Title: Guyana chronicle
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00088915/00038
 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 16, 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: VID00038
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

St DA Y


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


A TICKET TO YOUR
DREAMS!
RESImS -nmBE- 22ri-9


"Copyrighted Material**
*- -- Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"
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SPRINCIPAL ALLIES: Ms. Glenys Kinmock, centre, meets cane cutters at AlbionPort Mourant Estate yesterday. To her right
- is Ms. Sharon Hay Webster fron Jamaica and to her left is Chairman of the GUYSUCO Board of Directors, Ronald Ali.
(Quacy Sampson)


Is available under one roof
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2 SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 16, 200


THE protest action being led
by the executives of the Met-
en-Meer-Zorg East Ahlul
Sunnah Wal Jama'a Masjid
against the opening of a 'res-
taurant' in the West Coast
Demerara village continued
yesterday.
Secretary to the mosque,
Halim Khan, told the Sunday
Chronicle, it was clear that
Premnauth Persaud, owner of
West Side Plaza was intent in
showing his disregard for the
Muslim place of worship.
Khan said that yesterday he
placed four calls to the Leonora
Police Station to complain about
the noise coming from
Premnauth's place but when this
newspaper called last evening,
there was still loud music play-
ing in the background.
According to Khan, wor-
shippers at the masjid were at
evening prayers at the time.
He said that since the open-
ing of the restaurant early yes-


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^ (ream Potatoes

I -feamed Greens Salad


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terday, worshippers have had to
endure inadequate parking
spaces, loud noise and foul lan-
guage coming from the restau-
rant and the harassment of fe-
male masjid members by
drunken patrons of West Side
Plaza.
Responding to allegations
that the real reason for the
protest was about West Side
Plaza being in competition
with his Medina Restaurant,
Khan said that this was un-
true. He said that his restau-
rant caters for families, and


SPACE IN EXISTING
REGENT STREET
STORE
FOR DETAILS CONTACT:
. 6 10-7346


TINA. tNGA. AND ANNI ARE NO LONGER
EMPLOYED BY THE BELEZA SALON


decent people.
He said that the type of en-
tertainment that Premnauth
provided as evidenced by
yesterday's opening was not
for his loyal customer base.
He added that most of the
. profits from Medina go back
into charity, a fact that is well-
known within the Muslim com-
munity.
Contacted yesterday for his
comments, Chairman for NDC
Interim Management Commit-
tee, Raymond Mandall still be-
lieves that the protest action is


unwarranted.
He believes that the protest
- specifically calls for him to re-
sign is fuelled by political op-
.position to him as the IMC
Chair.
He stated that if Persaud
cannot live up to NDC expec-
tations, action will be taken
against him.
He added that so far, how-
ever, there has been no clear
evidence that Persaud has con-
travened any rules.
The protest continues
this afternoon, Khan said.


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Muslims continue


restaurant protest


nitv in Gitvana and in Cuba.
-Even as we are sending
more in Guyana," he said.


people out. we are doing


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Cuban eye care programme:

More than


1,700


Guyanese


benefit
MORE than 1,700 Guyanese have so far benefited from
the eye care programme Cuba has opened to Guyana, the
Government Information Agency (GINAi reported yester-
day.
Cuban Preident Fidel Castro told President Bbarrat Jagdeo
during a vint to that country hiat the proeramnme was open to
Gu\ anese to allow patients with \ visual impairments 10o undergo
surgery through the Cuban 'Milagros Nhlaiion'.
Since then. hundreds ha\e since returned to their home-
land with improved vision.
GINA said the Ministry of Health yesterdayy reported that
on an average, to flights lea e each ueek with patients to Cuba
tur surfer tfor common eye illnesses such a.s cataract, ptergium
and e\mopla
When the. return here, patients get post-surgery care
at the Georgetouvn Public Hospital Corporation (GPHC)
by (mo Cuban Ophthalmologists, who are available on
Monday and T hesdays, the agency said.
Maria Hutson. a patient, said. "I ,. as not able to see be-
fore but now. I am seeing much bener. I kno\ I would be able
to read bener than befote and I am glad for that."
A parent said the surgery on her daughter \.as successful
"Before my daughter's vrlSin \vaa, cloud and since the laser
surgery. her sig htj as ,unproled". she told GINA
The Cuban eve specialists here on Fnda\ concluded a three-
daT screening exercise at the Enn-ore Polchnic, East Coast
Demer arL here more than 31.n persons rec ei.ied attenuon. the
agencev .aid
There were man\ referrals for surgeries in Cuba and pa-
tients cere helped with thetr travel documents b, an Iinmigta-
lion Ofticer on ,sie.
Health Minister Dr. Leshe Ranmsanmm, had indicated ear-
her that the Co\ernmient will ensure that ever Guvinese who
needs surgery to improv"hi4/her vision will have the opporru-


R~u~;LT's





'OiNDAY eCHfON'IClIt'd6 WVP t t, os 3

President announces: .i .,



More MR



state $ to



boost city



drainage


By Delatia Isles
THE government has allo-
cated $30M to install 100 cul-
verts in South Ruimveldt
Gardens to help ease flooding
in that section of the city,
President Bharrat Jagdeo an-
nounced yesterday during a
visit to the community.
His announcement came as
he continued a hectic round of
visits to communities in the city
after a packed tour to the West
Demerara on Friday when he
addressed pressing concerns of
residents.
His visits in the city yester-
day took him to several wards
in west, south and east
Georgetown, culminating in a
check on pumping stations cen-
tral to draining flood waters
from the capital.
In South Ruimveldt Gar-
dens, he informed the residents
that the money will be made
available to the Mayor and City
Council and works will com-
mence in a month's time as the
rainy season is fast approach-
ing.
Residents raised concerns
over the state of their playfield
and were further reassured
when Mr. Jagdeo declared that
he was prepared to give the
money to them to repair the
ground if they can come up
with a plan and present it to
him.
With him on the round of
visits were several City Coun-
cil officials, including Deputy
Mayor, Mr. Robert Williams,
Town Clerk, Ms. Beulah Wil-
liams and City Engineer, Ms.
Beverly Johnson.


Also on the tour was Presi-
dent of the Georgetown Cham-
ber of Commerce and Industry
(GCCI), Mr. Gerry Gouveia.
Mr. Jagdeo announced that
$2.5M has been allocated to be-
gin drainage works in South
Ruimveldt, and added that more
works from Penny Lane to
Greenheart Streets will be done
at a total cost of $7.5M.
Deputy Mayor Williams
also reassured residents that the
council has already drafted a
plan for several projects to be
done in south Georgetown and
informed them that the munici-
pality will be holding a meeting
Saturday at 15:00 h in the com-
pound of the Shopping Plaza
on Aubrey Barker Road.
He said the first phase of
the plan will look at drainage
works in the community that
will include installing seven cul-
verts in South Ruimveldt Gar-
- dens.
The residents also com-
plained about a bridge recently
built in Cane View Avenue
which has cracked in certain
sections and appears to be sink-
ing.
The President went to
check on the bridge and told the
City Council members that
something should be done about
the structure as well.
The entourage then toured
El Dorado Street, also in South
Ruimveldt Gardens, where it
was observed that on the north-
ern half of the road, huge trees
.and thick bushes have taken
over what used to another
playfield in the area.
Mr. Jagdeo and the Deputy
Mayor discussed what would


SOUTH CONCERNS: President Bharrat Jagdeo and City Council officials listen to concerns from residents in South
Ruimveldt yesterday. (Delano Williams photo)
be placed in the empty lot after company, and is the centre of a played Guyanese for the con- He estimated that the
it has been cleared away and the lengthy court battle between the struction of the plant and in- plant should be completed in
President advised residents that two. tends to hire more locals to March or April next year and
whatever is eventually built Mr. Jagdeo said he will work in the plant when it is so far two silos have been
there, the key element will be in have the Minister within the completed. completed.


keeping the surrounding areas
clean and well maintained.
The Head of State also
visited the Shopping Plaza
where the drainage systems
were banked up behind one
complex.
The tour commenced yes-
terday afternoon at Guyana Na-
tional Industrial Company Ltd.
(GNIC), on Lombard Street,
where the President first exam-
ined the ship yard leased to a
private fishing company by the


Ministry of Local Govern-
ment, Mr. Clinton Collymore
write the council concerning
the issue.
Next on the agenda was the
wharf, near where the Trinidad
Cement Limited is constructing
a cement bagging terminal/ce-
ment plant.
Plant Manager, Mr. Mark
Bender explained the progress
of the- work to the President.
Bender told the Sunday
Chronicle the company em-


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4 SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 16, 2005


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MBBS, DOMS, MS
CONSULTANT OPHTHAMOLOGIST
(EYE SURGEON)


St. Joseph Mercy Hospital, Georgetown
every Monday and Wednesday
For appointments call:
643-0190 / 227-2071
also at Woodlands Hospital all week days 4-6 pm
Specialises in stitchless cataract & glaucoma
surgery and glasses prescription.
.Surge tion.,~,-t~- '. .


