guyana has fish that grows very, very big! making. It will help you get to know more about how
Tarpon snapper dewfish and the giant catfish to treat problems you face at times in a constructive
are among the great lotof big dishes found in manner incidentally, ways to solve the problem of
Guyana's hinterland. Some can be caught in ineffective reading is now being looked into in the
the Waini River. English Language columns,


SChronicle October 9, 2005


When you get to know about problem solving better,
you will see that the more information you know about
a situation, the better it is to make a decision. You
will also become aware that you need to have a closer
look at the different options as they present them-
selves, and the effects that different decisions may
have on a situation.

We mentioned creative thinking. What is it all about?

Creative thinking contributes to both decision-
making and problem solving. They enable you to
explore the alternatives that are available and the
various consequences of your actions and non-ac-
tions. It helps you to see beyond your direct experi-
ence. Even if no problem is identified or no decision
is to be made, creative thinking can help you respond
adaptively and with flexibility to the situations of your
daily life. In other words you will not be afraid of
challenges!

Wouldn't it be good if you can generate new ideas
about things that are ordinarily taken for granted"
That is how some people get more out of situations
than others. You too can see what others persons
present or absent do not see. You should be willing
to go beyond the realms of the ordinary every-day
thoughts about things. In other words your creativity
can able you to prosper where/when others don't!

Have you ever thought how some children get more
marks than. others in an assignment? Those chil-
dren apply themselves to the questions and their situ-
ations and bring to them original interpretations.
Look at story writing. How can some children write
so fluently and in good taste while others barely
scratch some lines? Those successful ones have
been reading and keeping their eyes open to all that
is going on around them to use them back in some
shape and size in the classroom. They discuss these
with interested partners also. You can try to do like-
w ise. *. r ,,h ,


these on the inflorescence which you drew and
examine them every day for the next week to see
what changes they undergo. How long is the
flower open before it starts to wither? How long
does it take for a flower to produce a fruit?

Anatomy a Flower

Experiment: Make a drawing of the outside
of a bud. Then unfold the bud, and count the num-
ber of petals, pistils, sepals, and stamens. Com-
pare the size and shapes of the parts of the bud
with those of a freshly open flower. Now look at
on old flower. Which parts wither first? Can you
see which part of the fruit is developing from?
What are the sepals and pistil for? Next take a
fully opened flower and carefully take it to pieces
(apart). Lay the parts side by side on a sheet of
white paper ands examine them with a lens.
Draw one sepal, two petals (including the upper
one), one stamen and the pistil. Label the parts
of the stamen and of the pistil. Now take an-
other flower with the help of a razor-blade cut it
down the middle into equal parts. Make a la-
beled drawing of one part. This drawing will
show the way in which the different parts of the
flower are attached to the receptacle at the top
of the flower stalk.


. ..............





Sunday Chronicle October 9, 2005


7' .
.

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,.; ".


A Commonplace Book
A commonplace book is a collection of items that
has some special significance that may eventually
become a source of writing ideas that you can use
for other writing. Why not try using one work for
you?
You can collect whatever you want in a commonplace
book. Quotations, song lyrics, jokes, menus- a. ,/h/ i
that you find interesting or thought-provoking can be
entered into the Commonplace Book. Enter each item
under the date of entry. It is either you write with an in-
strument, cut out and paste the item in, or stick pictures
on it does not matter how you do it so long you do not
get bored with what you do.
If it is a picture, let there be a footnote ,L-ten below
it or a caption written above it to say what it is all
about.

IMPROVING WRITING.
1. Grammar
Avoid double negatives in writing
Example:
There was no way that my friend was going to die.

Revise the sentences below to "eliminate double
negatives.
1. When the fire began, the Robbson family didn't
notice no smoke.
2. When they saw the flames, they did not have no
time to save their belongings.
3. There wasn't no room for the fire trucks to get
through the street.
4. The Robbsons didn't have nowhere to sleep that
night.
5. The place was a mess, but they felt lucky be-
cause they hadn't lost nothing that was really im-
portant to them.

2. Editing Checklist
Before handing up your written work, always do an
edit. This is a good practice which helps you be-
come a better writer. Here is a list of what you have
to ask yourself and to get fixed:
* Have I avoided sentence fragments?
* Have I used commas correctly in a sen-
tence?
* Have I avoided double negatives?
* Are my pronoun references clear?
* Have I checked spellings of any words I'm
unsure of?

Descriptive Writing
Good descriptive writing depends on the creation
of vivid word pictures and the organization of those
pictures into an effective pattern. Look at how the
writer, Stephen King, organizes details in the fol-
lowing passage to let the reader "see" the scene.
This is a model taken from Literature:
Lightning flared in a blue sheet, giving Anderson a
shutter-click of what she had come to think of as
her neighbours did as her dooryard. She saw the
truck, with the first drops of rain on its windshield;
the short dirt driveway; the mailbox with its flag down
and tucked securely against its aluminum side; the
writhing trees. Thunder exploded a bare moment
later, and Peter jumped against her, whining. The
lights went out. They didn't bother dimming or flick-
ering or messing around; they went out all at once,
completely They went out with authority,
..;:Anderson reached for the lantern and then her
hand stopped'
There was s green spot on the far wall, just to
the right of Uncle Frank's Welsh dresser. It bobbed
up two inches, moved left, then right. It disappeared
for a moment and then came back.
She turned toward Peter, hearing the tendons in
her neck creak like dirty doorhinges, knowing what
she was going to see. The light was coming from
Peter's eye. His left eye. It glared with the witchery
green light of St. Elmo's fire drifting over a swamp
after a still, muggy day.
Stephen King, The Tommyknockers


In the beginning paragraph, King helps
bring the scene to life with vivid images
like "lightning flared in a blue sheet" and
"thunder exploded a bare moment later."

In the last paragraph, look to see the
effectiveness in. "hearing the tendons in
her neck creak like rusty hinges" is an
effective image. Why do you think so?

Organise Details in Spatial Order
Good descriptive writing depends upon the effec-
tive use of details, and the organisaation of those
details into meaningful patterns. One natural way
of organizing 'descriptive writing is to arrange de-
tails in spatial order that is, left to right, front to
back, near to far, clockwise, or counterclockwise.
How did Iowa writer, Sharon Oard Warner organise
the details of her description? Read the Literature
model below:
The pediatric waiting room is divided into two un-
equal sections by a length of Plexiglas that juts out
into the middle of the room. A table at one end keeps
people from walking into the flat edge. Orange and
brown upholstered chairs line both sides of this
transparent wall, back to back, as though some
enormous game of musical chairs is about to be-
gin. The smaller section of the room is reserved
for well patients, and a prominent sign directs the
rest of us to the other side.
When I carried Jancy in this morning, I stopped
in the entrance, momentarily confused. Some re-
decorating had gone on since our last visit. A large
oval braided rug covered an expanse of institutional
carpet in the unwell section, and a baby not much
older than Jancy was seated in the middle of it.
While I watched, he crawled to the edge and then
back again, as though the rug were an island and
he was marooned.
Sharon Oard Warner, "A Simple Matter of Hunger"

Notice how "island" and
"marooned" reinforce the
sense of rigidly divided space.

A point to note: When you write descriptions, you
can use prepositional phrases, as Warner does, to
establish spatial relationships between objects.

Prepositional Phrases
A prepositional phrase is a group of words that be-
gins with a preposition and usually ends with a noun
or a pronoun, called the object of the preposition.
I voted against the idea. [Idea is the object of the
preposition against.]
The elevator is necessary for us. [Us is the object
of the preposition for.]
The poet Nikki Giovanni was born in 1943. [The
date 1943 is the object of the preposition in.]
Reminder: A preposition is a word that shows the
relationship of a noun or pronoun to some other


word in a sentence.
Here is a list of some

aboard behind
about below
above beneath
across beside
after besides


against
along
arrid
arrong
a8n: und
as
at


between
beyond
burt

concerning
despite
dow'i


common .prepositions.

e cepIt opposite
excepting out
for outside
from over
in past


inside
into
like
near

off
onI


pending
regarding
respecting
Since
through
throughout
to


4 "'
-..~
~
7


a! . ...f.,
.. . .. "- . .! :. ", <.


under
underneath
until
unto
up
upon
,,ith
within
without

*Meaning "except"
A compound preposition is a preposition that is
made up of more than one word.
Here is a list of compound prepositions


according to
ahead of
along with
apart from
aside from
as to


because of
by means of
in addition to
in front of
in spite of
instead of


next to
on account of
on top of
out of
owing to


Phrases that begin with a preposition usually ends
with a noun or pronoun, called the object of the
preposition.

Nancy Drew sat next to me.

He came in spite of his illness.

Exercise

On your paper,, list the prepositions that appear
in each of the following sentences. Remember
that some prepositions are made up of more
than one word. (The numeral in brackets at the
end of each item indicates the number of prepo-
sitions in that sentence.)