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Tenders are invited for the execution of ,a
Geotechnical Survey of a Plot at Timehri, in the
vicinity of the Airport
Tenderers can uplift information via Tasks,
location etc, from the Office of the Chief
Hydror'eioroiogicai Officer, 18 Brickdam,
StabroeK Geco~rgeO..r,.
Permanent.Secretary
tfinstr of Agricuilure
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SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 16, 2005 5.


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MASH 2006 FESTIVAL BAND
Sand fede wners are imted to bid for the provisis of ical
acmpaimerWt for lhe Mash 2W00 Calypso uCmpefit~,
-DeeMgadithe imposition of the ban r ca-b-e; on yh
SeaetamiML, 91M Wdle Sreet, South C0.a a e"or-t.
nforaionI cari also be acess"ed on telephone rambers




A ,,-tee.;:ng to discuss the pr:,.e.:eires for
Mash 2006 Adult Calypso Compebti:.,
will be held on Frid : October 21, 2005
at '".- Ministry of Culture, Youth & Sportw
I on Main S from 5:00 pr. .' per sons
desirous of participating n thisd
c etition are invited to attend,


SWANTE

fAly al1aoitu --t of
ripe (dry) taxnarind
shelled out
Highest price paid





.T r .W 1 I

Persons interested in participating in the .lasn 23 Road March Ca fo uon are asked to note the

1. Each entry must be an original S3Lyanse composition ir any style (suited for the
competition) which was never before submitted in a cc-'r et t n
2. A recording of the complete song must be s,,bv. rve& with the Registratiori Form.
3. All submissions v,. be reviewed and the ten (10) best songs will receive financial
support from the tar. of Cuiture, Youth & Sport to assist .1 .:::11.2
expenses.
4 Arrangements will be made for direct -.- i the recording studio identified.
5. The registered ... most played on MASH DAY (February 23) durinr.g the Float
Parade .., be declared the winner of :* Road March Competition.
The winner of the Competiton i receive one; 1)trophy n i toa e
7. Entnes for this. Competition must be Mash Secretanat r iaer tha
1 -on Friday. December 2 .
:;,,y forms can be up fe from Mash se> tarit. Street Sout C -.

G2or w iC .K ..: -t>f X'g*'v\.'.> ;"-'


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6- -SUNDAY CHRONICLE Octobe" 16, 2005


GUYANA'S


CSME-


READINESS

C LEAREST indication of the Guyana
Government's commitment to push ahead with
the creation of the Caribbean Single Market
and Economy (CSME) even in the face of trading
problems encountered with some CARICOM states -
came last week from the :Programme Manager of the
CSME Unit, Ivor Carryl.
Faced with recurring failures by some member
states of the Community to have mechanisms and
procedures in place for CSME-readiness,'CARICOM
leaders had accepted a suggestion by Prime Minister
Kenny Anthony for an audit on compliance by member
states.
Amid reports that Barbados, Jamaica and
Trinidad and Tobago, would be CSME compliant by the
first quarter of this year, came indications that a
number of other CARICOM states would not be on


Glir


ba

THERE'S a.lot of shouting
for joy as well as sharp
criticisms over the proposed
US$28 million '20/20 cricket
tournament' in 2006
announced at a lavish media
launch on October 3 by
Texan billionaire Allen
Stanford at his Pavilion
Restaurant in Antigua.
If celebrated
West Indies cricket legends
earmarked to share in the
Stanford cricket payout are
exuberant, that is
understandable. To rationalise,
as Clive Lloyd, one of the -
legends-behind- the--'20/
20 initiative', noted at the .'
launching ceremony, our
cricketers have too long been
"grossly underpaid".
But is this American
tycoon, whose dominant
investments and influence in
Antigua remain a source of
controversy in that
CARICOM state, really out to
"revolutionise" West Indies
cricket, or is he on a new
market blitz, on behalf of the
"Stanford empire", reputedly
worth some US$21 billion with
multiple business interests in
approximately 79 countries?
In contrast to the
exuberance of icons like Garfield
Sobers, Wes Hall and Clive
Lloyd for the Stanford-
sponsored tournament,
there are questions, from
various quarters, pertaining to
the rationale, organisation and
management at this time of the
2006 tournament with the West
Indies Cricket Board (WICB)
still seemingly left in the dark.
Granted that the Board
lacks the confidence it needs
from players and public, it still
stands as the
principal mechanism for
organising cricket tournaments
with its territorial affiliates. Yet,
according to, for example, Ellis
Lewis, President of the
Trinidad and Tobago Cricket
Board, also a WICB director, he
knows of NO consultation for


board by year end, as originally expected.
Some CARICOM states within the sub-
region of the Organisation of Eastern Caribbean States
(OECS), felt obliged to link access to the single market
component of the CSME dependent on progress for
'creation of a long promised Regional Development
Fund (RDF) to help disadvantaged economies.
President Bharrat Jagdeo, who has
always made known Guyana's anxiety to have the RDF
in place, nevertheless chose to encourage
preparedness for the country's access, before year
end, to the Caribbean single market.
Last week, Minister of Foreign Trade and
International Cooperation, Clement Rohee, was
optimistically pointing to Guyana's compliance
readiness for the single market by December the
latest, if not in November as likely.
It is particularly encouraging that both the Guyana
Government and the private sector remain strongly
committed to help make the CSME a reality, despite
the continuing difficulties this country experiences in
competitive intra-regional trade.
As, for instance, in the marketing of its rice
to some CARICOM states that give preference to
subsidized rice imports from extra-regional sources.
There is also the recurring problem of
discrimination and even hostility that Guyanese
continue to experience at a few CARICOM airports on
arrival, best known being Barbados and Trinidad and
Tobago.
As President Jagdeo recently observed,
following his official tour last month of the new
CARICOM Headquarters at Liliendaal, this country's gift
to the Community with the help of Japan:


npse of Texan tycoon


nkrolling our cricket

revocation as ordi
Big money [or 2006 tournament, but 31,shore 1991,bankingdfop
I shore banking op


is there more in the mortar than the pestle?


the Stanford originated 20/20
tournament.
On the other hand, as
he said to me last week,
Vincentian Prime Minister
Ralph Gonsalves, has different
concerns that would not have
him "jumping for joy over
Stanford...I am not having any
historical amnesia about Stanford
who is keen on taking LIAT out
of operations with his
'Caribbean Star' and 'Caribbean
Sun'."
Others in governments,
including Antigua, Stanford's
primary operational base in this
region, are also rhetorically
asking what has become of the
Texan entrepreneur's much
publicised originally
proposed "Stanford Caribbean
Investment Fund"?
That Investment Fund
Announced with much
media fanfare over two years
ago, Stanford had pledged to
pump some US$2 billion in
economic development projects
through that Fund.
An estimated US$900
million had been identified to
come from foreign investors;
another US$700 million
borrowed on the basis of
conventional financing and
approximately US$300 million
to be raised through non-
cash concessions from
Caribbean governments.
Immensely successful
an entrepreneur Stanford
certainly is. But the 55-year-old
American entrepreneur and
bossman of the Stanford Group
of Companies, known to
have had his share of clashes
with governments, including
some within CARICOM, is


certainly no philanthropist.
He makes no secret that
he is in business to make money,
and is on record as boasting of
being in the habit of getting what
he wants.
Well, his range of
investments and level of influence
'in Antigua over a relatively short
period check his investments -
profile spread across sixty acres
at VC Bird International Airport"
-point to his success in achieving
what he wanted to have located
in that CARICOM state, once
jeeringly deemed "the Birds
estate".
Those jeers, in reference
to the political grip and
enormous influence of the family
of the late VC Bird, including
sons Vere Jnr and Lester, were to
give way to current jokes about
"Stanfordville" as a new name for
Antigua.
Stanford had no real
problems in quickly securing the
support he needed from Prime
Minister Baldwin Spencer's
United Progressive Party
administration, following the
defeat, finally, of the Birds'
Antigua Labour Party at the
March 2004 general election, after
a long spell in government.
The UPP was
vehemently opposed to the
investment tentacles of the
Stanford Group reaching into an
off-shore Guiana islands project
for an estimated US$1 billion
luxury tourism resort.
Prime Minister Spencer,
who had recruited as his
experienced and well-paid
public relations handler the
Trinidadian national, Roy Boyke,
and now has him attending
cabinet meetings to the
discomfort of some of his


political colleagues, was to
make a rapid transformation.
Spencer's Transformation
One from being a
robust, hostile opponent of
Stanford to a relationship
-~ ^




RICK<






friendly enough to publicly
greet him by first name,
"Allen" just as he did at the
billionaire's lavish launching
party for the 20/20 cricket
tournament.
Stanford originally
became involved in financial
investment in Antigua through
acquisition of a then financially
threatened Bank of Antigua.
Following a fierce
exchange with the government
of the British dependent
territory of Montserrat in the
1990s, resulting from a
decision to revoke licences
granted him for what was
then his 'Guardian
International Bank' (GIB) in
Plymouth, Stanford was to
considerably raise his profile in
Antigua.
Before his move to
Antigua, with the surrendering
of his licences to preempt


"It is not an easy task to sell CARICOM to
Guyanese as an integrated community with many
benefits to be derived, when they are treated better
outside CARICOM than at regional airports of entry".
The President had made clear that
Guyanese immigration officials would not be allowed
to discriminate or extend unfair treatment to any
national of CARICOM on arrival in Guyana and he
expected this to be the norm across the Community.
The Prime Minister of Barbados, Owen
Arthur, is continuing to pursue his mandate to' have
dialogue with a number of identified CARICOM states
on challenges they face on CSME compliance as well
as efforts to establish the Regional Development Fund.
In the circumstances, it is to be hoped'that
the OSME Unit would soon be in a position to say of
other, CARICOM countries that, like Guyana, they are
"in pretty good shape" on single market treaty
compliance.



CHRONICLE
Editor-in-Chief: Sharief Khan
Sunday Editor: Michelle Nurse
Editorial: 227-5216; 227-5204; 22-63243-9
Sports: 225-7174
After hours 226-3243-9
Fax: 227-5208
The Chronicle is at www.guianachronide.com
e-mail address sundayeditor@guyanachronicle.com
Lama Avenue. Bel Air Park, Georgetown. Gu.ana.


ered for May
d's GIB off-
erations had


grown enormously in just two
years from a deposit base of
US$2 billion at the end of 1987
to US$55. 5 million by the end
of 1989, reaching some US$100
million by November 1990 -
according to Federal Bureau of
Investigation monitors in Texas
and records of the Montserrat
and British governments.
Once the Bank of
Antigua was under his control
for. domestic commercial






IV SINGH






operations, the Texan tycoon did
not lose time in securing from
the then Bird administration a
licence for off-shore
operations by his Stanford
International Bank, the
largest such banking business in
that Leeward Island state, with
an expanding South American
clientele.
Today, he is quite proud
and comfortable in Antigua and
Barbuda or is it
"Stanfordville"- wielding the
critical influence that goes with
his investments as part of the
"Stanford empire".
From Digicel to Stanford
Earlier, as is well known
to both past and present ruling
parties in St. John's, he had
threatened to shift significant
business operations away from
Antigua to St. Kitts unless his


demands were met for
ownership acquisition of 60
acres of land he currently
occupies at VC Bird
International Airport.
There are located the
offices of the Texan -tycoon's
banking, construction, airline
and media businesses, the
Stanford cricket ground and
stadium, 'Sticky Wicket'
restaurant, a private members-
only spa and an Olympic-size
swimming-pool.
Stanford has
repeatedly dismissed as false
and politically inspired
allegations against him
involving inquiries from US
Treasury and other agencies
relating to off-shore banking
operations and influence-
peddling, and remains
confident about the legitimacy
of his business dealings. He
certainly has influential













backers.
But is there more
than just a claimed "love" for
West Indies cricket that has this
Texan billionaire in shining
armour investing US$28
million for a 20/20 cricket
tournament and a star-studded
team?
I guess whether or not
the financially-strapped,
confidence-afflicted WICB
endorses Stanford's '20/20
tournament', the show will
begin.
So, from Ireland's
Digicel, as sponsor of the West
Indies cricket team, we have
now moved to a Texan
tycoon's sponsorship, with
very big money, for
the proposed 20/20
tournament in 2006. Is there
more in the mortar than the
pestle? Time will tell.






SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 1,6, 005. .


FREE




UP THE




RASTA!*,


LISTEN up, people! I and I
not feeling so righteous and
I want to chant my feelings
with you today.
I man feeling a bit down
and when I man feeling down
my vibrations affect other
people, including those close to
me and I don't like those kinds
of feelings.
I don't like affecting people
man, not me. I man on the
straight and narrow and I don't
like being on any stupidness.
That not for this dread.
So I chanting with you and
looking to the Most High to lead
us out of this latest patch of
trouble.
I remember the late great
Brother Bob Marky acislig
some mighty chants down in a
government yard in Trench
Town, Jamaica, and pouring
forth with that sweet, mighty
and moving voice of his.
That brother had some real
powerful messages and he
helped raise the consciousness
of brethren and sistren spread
all over the world so that today


I and I and you -.jVJi
are able to see
things in the proper "'
perspective.
Praise Jah, the Most
High.
I can't raise as mighty, nor
even a sweet a chant as Brother
Bob, but I want to chant down
some things that not making me
so irie today.
I remember Brother Bob
and Georgie making the fire light
in that government yard in
Trench Town as if it was love
burning through the night; and
then they would cook some
meal porridge of which they
would share with others.
And I man see some people
in this country moving along on
some pretty strange stupidity
and I man want to chant them
down. I want to raise some fires
on them and ask them to stop
the foolishness.
Remember how Brother
Bob appealed to us to emanci-
pate ourselves from mental sla-
very? Well brethren and sistren,
a lot of us still tie up tight, tight,


tight with some mental slavery
chains and we got to shake them
off.
We got to shake off the
nonsense.
As you know, I man am a
scribe I write for a living.
My job is journalism and
the greater part of it is for
righteousness for all and to
help lead us all into the
Promised Land where we can
find a better life. That's put-
ting it in a coconut shell and
I spend a lot of time chewing
.on stuff like what being a
scribe means when I sit down
with my calabash of ital from
time to time.
Ital is good meditation food


PREENIN



PANDEMIC


By Gwynne Dyer

IT WOULD be funny if it
were not so serious.
As migratory birds carry the
avian influenza virus west
across Europe, Britain is fol-
lowing in the footsteps of
Russia, Ukraine, Romania
and Turkey and asking hunt-
ers to shoot down as many in-
coming ducks and geese as
possible. They have been is-
sued with bird-flu testing kits
to see if their victims are car-
rying the dreaded virus, but
they really have little to
worry about: all the cases of
direct bird-to-human infec-
tion, now over a hundred in
total, have occurred on fam-
ily farms in South-East Asia.
The panic over bird flu is
not wholly misplaced. If the
H5N1 strain that is currently
ravaging wild bird flocks learns
to pass between human beings
easily while retaining even a
tenth of its current lethality -
the death-rate among people
who catch it directly from birds
has been as high as 50 percent
- the world would face an in-
fluenza pandemic as grave as
the one in 1918-19. That one,
known as the "Spanish influ-
enza", killed between fifty and
a hundred million people at a
time when the world's popula-
tion was only a third of what it
is now.
Recent research has shown
that the 1918 virus was also a
purely avian strain that jumped


to human beings, but then
changed enough to become
highly infectious between
people. Its peculiar pattern of
mortality, with a much higher
death rate than usual among
healthy young adults (half the
victims of the Spanish flu pan-
demic were between 18 and 40
years old), is reappearing in the
cases of direct bird-to-human
transmission of the past two
years. If the current avian virus
also develops the ability to
move easily between people, the
world is in trouble.