1. Willis O'Brien, a creator of special effects for
the early film industry, pioneered the use of rub-
ber and clay models in movies. (4)

2. Shooting the film frame by frame and chang-
ing the position of the model slightly between
shots, he created illusionary movement. (3)

3. By means of this method, O'Brien shot an ex-
perimental film with a clay dinosaur that
"roamed" through a miniature set. (3)

4. Since the dinosaur's movements looked too
choppy in this first attempt, O'Brien shot a sec-
ond version, using dinosaurs made from rubber
and metal instead of clay and wood. (3)

5. Six years after this film, which was distributed
throughout the United States of America, O'Brien
worked on a full-length movie concerning dino-
saurs in a South American jungle. (5)

6. During one scene, a brontosaurus is brought
across the ocean to London, where it escapes
and runs around the city. (4)

7. In addition to his dinosaur models, O'Brien
used scenery painted onto glass panes that he
positioned in front of the action. (3)

8. Because of ()'Brien's skill, models and sets
were transforrr d into believable monsters and
jungles on the ovie screen. (3)

9. A Giant gorilla, which is now known as King
Kong, was created by O'Brien. (2)


fb t-are during raab-i t rav- .o rd


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`~'~"a68s~"6~8~~~sP~"b~I~L~O~LP~B


Page XIV -


- ,~., ;:~::: -: ~;







c O e 9


HOW DO FOODS



CAUSE BAD BREATH?


WHAT are some of the conditions and
circumstances which can cause or
aggravate bad breath? The most
common source of bad breath is related to the
presence of oral bacteria. In the presence of
decayed teeth, tartar and plaque, the breath will
generally be offensive. There are, however' other
factors which also influence the odour of one's
breath, and, in fact, the quality of a person's
breath is multifactorial.
Conditions which promote the growth of oral bacteria in-
clude, notcleaning, or not being able to clean those areas
where oral bacteria reside. While later on we will discuss the
specifics of why bacteria cause odours, and specifically how to
clean these bacteria away, for right now at this point in our
discussion, just realise that anything which promotes oral bac-
terial growth will most likely promote bad breath too.
How do foods cause bad breath? Everyone knows that cer-
tain foods have a reputation for causing bad breath, possibly
the two most notorious ones are garlic and onions. When
foods are digested, their component molecules are absorbed
by our bodies and subsequently carried off in our blood stream.
Some of these molecules, which can have very unique and un-
pleasant odiours, will be released into our lungs as our blood
flows through them. As we exhale, our breath will carry these
offending n molecules out of our bodies.
While this type of bad breath can be annoying or em-
barrassing this is not the type of breath problem we will
discuss in detail except to say that this condition which is
related to the consumption of certain foods will resolve
on its own in a day or so as your body completes the pro-
cess of brQaking down and utilising or else excreting the
offending molecules. You can control this type of bad breath
simply by avoiding or minimising your consumption of these
foods.
You are probably familiar with people who have "smoker's
breath".. While the odour associated with smoking is multifac-
torial, a great part of it is related tf the tar, nicotine, and other
foul smelling substances derived from tobacco smoke which
accumulates ion a person's teeth and the soft tissues of the
mouth (fongqe, cheeks, gums).
Short of quitting smoking, there is no effective way to to-
tally elirrinat smoker's breath, although immaculate oral, hy-
giene can help reduce it. As a contributing factor, the act of
smoking does have a drying effect on oral tissues. Decreased
moisture in tlie mouth limits the washing and buffering effect
of saliva Ion oral bacteria and their waste products. 1
It's aiknovn fact that persons who smoke have a tendency'
to have problems with periodontal disease (gum disease) than
those whfo don't. The causative agent of periodontal disease
is bacteria. i
Even f you don't have significant problems with bad breath,
you probably have noticed that your breath is least pleasant


when you first wake in the morning. This is because while we
rest, our mouth dries out, due to our body's natural tendency
to reduce saliva flow when we sleep. The result of this mouth
dryness is "morning breath".
This same souring effect is often noticed by teachers and
lawyers whose mouths have become dry after speaking for pro-
longed periods of time. Persons with chronically dry mouth, a
condition term "xerostomia", tend to have more difficulty keep-
ing their breath pleasant.
Moisture in our mouth helps to cleanse it. The presence of
moisture encourages us to swallow. Each swallow we take
washes away millions of bacteria, as well as the debris and food
particles on which they feed. Moisture also dilutes and washes
away the waste products created by the bacteria which live in
our mouths.


The Dentist Advise!*

Saliva is the body's natural mouth rinse. Beyond the waslh
ing and diluting effect that it produces, saliva also contain,
special compounds which kill oral bacteria. In addition, it con
tains other ones which buffer the effects of bacterial waste
products.
When our mouth dries out, all of the benefits which mois-
ture can produce are lessened. The net result is that condition
for bacterial growth are enhanced while the neutralisation c
bacterial waste products is reduced. Sometimes a, dry mouth i
experienced as a side effect of the medication a person is tak
ing. Antihistamines (allergy and cold medications), antidepre,-
sants, blood pressure agents, diuretics, or anti-anxiety medical
tions are each known to produce xerostomia.
As a person ages, they may find mouth dryness to become
more of a problem. It seems that with age, our salivary glands
tend to work less effectively, and the composition of our saliva
changes also. Both of these factors result in less effective sali-
vary cleansing and buffering.
Compounding the problems associated with mouth dry-
ness, long-term sufferers of xerostomla are known to have
an increased susceptibility to periodontal disease (gum dis-
ease) which, of course, is a major cause of bad breath.


VACANCIES

MINISTRY OF EDUCATION
BASIC EDUCATION ACCESS AND MANAGEMENT SUPPORT PROGRAMME
(BEAMS)
GoG / IDB Loan No. 1107/SF-GY

The Government of Guyana has received financing from the Inter-American Development Bank towards the
cost of the Basic Education Access Management Support (BEAMS) Programme. It is intended that part of the
proceeds of this financing be applied to eligible payments for the execution of Component lII the
Infrastructure Component of the Programme

At this time applications are invited from suitable' qualified persons to fill the following vacant positions for
programme implementation

1. Project Officer
2 Confidential Secretary

Project Officer:

Qualification:
Degree in Civil Engineering. Quantity Surveying or a related field from a recognized university

Other Requirements:
a) At least three (3) years experience in building construction with sound knowledge of construction
costs and the preparation of valuations for construction works.
b) Must be able to write clearly and possess a good command of English Language.
c) Must possess good inter-personal skills, able to facilitate and manage community/stakeholder
participation in the sub-project design process.
d) Must have at leastitWo (2) years experience in the preparation and administration of construction
contracts,
e) Must have working knowledge of Auito Cad, MS Word and Excel.
f) Must be prepared t9 travel and work in all regions of Guyana.
Confidential Secretary
Qualification: I
A minimum of Five (5) subjects CXC or GCE 0' Level (or equivalent secretarial qualifications) including
English Language.
Other Requirements
a) Must be able to v.ork: v. tn minimum supervision.
b) Must possess good command of English Language and be able to draft simple correspondence.
C) Must possess good inter-personal skills.
d) Must be computer literate with excellent knowledge of MS Word and Excel.
e) At least five (5) years experience in secretarial services would be desirable. The Confidential
Secretary will support the Civil Works Manager and the Infrastructure Department in all secretarial
activities including filing, typing and preparing minutes.
Interested applicants are required to submit complete Curriculum Vitae along with names of two (2)
references to:
Project Manager
Basic Education Access and Management Support Programme
Project Implementation Unit
109 Barima Avenue
BelAir Park
Georgetown.
All applications must be received at the above address not later than 16:00 hours on Monday, October 24,
2005.


Page XV


Sunday Chronicle October 9, 2005






Sn


Teaching Service Commission



Vacancy Notice

Vacancies at the Upper Corentyne Industrial Training Centre,
No. 79 Village, Corriverton, Region # 6.
Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill the following
vacancies at the Upper Corentyne Industrial Training Centre, No. 79 Village,
Corriverton, Region # 6:

One (1) Chief Instructor
One (1)Agricultural Mechanic Instructor
One (1) Electrical Installation Instructor
One (1) Filtting and Machining Instructor
One (1) Masonry Instructor
One (1) Motor Vehicle Mechanic Instructor
One (1) Welding Instructor
One (1) Information Technology Instructor

CHIEF INSTRUCTOR: UPPER CORENTYNE INDUSTRIAL TRAINING
CENTRE, NO. 79 VILLAGE, CORRIVERTON, REGION # 6.


JOB DESCRIPTION:

Under the direction and control of the Administrator, assists in the operation
and management of the Upper Corentyne Industrial Training Centre; assists
in formulating the long-term and short-term educational programme of the
Centre; assists in determining courses of study to be run at the Centre and in
the preparation of course syllabi; obtains from Government Ministries and
the Private Sector, reports on the performance of trainees during on-the-job
attachments during training, and of those who have graduated: evaluates
such reports as may be required by the classroom as the need arises;
prepares such reports as may be required by the Administrator, and
provides guidance to Instructors as necessary; and performs other related
duties.