INTHE WILD
Only in the past couple of
decades has it been widely un-
derstood that almost all the
quick-killer infectious diseases
that have emerged to ravage hu-
man populations since the rise
of civilisation come from our
own domestic animals.
Human beings in 'the
wild, like other predators that
live in small, isolated groups
of a few dozen individuals or
less, would rarely have fallen
victim to the quick-killer vi-
ruses and bacteria whose
natural habitat is animals
that live in large herds.
Even if such a disease did
jump from some prey animal to
the hunters who killed it, and
even if it then adapted enough
to infect the other members of
the hunter-gatherer band, the
new, human-infectious form
would usually die out when it
had run through those few


dozen people.
Only when civilisation
brought people together in large
groups, and those people began
living in constant close contact
with domesticated versions of
herd-dwelling animals, did the
quick-killer diseases that often
devastate those species begin to
adapt permanently to the human
species.
Over the past three or four
thousand years this process has
given us a whole range of highly
infectious new human diseases,
including quite lethal ones like
smallpox, cholera, typhoid, and
the Black Plague.
Influenza, which colonised
civilised human beings via their
flocks of domesticated birds, is
usually a relatively mild mem-
ber of this family of diseases,
but the flu virus mutates with
great ease, and occasionally it
assumes a highly lethal form.
As our population has
grown into the billions and
the volume and speed of
travel have soared, we have
become more vulnerable to
these "emergent" diseases,
but they are unlikely to
emerge on a British or even
a Russian farm. Eighty years
ago the "Spanish influenza"
virus probably made its way
from wild ducks into chick-
ens and thence into human
beings on a Kansas farm, but
modern commercial farming
does not involve people and

Please see page eight


but the other night I saw a
dread looking longingly at
two sweet-looking women
and I reminded him that meat
A is forbidden to Rastas.
He looked at me, then
' even more longingly at the
two good-looking women,
miled, winked and said,
"That's good halaal meat and
that's not forbidden to Rasta!"
Right on, Rasta! Praise to
the Most High who works His
wonders in so many wonderful
ways for us to behold.
But back to where I was
chewing on my ital and meditat-
ing.
I remember when I was at
the Stabroek News (the other
newspaper I helped to bring to
birth and watch grow into a
sturdy tree), the late President
Desmond Hoyte didn't really
like us talking to his key gov-
ernment officials.
He probably was afraid of
information leaking out to nosy
brethren like me who would not
waste time spreading the news
and so he put a clamp on them.
As I recall it, some kind
of law or edict was passed
banning government officials
from giving out information
without the express permis-
sion of the top guys. In other
words, it was now up to those
who felt they were the 'Most
High' to decide what the rest
of us should or should not
know.
So, in a flash, those who
were affected were told in no
uncertain terms that if they
spoke to others about matters
they were not supposed to talk
about without permission from
the 'Most High', they faced a
fine of $10,000 and a jail term.
Needless to say that put
the fear of death in a lot of


people who no longer felt .ate
talking to reporters from the
Stabroek News. Many were
scared but a few held their
ground, including Dr. Barton
Scotland, Mr. Winston King.
Dr. Cecil Rajana and the late Dr
Cedric Grant, who never failed
to see or speak to me in the
course of my job. This Rasta
says 'Hail up, brothers! Glory
to the true Most High!'
Those brothers have moved
on and so have I and I had
thought that with the dawn of
a new day, that that kind of fear
wrought by the stupidity of a
time bygone had drifted into the
dank comers where evil dwells.
But I have found that the
fear is alive and well and this
Rasta wants to break those
chains, man.
Listen to this reasoning and
tell me what you think. One of
our reporters last week was do-
ing a story on how good the
new-look Cheddi Jagan Interna-
tional Airport looking. Nothing
controversial nice, simple
story; but when she checked
* with a senior man at the airport,
the reporter was told that he
could not speak to her without
permission from his Permanent
Secretary!
We dug further and it be-
came apparent to us that a lot
of officials around the place
are under the distinct im-
pression that they can give
out information only through
a certain government agency,
which shall not be named for
the time being.
I couldn't believe the stu-
pidity we were picking up and
it seemed like even more fool-
ishness when another reporter
approached a Government Min-
ister on a story and she sug-
gested to him that she would


P S -B

talk to someone at the unnamed
government agency who would
eventually put out the informa-
tion. Thankfully, that minister
pulled back from going that
route and gave our reporter her
telephone number to pursue the
matter with her.
See the dothishness,
people? We are not after the
crown jewels here -just simple
information so that we can keep
the public better informed and
on the straight and righteous.
But some people seem to want
to keep us in the land of dark-
ness until they decide how much
light we can see.
Now, I man am not on that
kind of foolishness and I chant-
ing it down. I don't yet know
how far the rot has spread but
this Rasta fighting it down.
This Rasta raising a chant
against this backwardness and I
hope all the righteous brethren
and sistren join me to bring fires
on those who want to keep us
in mental bondage.
Hear me the days for that
done and fires pon anyone who
want to take us there!
Free the Rasta! Hail up,
people. Praises to the Most
High.
I and I gone to find a good
calabash bowl of ital to meditate
on the two good-looking sistren
that other halaal meat-loving
Rasta was feasting his eyes on
the other night.
In the more time, people.


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- --. I! I^',^^ ---- ---^<*-l^t_ r, 1 -






8 SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 16, 2005


GUYANA'S



DEMOCRACY



QUESTIONS


(Part two)


(The following is part be perpetual threats. Threats
two of excerpts of a even exist in the world's largest
presentation made to a democracy India and also in
S Dem ocrac one of the most dynamic
y democracies the USA. Guyana
Symposium' held at the is no different. Today, the more
University of 'Guyana prominent threats to our
Tain Campus, Berbice) democracy are: crime, poverty,
corruption and political
instability.
intend this brief The singular or
presentation by combined manifestations of
answering four basic these can undermine our
questions that are relevant to democratic-gains. For example,
the theme and purpose of this we all know the feeling that is
public symposium: 1. What is created when there is rampant
democracy? 2. What has been criminal activities and even
the impact of our brief criminal terror such as the
experience with democracy? disappearance iofthe sugar
3. Is -- our democracy oirkers on the East Coast of
Sthreatened?- 4. Why is Demerara. Crime can cause all
democracy critical for our sorts of reactions b, the public
prosperity and stability? that can harm our democracy.
Also. it ca ieid to governments
Is our democracy rolling bick some of the
threatened!' democracy features as a society
more focused on security is
Given the nature of this forced to sacrifice some of its
form of government, there will freedoms. The criminals also


limit the ability of the population
to fully tap all the gains of
democracy. The criminals who
pillage, commit murders and
terrorise are hitting directly at the
backbone of democracy.
The second threat is
poverty. This has been cut in half
since the return of democracy.
But the presence of poverty
means the presence of a
dangerous threat. People
instinctively give bread and butter
issues priority. Democracy for
them is meaningless if it cannot
answer their daily needs and fulfil
their dreams. Poverty serves to
inhibit people's faith and belief in
democracy. A view strongly held


This is like a cancer that can
eat away at the fabric of any
democracy. The on-going battle
by the government to confront
corruption can be seen as an
effort to forestall this
dangerous threat to our
democracy. The tentacles of
corruption can undermine our
democracy and even have a
demoralising effect on our
citizenry to build their country
and earn an honest living.
There are instances where
democratic governments have
fallen under the millstone of
rampant corruption, a fact of
which the PPP/C is fully
aware. In Guyana, people had
to engage in corrupt activities
just to get food. The culture of


L!j'f4t 1L'A^ 1'I'l iIin
a:'m' wpa in


smuggling flour, potatoes, spilt
peas, cooking oil and sardines,
which were once banned, added
to rigged elections led to the
genesis of monstrous corruption
in our society. This monster
must be eliminated to preserve
our democracy.
Sadly, in this day and
age, there are those who still do
not believe in the power of our
people to choose their leaders.
We see the fourth threat -
political instability and
violence manifested in after


elections results, and even in
court rulings. Those who
promote political instability
now have the audacity to seek
foreign support for a non-
elected government instead of a
government that is freely and
fairly-elected by all the people.
Political instability is the
Achilles heel of any democratic
State.
Having identified these
threats, there must be firm and
(Please turn to page 21)


Preventing Pandemics


MR. ROBERT PERSAUD
by the late President Cheddi
Jagan when he observed (August
6, 1996): "Democracy can only
prosper in an environment of
economic, social and ecological
development. .If left unattended
the expansion of posert% with
hunger and the hopelessness it
engenders will undermine the
fabric of our civilisation and the
security of ihe democratic
state..
The third is corruption.


(From page seven)

their animals sharing the same
living spaces. Moreover, if
some disease does cross the
species barrier anyway, its
human victims are far more
likely to get early treatment
(and, if necessary, quarantine).
The places where the
style of farming and the
density of human and..animal
populations still favour the
easy movement of diseases
from animals into people are
mostly in Asia, particularly in
South-East Asia. That is
where all the new flu-viruses
have emerged in the past halt'
century, wheie the SARS-irus'
came from tmo years ago, and
wi here other emergent diseases


are most likely to appear. As a
first step, it would make sense
to create a network of trained
observers who would report on
any unusual disease patterns
among the local farm families or
their animals.
This is being done in
Thailand, and much poorer
Vietnam is making a start, but
Indonesia has done little, the
Chinese refuse to say what they
are doing, and 'some of the
smaller countries have done
nothing. The developed
countries would be wise to
support these reporting
networks, since they offer the
best.chance of:.sfopping a new
disease before itwirthes the rest
of the world, I I l-
In' the longer run,
.farmers throughout the region


must be encouraged to change
their long-established ways of
raising poultry, pigs and other
animals. That is a tall order, but
similar shifts in farming practice
have already happened
elsewhere, and at least the
region's economy is developing
fast enough that it can provide
markets for a more commercial
style of farming and non-farm
jobs for those no longer needed
on the land.
The countryside
wouldn't be nearly so
picturesque at the end of the
process. but the world
wouldn't be facing so inany
new diseases, either.
** (Gwynne Dyer is a'
London -bsed independent
journalist whose articles arie
published in 45 countries.)


BUSINESSMEN
PROTECT YOUR BUSINESS with


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

K NAME OF EMPLOYERS ADDRESS PERIOD OWING
1 Mavis BaHley ... '- Lo4 James St. Alb uystown GIT Oct 2004-Present
2 Andrey Griffith 17 West Ruimveldt G/Town Nov 2001 Present
3 Polytec Industries Lot 5 Ruimrveldt G/Town March 2005-Present
4. 7.Pramanand Raraoi r, t Lot 9West Rt kIJ/TpW .Ap- i ,Presentf.- '
5 Indardeo Persaud. 21 Broidd St. ChartestownG/Town *JanKWPresent
6 G.N.I. .1-9 Lombard St Chartestown G/Town April 2005-Present
7 S. S &E _:. : :: .Lot 17,lBrotd.St;.e/Town ...l. ... ..t ,Q 02-Present "
8 1 &City, Ss0OuFieant~&' ,'& ..Cem ryRd doV 2 ta 2-April Present
9 Patricia Coaes 3b Durban St. W/Rust, G/Town Dec '02-Oct '04:Mhr '05-Presant
10 Omai Peanut Co. (Guy) Ltd. 48 Durban St W/Ville. G/Town Jan 2000-Present
11 N.C.E Screen Printers Ltd 6-8 Water & Schumacker W/Rust Jan 2000-Present
12 Hilair Imnoff 10-10 Durban & Cemetery Rd. Nov 2002-April 2003
13 Fastening & Building Systems Ltd Lot 9-10 Camp St W/Rost, G/Town Oct 2004-Present
14 The Shikhan Place 34 Princess Si. W/ViIle. G/Tuwn June 2006-Present
15 Hector Rodney 44 Russell St C.Town., G/Town Feb '04-Dec 04,Apr 05-Present
16 Universal Janitorial Services 31 Princess St WVfille, G/Town Nov '04-Dec 04:Jan ,05-,-r 05
,17 Neolma Lam Lot.5 Durban Si. W/Rust, G/Town Apri 2004-Present
18 Chns Auto S ares Lot 5 Durban St WRust. G/Town Nov 2003-Present
*19 Damion ba Silva Loi 7 Camp St. W/Rust. G/Town -
20 Shell Antles 8 Guianas Ltd Ramsburg, East Bank Demerara June-Aug 2005
21 Rudder import & Export-Co. 45 Old Rd Eccles E.B.D Feb-Aug 2005
22 Dynamic Erngineenng Company 200 Almond St. N/C/Burg, GTovn March-Aug 2.05
23 Ludlle Chichester co Seafoods Providence E.BD May-Aug 2005
24 Stephen Henry ESSO Ramsburg G/Town March-Aug 2005
25 Double 'D'Trading Houston E.B.D .... Marc-June/Aug 2005
26 Kenneth Persaud Warapana Upper Pomeroor. Rivei Janr-Au 2005 A
27 Carmen ivan GT Enterprise Lower Porneroon Jan-Aug 200V
28 F & A Services Plantation Houston G/Town. June-Aug 200E.
29 Artnel Carew Lot 73 Public Rd. Herstelling EB XD Jan-Aug 200b
30 Jermaine Griffith Land of Canaan E.B.D Jan -Auo 2005
31 Lena Singh c/o .-. Houston E.8.D 200 !
32 Hong Fa Lot 48 .- E.B.D "
33 *:-. "'T., ; ,:.- Lot4 Public R. W",- y .'.; EB.D "
34 C;-,-: Gafsons Ltd. ,I : .' an- Mavy/J; v1 :, .,
35 MVctor Harrnandan Lot 1&2 Plantation Houston E B.D Feb-Dec 200
36 ::. Merchants Steel Lot 1 &2 Plantation Houston E.B.D April, May, J ,
37 Wicker Rattan Lot 35-38 Ecdles industrial Site. D-em. Ar '
38 Sol Guyana Inc Lot 1 Croal St G/Town Jar "
Y, -: .- ,:: rs Park. Houston May-Aug


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(





SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 16, 2005


MEASURE



TOURISI



SUSTAINAB


Jasmin Garraway
THE development of
standards and indicators as a
means of measuring tourism
sustainability is one of the
primary recommendations of
Agenda 21.
Standards and indicators
are a process, which is based on
the premise that by following a
certain set of procedures and
principles, acceptable outcomes
will result.
Tourism practitioners
agree that indicators are a
practical instrument that
measures progress of sustainable
tourism development. They act
somewhat as a compass to
present a picture of the direction
in which a destination is
travelling as it journeys on the
path to sustainable tourism.
They also convey
information about the progress
that a destination is making in
achieving targets that are desired
or that have been set. On the
other hand, indicators give
warning signals about a situation
that is emerging, or an area of
concern in a destination. In this
way, preventative or corrective
action can be taken, before the
situation deteriorates to a level
where it cannot be easily
remedied.
These tools are used
not only to conceive
developments, but are also a
practical way to actually achieve
improvements in the tourism
industry.
Agenda 21 identified 12
priority. areas in which
sustainability can be measured
for the tourism industry. These
include design for sustainability,
partnerships for sustainable
tourism, waste minimisation,
reuse and recycle, management
of fresh water resources, as well
as staff, customers and
community involvement in
environmental issues.
The Association of
Caribbean States' Convention
establishing the Sustainable
Tourism Zone of the Greater
Caribbean and its protocol also
outlines areas for measuring
sustainability in tourism.
These include security,
as measured by the number of
crimes committed against
tourists in a destination per year,
child prostitution as measured by
the number of cases detected
involving tourists, and
employment which can be
measured by the number of
persons employed in the
tourism industry.
Other priority areas for
measurement are quality of
water, energy and water


consumption, tourist
satisfaction, and environmental
management. In fulfilling its
mandate to establish the zone, the
ACS embarked on the process of
developing indicators of tourism
sustainability. The process
started with the pilot study of a
tourist destination in
Guadeloupe, followed by the
development of a manual for
trainers on sustainable indicators
development.
The ACS' theoretical
approach to indicator
development was coupled with
the practical methodology
designed by the World Tourism
Organisation.
A field test of the


G


ILITY

on the units of measurements,
or the actual benchmarks for each
of the priority areas identified.
Another constraint is
that existing tools are often
inadequate in light of the diverse
nature of the tourism product,
and the broad range of issues and
activities, which the industry
embraces. It is often easier to
find tools for measuring physical
and environmental impacts
rather than those for measuring
social and cultural impacts, as
these are more challenging.
In beginning the
process, the tourism sector can
seek guidance by examining
standards both voluntary and
mandatory, which have been set.