JOB SPECIFICATION:

EITHER:

i. A recognized degree relevant tq the disciplines taught at the Centre
i.e., Agricultural Mechanics;' Carpentry and Joinery; Electrical
Installation, Fitting and Machining; Masonry; Motor Vehicle
Mechanics; Welding; Information Technology.

OR

ii. The H.T.D., H.N.D., the Diploma in Agriculture, or other equivalent
qualification...

OR


iii.


The full Technological Certificate of the City and Guilds Institute
gained after a Technician's Course (In the case ofa full Technician's
Certificate gained after a Craft course, the candidate must possess
relevant industrial experience).


5'
O\j


5'
.5..


iv. Any other qualification considered equivalent to any of the above.

PLUS: A minimum of three (3) years relevant post-qualification.
experience.

Possession of the Vocational Teacher's Certificate or a Diploma/Certificate
in Education, and also relevant industrial experience would be an
advantage,

INSTRUCTOR UPPER CORENTYNE INDUSTRIAL TRAINING
CENTRE. NO. 79 VILLAGE. CORRIVERTON. REGION # 6.


.'J'..t. I EI.
Under the general direction and supervision of the Administrator and the.
Chief Instructor, the incumbent instructs students in his/her class in the
practical and theoretical aspects of the appropriate trade, and in this regard,.
prepares outlines and programmes and maintains up-to-date records on


students' attendance and evaluation of their performance; ensures the
economical utilisation of materials, the proper maintenance of machinery
and tools, and the establishment of safety procedures in the workshop;
liaises with personnel in Ministries, in industries and in other educational
agencies with the view to determining areas in which his/her
subjects/courses can be made more relevant to the needs of the country;
assists in placing students in on-the-job attachments during training and in
obtaining employment for them after graduation; obtains and evaluates
reports on students during attachments/employment; conducts aptitude
tests, interviews prospective students and advises students regarding their
courses; performs other related duties.

JOB SPECIFICATION:

EITHER:

i A recognized degree relevant to the disciplines taught at the Centre
i.e., Agricultural Mechanics; Carpentry and Joinery; Electrical
Installation, Fitting and Machining; Masonry; Motor Vehicle
Mechanics; Welding; Information Technology.

OR. :

ii The UG Diploma in Technology; HTD; the full Technological Certificate
of the City and Guilds Institute gained after a Technician's Course (In
the case of a full Technician's Certificate gained after a Craft course,
the candidate must possess relevant industrial experience).
OR

iii The GTEE Technician Certificate

OR

iv The GTEE Advanced Craft Certificate

OR

v The GTEE Craft Certificate

OR

vi Any other qualificationlconsidered equivalent to any of the above.

DIRECTIONS:

1. Applications must be made in duplicate, using the prescribed form TSC.
6A .

2. The ORIGINAL application must be sent to: The Chief Education
Officer, Ministry of Education, 26 Brickdam, Stabroek, Georgetown,
(through the normal official channel of communication if the applicant is
in governmental employ) for delivery there by Thursday, October
13,2005, the latest.

3. The DUPLICATE application must be sent DIRECT to: The Secretary,
Teaching Service. Commission, 22 Brickdam and Sendalt Place,
Stabroek, Georgetown, for delivery there by Thursday, October 13,
2005, the latest

4. Late applications will NOT be considered.


5. Application Foirmsmay be uplifted at:

(1) The Upper Corentyne Industrial Training Centre; No. 79 Village,
Corriverton, Region #6.
(2) The Education Department, Region #:6, Philadelphia Street,
NewAmsterdam, Berbice..
(3) The Personnel Department, Ministry of Education, 21 Brickdam,
Stabroek, Georgetown. .

(4) The Secretary, Teaching Service Commission 22 Brickdam and
Sendall Place. Stabroek, Georgetown.


FrancescaVieira


IHCQMISLSLN


Page XVI


Sunday Chronicle October 9, 2005


I'-'....