The Greater

Caribbean This Week


combined methodologies resulted
in several lessons learnt, including
the importance of information
gathering as the basis for
indicators use, and the need for
cooperation amongst all
stakeholders in the process.
The latter is particularly
important in multi-use
destinations where the resources
are used by several users and
stakeholders. The development
and use of indicators require a
high level of commitment by the
community.
This can present a major
challenge especially as it relates
to getting consensus or agreement


Mandatory standards
encompass physical and
national policies, development
plans and tourism master plans
amongst others while voluntary
standards include codes of
ethics, industry guidelines for
compliance, and best practices
that have been identified.
Ms. Jasmin Garraway is the
Sustainable Tourism Director of
the Association of Caribbean
States. The opinions expressed
are not necessarily the official
views oftheACS. Comments and
reactions can be sent to
mail@acs-aec.org


Chlorine


gas leak


sealed
THE Guyana Water Incorporated (GWI) has assured that the
chlorine gas leak which occurred last Tuesday at its
Fellowship Water Treatment Plant on the West Coast of
Demerara has been rectified and poses no further health
threat to anyone.
CWI' Health and Safety Officer. Christopher Cathro
told the Chronicle a cylinder that was in storage sprung a leak
and affected two persons who are living nearby. They suffered
from mild throat irritation and coughing as a result of inhaling
the escaped gas.
However. Cathro said a check with them has revealed
that they are back to normal health.
However. the kitchen garden of the two persons suffered
damages, Cathro said, adding that GWI is prepared to offer
compensation for the losses incurred. but only when an ongoing
investigation into the incident is completed.
Cathro noted that there have been similar incidents in
the patq at different locations caused by varying circumstances.
Chlorine is used in the purification of water at
Water Treatment Plants.


The Auditor General
Audit Office of Guyana


Govermoent ads can be viewed on htitp:kww.gna.goEgy


COOPERATIVE REPUBLIC OF GUYANA
Institutional Strengthening
Office of the Auditor General
JAudit Office)
ATNISF-8184-GY

A. The Govern ien' of Guy'ar, (GOG) and the Inter- American Development Bank (IDB)
signed an Agreement on May 19, 2003, to strengthen the Office of the Auditor
General (Audit Office of Guyana (AOG)).

More specfcall, the aim is to support the strengthening of the AOG by: -

(a) Modernizing its Organisational and Human Resource Management
Systems;
(b) Improving the procedures, professional practices and technical standards;
(c) I orporating new technology and;
(d) Creating an accountability climate

B, The Audit Office of Guyana now invites sealed bids from eligible bidders to supply
Computer Hardware, Softweare, Power Protection Equipment and a Local Area
Network which must fulfill functional and technical requirements as described in the
specications.

C. Interested eligible Bidders may obtain further ;nfornmaion and inspect the bidding
documents from the Project Co-ordinator at the following address:

Project Execution Unit
Audit Office of Guyana
&3 High Street
Kingston, Georgetown, Guyana
Tel +(592) 227-1061, 227-1075
Email: peu@audit.org.gy

D. A complete set of Bidding Documents in English may be purchased by interested
bidders on the submission of a written application to the address above and upon
payment of a nonrefundable fee US$20 or G$4,000 The method of payment will be
Bank Draft made payable to The Auditor General, Audit Office of Guyana. No liability
wil be accepted for loss or late delivery.

E. Bidders are required to submit their bids with the following:

ia) In the case of Companies registered locally:

i. Valid compliance from the Commissioner General, Guyana Revenue
Authority
ii. Valid compliance from the General Manager, National Insurance Scheme
(NIS)

(b) Fo all Companies

i. Bid Securl, of 2% of Tender Value.

F. Failure to supply the requirements as stated above will result in the bid being deemed
non-responsive,

G. Bids must be placed in sealed envelopes bearing no identification of the tenderer on
the outside and must. be dearly marked on the top, right hand corner, 'Supply of
Computer Hard.vare, Software, Power Protection Equipment and a.-Local Area
Network. The envelopes should be addressed to:

The Chairman
National Procurement and Tender Administration Board
Ministry of Finance
Main and Urquhart Streets
Georgetovwn
Guyana. South America

H. Bids must be deposited in the Tender Box at the National Procurement and Tender
Administration Board at the above address no later than 09:00h on Tuesday,
November 08, 2005,

I. Bids would be opened at 09:00h on Tuesday, November 08, 2005 and bidders or
their authorized Representatives may be present to observe the opening of bids at
the Ministry of Finance.

J. The Audit Office does not bind itself to accepting the lowest bid and reserves the right
to reject any bid without assigning reasons.







0~ SUNDAY CHRONICLE* October 1 62~O5


TURNING



CARl BBEAN



MIGRATION



TO



ADVANTAGE E


by Sir Ronald Sanders

(The writer is a former
Caribbean' diplomat, now
business executive, who
publishes widely on Small


States in
community)


the global


IN A report that should
deeply trouble the
Caribbean, the International


Monetary Fund (IMF)
reveals that a majority of
Caribbean countries have
los1 more than 50 per cent
of its people who have been
educated beyond secondary
school.


The Guyana National Co-operative Bank is requesting
the undermentioned persons, or anyone knowing their
whereabouts, to kindly make contact with our office
situated at 77 Croal Streei & Winter Place,, Stabroek,
Georgetown or on Telep#hone Numbers: 225-4346,
225-6971 or 225-9486, as a matter of urgency.

Name % Last Known Address

GEORGETOWN
Carlott D'Oliveira Lot 34 Queen Street, So4th Cummingsburg
Michael Jupiter 822 New Market StreetjNorth Cummingsburg
Leon Williams & Associates cio Leon Williams Barr Street & Starnley. Place, Kitty
Cosbert Henry 11 Aubrey Barker Street South Ruimveldt
Robert Griffith 145 East Ruimveldt

EAST BANK DEMERARA
Carol Martindale Lot 563 Munroe Street, Republic Park --
J. N. Samaroo 46 East Field Drive, Nahdy Park
Mohamed Johnson alk Mohan Atwell 2119 Jackson Street, Republic Park

EAST COASTDEMERARA
AnandE. Narine 125 Latchman Street, ECD
Neil Collins Lot 11 Turkeven
Deochand Arjoon Lbt 4 Mon Repos, Housing Scheme
Juiel Valentine Lot 65 Graham Street, Plaisance
Noel Griffith Chaine, Mahaicony
Siedial Pine Ground, Mahaicony River

BERBICE
Kurbin A Lewis No. 29 Village, West Coast Berbice
Janie Dhanraj Lot 9F Bath Settlement, West Coast Berbice
Alvin Crawford Symthfield,1New Amsterdam
Donna Profitt Angoy's Avenue, New Amsterdam
Andrea 0 Smith Lot 51 A Third Street. Nurseville, New Amsterdam
Ruth Henry Lot 56 Stanleytown
Gordon Hazel Lot 9 Limlair Village, Corentyne
Emelda Annie Lewis Lot 101 Palmyra Village, Corentyne
Marc Anthony Stewart Manchester Village, Corentyne

LINDEN
Henry Allen 33 Victory Valley, Wismar
Mary C. Haywood 102 Government Compound, Christianburg. Wismar
John Bowen 61 Wismar Housing Scheme
Rubina Hinds Lower Kara Kara Creek
Anthony. Robertson 124 Thomas Street, Kara Kara
Ehbert Vandenburg Kwakwani Park
Anthony Dundas Lununi Creek, Soesdvke
ignatius Kattow Laluni Creek, Linden Hlighway

ESSEQuIBO
Elinda Mamage Lot 97 Aranaputa Valley Annai, Rupurinii
Levland Me Intosh 116 Salem, East Bank Essequibo


They have migrated to the
countries of the Organisation
for Economic Cooperation and
Development (OECD), the
world's richest nations.
The report says, for
example, that the tertiary
educated labour force (people
with more than 12 years of
schooling) has been reduced by
89 percent in Jamaica and 82 per
cent in Guyana.
Almost all the Caribbean
countries are among the top 20
nations in the world with the
highest tertiary-education
migration rates,
It is significant that even
oil-rich Trinidad and Tobago has
a high number of tertiary-
educated people who migrate.
Indeed, Trinidad and Tobago
ranks fifth in the region behind
Haiti, Suriname, Jamaica and
Guyana.
This is a truly troubling
situation for the Caribbean. For
not only does it mean that the
region is losing a very large
number of its most educated
people, it also shows that the
richest nations are the
beneficiaries of the scarce
financial resources that
Caribbean countries, particularly
Barbados, Trinidad and Tobago,
and Jamaica, spend on the
education of their brightest
people.
This is yet another form of
resource transfers from'
developing countries. to
developed countries that are not
taken into account in the uneven
relationship between rich and
poor countries.
oAd, the problem is about
to g 4 worse.
Two of the three major


immigrant-receiving countries are
Australia, Canada and the United
States. Of those three, Caribbean
people emigrate to Canada and
the US.
In mid-October, the
Canadian Foreign Affairs
Minister, Pierre Pettigrew,
declared that Canada's
population of 32 million must
reach 40 million within "the next
few years" if Canada is "to
maintain its quality of life".
-I Mr Pettigrew was reflecting
the concern that Canada's
population is ageing with more


SIR RONALD SANDERS
demands on the social welfare
system. There is, therefore, an
urgent need for a younger and
bigger work force to contribute
financially to the system.,
But, since the Canadian
population grew by only 1
percent between 1994 and 2004,
it Vould not' reach 40 million
until 2026 if it relied on natural
growth.
Canada, therefore, will
enc urage migration to its shores,
and given the proximity of the
Caribbean and the traditional


links between the two areas, it
is obvious that the Caribbean
will be one region to which
Canada will look for fresh
immigrants. And, those
immigrants will be the best
qualified.
To add to the problem,
over the last few years, the
United States and the United
Kingdom have been actively
recruiting skills that are required
in a number of fields including
teaching, health care and
computer technology. Both
Guyana and Jamaica have
already lost a large number of
nurses and teachers to the US
and Britain.
While, ;now and in the
future the largest number of
such skills will come from Asian
countries, the largest number as
a percentage of the population
will come from the Caribbean.
In other woids, the Caribbean
will continue to be the region
that will lose: the largest number
of its qualified people.
There should be no doubt
about it: it is not the poor, the
wretched andithe unskilled that
will be accepted as migrants into
the OECD countries. The drive
is for qualified and skilled
people who can fill a void in the
work force, contribute to the
creation of new jobs and new
businesses, buy property,
spend in the economy and pay
into the social security scheme.
The loss of a significant
number of its ablest and
brightest people clearly has a
negative impact on the social
and economic development of

(Please turn to page 13)


A vacancy exists for a
Finance Controller/Director of Finance

at COURTS (GUYANA) INC.







Applications are invited for this senior position from
people with qualifications and experience.
This exciting opportunity will attract applicants of the highest
calibre with the necdssa y background.

If your CV can support the following criteria, tell us:-

* ACCA. CPA or ACA qualification.
Computer Knoweledge:
Excel, Word, E Mail, Accounting Software etc.
* Experience in a retail business operation would be an advantage
* Ability to prepare all types of management accounts.
* Strategic Planning/Analysis.
* Leadership skills of department head.
The package for this position reflect the importance, we are
looking for the best.

Send your Curriculum vitae to:

The Human Resource Manager
Courts Guvana Inc
25 Main Street
Georgetown

Not later than October 20th, 2005


-10.


SsuNDUv CHRONICLE" .0rtober ~~






SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 16, 2005 11



Key support for Guyana sugar battle


By Renu Raghubir and
Chamanlall Naipaul

GUYANA yesterday clinched
vital support in its battle to
stave off the crippling impact
of proposed European price
cuts on its lynchpin sugar in-
dustry on which thousands of
families depend.
The firm backing for this
country's cause came from a
team from the African, Carib-
bean and Pacific/European
Union (ACP/EU) Joint Parlia-
mentary Assembly which flew
here Friday for a firsthand look
at the sugar industry and for
talks with government and other
stakeholders.
Co-President of the assem-
bly, Ms. Glenys Kinnock, told
reporters in Georgetown that
the team has a broader under-
standing of what sugar means to
Guyana and why such a sub-
stantial proportion of the agri-
cultural Gross Domestic Prod-
uct (GDP) (57 per cent) de-
pends on the industry.
The delegation yesterday
visited Albion sugar estate in
Berbice where a $164M mod-
ernization project is under way
to diversify the industry and
came, away with a holistic pic-
ture. of the situation.
"We have had a first hand
look at the impact the proposed
reform will have on people's
livelihood and the communities,
and I believe that they are feel-
ing a sense of betrayal and
would like more reassurance that
there is indeed, a real under-
standing of what sugar means to


thousands of livelihoods", Ms.
Kinnock said.
In Georgetown yesterday
afternoon,-she told International
Trade and Cooperation Minis-
ter Clement Rohee, "We want
to support your efforts in this
country in doing whatever you
can to withstand the pressure
that you're under and I have ev-
ery faith in you doing that".
Kinnock commended
Guyana for doing "very well" in
diversifying and modernizing
the industry, pointing to the
state-of-the-art factory to be
built at Skeldon, Berbice, which
she said will be a leading ex-
ample of a developing country's
work in the sugar sector.
According to her,, the best
ladder out of poverty is trade
and if that ladder is kicked from
under Guyana, the country will
become poorer.
Additionally, she stressed,
sugar paves the way for
sustainability that does not
come from other products such
as pineapples and avocadoes.
Kinnock, a British Labour
Party Member of Parliament
who also sits in the European
Union Parliament, said it is ex-
cellent that Guyana fully under-
stands that it must diversify
outside the sugar industry.
She said the team also has a
clear picture of how, much is be-
ing invested in the industry and
promised that she and Mr.
Michael Gahler, another mem-
ber of the delegation who is
from the European Parliament,
will meet European Commis-
sioner, Mr. Peter Mandelson


next week to discuss their visit
here and to brief him on how
people here feel.
Mandelson flew here earlier
this year to meet government
and industry officials on the
proposed reform of the EU
sugar regime and promised sup-
port to cushion the impact of
the change on Guyana and other
ACP countries.
Industry officials say the
proposed 39% cut in the price
the EU pays for sugar from
Guyana and other ACP produc-
ers would have a devastating
impact on the economy of those
countries.

SEVERE BLOW
Sugar accounts for the live-
lihood of some 125,000 in
Guyana and President Bharrat.
Jagdeo last week said the pro-
posed sugar price cuts an-
nounced by the European Com-
mission (EC), if implemented,
will not only deal a severe blow
to the economies of ACP sugar
producers, but will also raise the
important question of whether
Europe can be trusted.
Kinnock yesterday told
Rohee, who is also the Carib-
bean Community (CARICOM)
ministerial spokesperson on
sugar, "I share your worry that
there isn't sufficient understand-
ing and sensitivity of this de-
pendency on sugar. And not just
that but also your willingness to
fight for what is yours and what
you do well."
"And I think what people
in Guyana understand is that
sugar is about generating the


A vacancy exists for a

Customer Service Representative

at COURTS (GUYANA) INC.