WBA BR C D R A F T R DF A

_ _ _ _ _ _ _ I G R E F D
HToday K A D
Today we will look at some sounds we J NE R


hear, and words given to them. Have fun.
R C A D N UL O S E R C B E D B
R E E C NM U R MN U R K D E T U
C E V A G N A B A N 0 L U LI Z
J F T E N E E S A L B O G O Z
H A C T R G H L P MN G R B H S
C G N A A B C D UI N A A I S B
L L L G K L E R I T R J I L B
E B A C L L C R E K MN H O S R
I C A N T E E R A A E \V N 0 E
R R H S G P S E E T K E N U B
C A 0 S E U Q A D E M V N B


R H T I C Q
W A H T S L


N R U Z N S 0 D A
B I E E U U I 0 J


O W 0 P L I A R H T A


Y H N B


H U R V E Q P S W W K V G


RATTLE
RESOUND
REVERBERATE
RING OUT
ROAR
RUMBLE
SHOUT
SING
SNEEZE
SiOUND


SQUEAK
THUNDER
VIBRATE
WHINE
WHISPER
WHISTLE


MINISTRY OF HEALTH

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

Lot (A) Cold Rbom for Vaccines Additional Works for Completion-Government Pharmacy Bond, Kingston, ege'o.n
Lot (B) Extension to Regional Health Office Building New Amsterdam, Berbice
Lot (C) Proposed Extension to Charles Rosa School of Nursing ,inden
Lot (D) Renovation to Ground Floor, DREO's Quarters Blueberry Hill, Linden
Lot (E) Proposed Modification to First Floor, Ministry of Health, Bridcdam
Lot (F) Rehabilitation of Main Sairway, Ministry of Health, Brickdam
Tender Documents for the above projects can be obtained from '-he Administrative Office, Ministry of Health Brd'dam.
during the hours of 9am to 3pr Monday to Friday upon payment of te sum of Five Thousand Dollars 5.00 00teach
for Lot (A), Three Thousand Dollars ($3,000.00) each for Lots (8) and (C), Two Thousand Dollars ($2,000.00) each or Lobs
(D) and (E) and One Thousand Dollars ($1,000.00) each for Lot (F).
Tenders must be endorsed in a plain, sealed envelope, which does not in any way identify the Tenderer. On t top
left-hand comer ofof the envelope, the Project tendered for must be dearly written.
Tenders for Lots (A) to (E) must be addressed to the Chairman Nationah Board o Procurement and Tende /',dministrai'or,
and must be deposited i the Tender Box situated at the Ministry o( Finance Compound, Main and Urquhart Streets,
Georgetcv.n not latertian Tuesday leti" October 2005at 9:00am. Tenders sil be opened -mmnediatel, thereafter
Tenders for Lot (F) tiust be addressed to the Chairman, Ministerial Tender Board, Ministry of Health and must be deposited
in the Tender Box situated at the Ministry of Health, Brickdam, Georgetown not later than Tuesday 18th October, .2005 at
2:00pm. Tenders wilA be opened immediately thereafter.
Each Tender mustbe accompanied by valid Certificates of Compliance from the Commissioner, Guyana Revenue Ajttornt,'
and the General Manager, National Insurance Scheme in the name of the'individual if individual is tendering, or company if
company is tendering. Failure to do so v.ill result in automatic disqualificabon of the Tinder.
Tenders which do not meet the requirements stated above will be deemed non responsive.

S:,ria PoRo.naulih
Permanent Secretary
C ; ,r :, '.t 4: i ;jq , i . f l4 1 ", ' ; l, '? ,


GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA
MINISTRY OF AGRICULTURE
NATIONAL AGRICULTURAL RESEARCH INSTITUTE
FOOD AND AGRICULTURAL ORGANISATION (AOD)t
CARICOMICARIFORUMIGOVERNMENT OF ITALY FOOD SECURITY PROJECT
GTFSIRLA/141/ITA


The Government of Guyana (GOG), the Food and Agricultural Organization (FAO) have approved
(Grant) the sum of approximately US$180,000 to fund development and research projects w.,ithin
the Agricultural sector.
The MOA, through NARI invites sealed bids from eligible bidders for the following:-
1. Supply and Installation of Seed Paddy Production and Laboratory Equipment,
Black Bush Polder, Corentyne, Berbice, Region # 6. i
2. Construction of Storage Bond, Black Bush Polder, Corentyne, Berbice,
Region #6
3. Construction of Drying Floor, Black Bush Polder, Corentyne, Berbice,
Region #6
Interested suppliers can inspect the tender documents at the Office of the Director, NARI,
Agriculture Road, Mon Repos, East Coast Demerara. (Tel. 220-2249).
Bid Documents can be purchased from the Director's Office from Thursday 29 September, 2005,
for a non-refundable fee of four thousand dollars ($4000).
All tenders must be enclosed in sealed envelopes bearing no identity of the tenderer and must be
clearly marked on the top left hand comer, 'Tender for NARI and must clearly state on the envelope
the Tender which is being applied for.

All bids must be accompanied by a Bid Secur'rty'Bord in a fixed amount equivalent to no less than
one hundred and fifty thousand dollars (G$150,000), Valid Income Tax Compliance and NIS
Certificates and must be addressed to:
The Chairman,
National Board of Procurement and Tender Administration,
Ministry of Finance,
Main & Uruqhart Streets,
Georgetown.
All tenders must be deposited in the Tender Box located in the Ministry of Finance, NPTA Building
'(North,,.ester Building ) Main & Urquhart Streets, Georgetown before 9:00 am on Tuesday, 181,
October, 2005, Tenderers or their representatives may be present at the opening of the tenders
which will take place immediately after 9:00 am on Tuesday, 18V October 2005.
The Employer reserves the right to accept or reject any or all Bids without assigning any reason
whatever, and not necessarily to make an award to the lowest Bidder.
Permanent Secretary,

1i ZDicoo7 sateGL' o aqu 32r;GtnrCm bn b ..rnomrnmm r hlbnr s aniltu\ n P-R819


.... . ~~' ~ ,,; |I


I LASTWEEK'SSOLUTIONS I


BANG
BARK
BLARE
BLOW
BOOM
BUZZ
CLATTER
CLANG
CLANK
CLAP


CRACK
CRASH
CREAK
ECHO
GRATE
HISS
HUM
JABBER
JANGLE
MURMUR


Suhiday Chro*16 O tctober 9', 2005j


Page'XVII


-1.- X t13





Page XVIII


Sunday Chronicle October 9, 2005


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Page XIX


Sunday Chronicle October 9. 2005


MORE PHYSIOLOGICAL DATA


Gestation (Pregnancy)

LAST week, I promised that we
would today deal with the
normal values associated with
pregnancy. Before we go any
further with this topic, it
would be worthwhile for pet
owners or any other breed/
care giver to understand that
biology is not like mathemat-
ics. In the latter discipline, for
example, two plus two is al-
Gestation Periods


ways equal to four. In Biology,
however, although we speak
of a nine-month pregnancy,
actually a woman can give
birth at 8 1/2 months, 8 3/4
months, nine months plus
one week, and so on. Simi-
larly, relative to the individual
reaction to disease, different
biological organisms react in
all sorts of different ways. I
recall six brothers sleeping in
one bed for most of their


young lives, but when an out-
break of measles hit the
household, only alternate
boys in the fixed sleeping ar-
rangement contracted the
disease. And I think we all
know how individuals react
differently to medication. In
fact, it has been known that
the same body, after taking
the same medications for
years, suddenly develops an
allergic reaction to the drug.


DOMESTIC ANIMALS DAYS WILD ANIMALS DAYS


58-65


Cattle
Angus
Ayrshire
Brahman
Brown Swiss
Charolais
Guernsey
Hereford
Holstein
Jersey
Limousin
Shorthorn
Simmental
Dog
Donkey
Goat
Horse
Heavy
Light
Llama
Pig
Sheep
Meat breeds
Wool breeds


281
279
292
290
289
283
285
279
279
289
282
289
58-72
365
145-155


330-340
340-342
330
112-115


144-147
148-151


Barbary Ape
Bear (black)
Bison
Camel
Coyote
Deer (Virginia)
Elephant
Elk, Wapiti
Giraffe
Hare
Hippopotamus
Kangaroo (red)
Leopard
Lion
Marmoset
Monkey (macaque)


Moose
Muskox
Oppossum
Panther
Porcupine
Raccoon
Reindeer
Rhinoceros (African)
Seal
Shrew
Skunk
Squirrel (gray)
Tapir
Tiger
Walrus
Whale (sperm)


210
210
270
410
60-64
197-220
600-660
240-250
420-450
38
225-250
38
92-95
108
140-150
150-180
240-250
270
12-13
90-93
112
63
210-240
530-550
330
20
62-65
30-40
390-400
105-113
330-360
480-500


The point I am stressing is
that I cannot state definitively
an exact length of gestation
for a dog or a cat.
Gestation is the period
from conception to birth. As
calculated from the day of
first successful mating, preg-
nancy in dogs, using an easy
to remember figure, would
be about two months (60
days). Let me hasten to add
that puppies born on the 58th
or 60th day fall within the
normal range. My own expe-
rience shows that if the pup-
pies are born before the 56th
day of pregnancy, they will be
probably too young/weak/
underdeveloped to survive.
Below I have listed the


gestation period of animals
that the Merck Veterinary
Manual (that reference
"bible" of veterinarians) has
documented.

Next week, we'll look at
the aging of dogs and the
comparison with human
years.
Please implement dis-
ease preventative measures
(vaccinations, routine
dewormings, monthly anti-
Heartwor-m medication, etc)
and adopt-a-pet from the


GSPCA's Animal Clinic and
Shelter at Robb Street and
Orange Walk, if you have
the wherewithal to care well
for the animals. Do not stray
your unwanted pets, take
them to the GSPCA Clinic
and Shelter instead. Also,
find out more about the
-Society's free spay and
neutering programme. If
you see anyone being
cruel to an animal, get in
touch with the Clinic and
Shelter by Calling: 226-4237.


FUR ANIMALS DAYS LABORATORY ANIMALS 'DAYS
Chinchilla 110-120 Mice 19(average)
Ferret 42 Rats 21
Fox 49-55 Guinea Pigs 68


Marten (European)
Mink
Muskrat
Nutria, Coypu
Otter


236-274
236-274
40-75
28-30
270-300


Rabbit 30-35
Wolf 60-68


Hamsters
Rabbits
Squirrel Monkeys
Rhesus Monkeys
Chimpanzees
Baboons


30-35
170
165
225
154-183


'PARCHE' belonging to the King family of Enterprise, waiting to be pushed.


CHAMPION



Cookery Corner


Welcome to the 368"'t edition of
"Champion Cookery Corner", a
/ weekly feature giving recipes and
tips on cooking in Guyana.


Egg allergy -especially to egg whites is more common in children than in adults and reactions range from
child mildto severe. Mild reactions tend to involve the skin and gastrointestinal tracts. Severe allergy can be
instantaneous. If you suffer from egg allergy, strictly avoiding eggs and food containing egg and egg
products is the only way to prevent a reaction. But, it is not always easy to avoid these foods since many
unsuspecting products contain egg. Here are 2 delicious recipes to help you still enjoy sweet treats!


For the cake:
I 'cupswhite flour
1 teaspoon Champion Baking Powder
6 tablespoons brown sugar
_, cup butter
3 tablespoons milk
3 mediurn bananas
Caramel icing:
2 cups icing sugar
6 tablespoons butter
'/2 cup brown-n sugar
2 tablespoons sour creamC


Preheat oven to 180'C / 350"F. Use a 900g ; 21b loaf tin.
Grease and line the loaf tin. Cream butter sugar until light
and fluffy. Mash the bananas and stir in. Fold in the sifted
dry ingredients and milk. Pour the mixture into the prepared
tin and bake for about I hour. Allow to stand for 10 minutes
before turning on to wire rack to cool.
Caramel icing: Melt the butter and sugar in saucepan,
stirring constantly over the heat without boiling for 2
minutes. Add the sour cream and bring to the boil. Remove
from heat mand'stir in the'sifted icing sugar. Allow to cool.
Spread the cold cake with icing.


*




hi AWSi Ml R

All Spice Malt Ring


For the cake:
2 cups white self- raising flour
: teaspoon Champion Baking Powder
I teaspoon ground allspice
1/4 teaspoon bicarbonate of soda
cup peanuts, chopped
cup dried raisins, chopped
2 tablespoons golden syrup / corn syrup
2 tablespoons malt extract
2 tablespoons brown sugar
2 cup milk

Icing and decoration:
1 cup ,..irL 11 -,'111 .l
2 teaspoons hot water (approximately)
1/4 cup glace cherries, quartered


Preheat the oven to 160"C / 325"F. Use a 20cm / 8 inch
ring Thoroughly grease and flour the ring tin. Siti
the flour, allspice, Champion Baking Powder and
bicarbonate together into bowl. Stir in the peanuts
and raisins. Warm the syrup, malt and sugar in a pan
over low heat. Add milk. Make a well in the center of
the dry ingredients and pour in the syrup mixture.
Beat well to give a smooth, soft dropping
consistency.
Pour into the prepared tin and bake in the centre of the
preheated oven for I 11/4 hours or until golden
brown and firm. Careftilly turn out onto a wire rack
to cool.
Icinganddecoration: C ..1,1 ,. . i.n; .,. u.za i,.
enough hot water to give a thick, spreading
consistency. Pour over the ring. Decorate with glacte
cherries. Makes one 8 inch ring cake.


SPONSORED BY THE M INUF CTURERS OF
/f^ ~ ~ F HAr7 r. P1FO] ZNl~i^&
Baking Powder
^g Powder A. !t I .@~ Curry Powder
Custard Powder PASTAaa l a a
Iack P epper *T 'Garam Masala
Riack Irepper *w^^ --- j1 ^ ^ ;,*.


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