Requirements

A forward thinking team player with the following desired
qualifications:

* Four (4) subjects C.X.C or G.C.E "O0" levels ( Grades 1. 11. 111)
which must include Mathematics, English Language and
information Technology.

* Good knowledge of computer hardware, software and related
accessories.

* At least six (6) months experience in Computer Sales.

* Good interpersonal skills.

* Good Communication skills.

Attractive salary and fringe benefits.

Applications must be sent to:

The Human Resource Manager
Courts Guyana Inc.
25 Main Street
Georgetown

Not later than October 21 st 2005


economy, making sure you can
deal with poverty, meet the,
Millennium Development Goals
(set by the United Nations to
cut poverty by 2015), build
your communities and small
businesses", she added.
Kinnock said there is not
enough sensitivity to the needs
of countries like Guyana and the
EU has a duty not to walk away
from the social and economic
difficulties which they would
face if the proposed reforms are
implemented.
Acknowledging that a 39
per cent cut in the EU sugar
price is enormous and the imple-
mentation time is short, she
noted that it is necessary to en-
sure that "things are not done
which will destabilise develop-
ing economies."


The team includes ACP
Secretariat Representative,
Guyanese Mr. Neville
Bissember; members of the as-
sembly, Mrs. Sharon Hay
Webster (Co-President), Mr.
Gahler, Mr. Youssouh Moussa
Dawelh and Mr. Joeli Nabyku.
They are here on a sugar fact-
finding mission to assess the
impact the EU proposed reform
of the longstanding sugar regime
would have on the economy.
Rohee called Kinnock a
"principal ally" and said the
presence of the team in Guyana
was very timely.
He said Guyana made a
wise decisiqn:'to 'set up a sub-
committee 'of the Cabinet to.
closely monitor the issue.
Members of the Task Force
set up by Cabinet to finalise


Guyana's preparation for an ac-
tion plan were also at the meet-
ing.

FRIEND OF THE
CARIBBEAN
At Albion, Kinnock told the
Chronicle that she has a better
grasp of the crucial importance
of the sugar industry to the
socio-economic fabric of the
Guyanese society and this will
make her a stronger advocate
against the proposed sugar cuts.
"I am totally supportive of
the ACP's position on.the issue
and I don't mind being referred
to as being a friend of the Car-
ibbean," she said.
She noted too that the
proposed price cuts would

. (Please turn to page 12)


GUYANA TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH COMPANY

INVITATION ,TO TENDER

,ndn 'i are fdler nvited' l from Suiltdbl~ qualified Contractors to supply the follo,:/ing
Llimomnis 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 (Blue/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 Coat
- Workman Gloves
Electrician Gloves rated at over 1000v
Winners
Safety Long Boots (male)
Long Boots (female)
- Hard Hats
- Rain Coals (2-pc)
- Safety Glasses
Ear Muffs


zhi~~ 'itiouIi lotvme oppormiwtwtn imv10C aif.tcewitingltniorinttutvand P'otfctsltv
'P~ear CtothitqIo t t uidance on tvpe andi qualtiv

Tpeidele docn-tin't can bp, uplilted horn Gerierl Seivice.- Division Ounng viotkinj tiomt's- 3
Teli phone tHotuse.79 Bric~dafn. ad tIn I;,nlo hteconrdcted ry tlepihori ni.srnters
226-81 02. 226-7220.

Tiiolers should nraucrnpt .dby trpet:ylyiaggpl sanmples of rmrs M.falt as whircttmus!
e dettdeced 1th Ie tjtow mentioricti' Iddt'ess not later than 14:00 hrs on
Tuesday November 8. 2005.
NJ-fIS fl n~~ eilttrn1-C! I0TefndJret


The tender should be submitted in a plain envelope marked:-
'Uniforms & Protective WearfClooling 2006'
The Secretary
Tender Board
Guyana Telephone & Telegraph Company
79 Brickdam
Georgetown
Guyana


( cet all tl. t.Z


.;~. ..;....: ~...~..~.. ...... .._.._........~.~ ..._..... .._.,..._ _._ ,_,,_.,.. _I_:_".,,~,,,;,,,:,.z ,. ,,...(







12 SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 16, 2005



PKey support for


A ; s' '

, .',: .. / l ,
.. .



CANE CHECK: British MP Glenys Kinnock meets a student at the Port Mourant Train-
ing Centre in Berbice yesterday. (Quacy Sampson photo)


(From page 11)
also raise political tensions
and threaten, the existence of
democracy here which has
been under pressure and this
would obviously affect the de-
velopmental process.
She praised Guyana for the
steps it has taken to meet the
challenges of trade liberalisation
which would see the erosion of
preferential commodity prices.
Asked about the likelihood
of adjustments to the proposed
reformed sugar regime, Kinnock
said these are good and already
the EU Agriculture Committee
is proposing a 25% cut instead
of 39%.
She feels that political pres-
sure and a greater awareness on
the part of Europeans of the im-


The Guyana Police Force is offering a reward of one million dollars ($100OO0,00)

for any information v which will lead to the arrest of Neil Bovell.












.


plications of the price cuts to
the livelihoods of hundreds of
thousands in the ACP coun-
tries, as well as the social dislo-
cations it would create, will help
influence a change which would
see less drastic price cuts and a
longer period of implementation
to give the affected countries a
chance to adjust.
She felt that visits such as
this by her delegation would
help build the greater under-
standing and awareness that is
needed.
She added that the ACP
group is a powerful voice in the
struggle against the proposed
sugar regime.
AMMUNITION FOR
BATTLE
Referring to her discourses
with sugar workers at Albion/
Port Mourant Estate, Kinnock
assured them that their "words
will be used as ammunition" in
the battle against the proposed
cuts on her return to Europe
Webster, from Jamaica, told
the Chronicle that the visit here
has helped to widen the per-
spective in which the struggle
against the proposed price cuts
is being waged because even
though the methods of harvest-
ing and production are different
in Guyana, the issues are the
same as those of other ACP
sugar producers.
She also assured sugar
workers that on return to Eu-
rope the battle against the "dra-


conian" price cuts will be inten-
sified on all fronts.
Acting Chief Executive Of-
ficer and Financial Director of
the Guyana Sugar Corporation
(GUYSUCO), Paul Bhim told
the Chronicle that visits such as
the one yesterday help to ex-
pose the realities of what the
price cuts would result in if
these are implemented in their
present form.
"The more they come, the
better," he opined, adding that
he is impressed with Kinnock's
stance on the issue and is opti-
mistic that she would use her
influential position to advance
Guyana's and the ACP's case
which is important in the
struggle against the proposed
reformed sugar regime.
Chairman of the
GUYSUCO Board of Directors,
Ronald Ali said the visit was
"meaningful" and a learning ex-
perience with respect to histori-
cal facts as Guyana's associa-
tion with sugar began more than
300 years ago.
He also reiterated the ACP's
position on the price cuts point-
ing out that if implemented
these will be an obstacle in
GUYSUCO's push towards
greater modernisation and move-
ment into value-added produc-
tion which needs large scale in-
vestments.
The visiting team is ex-
pected to pay a courtesy call
on President Jagdeo at State
House today.


NAME:
RACE:
HEIGHT:
AGE:

COMPLEXION:
FEATURES:
OTHERS:
ADDRESS;
OFFENCES:


Neil ovell
Negro
5'5"
About 37 years old
Medium
Dark

Bearded with long hair that could be plaited
Stanleytown, Wes. Bank Demerara
M.irder, .Rape, Abduction


He is armed and considered dangerous.
All information will be treated with the strictest confidence. Persons who may have
information are asd- to make certct with the Guy.na Police Force on ,ephon. numbers:


Change in Guyana's Population
Between 1991- 2002

Nationality Percent of Percent of % Change
Background Population Population
1991 2002
East Indian 48.6 43.5 5
African 32.3 30.2 -2.1
Amerindian 6.5 9.2 +2.7
Mixed 12.1 16.7 +4.6
Total 723,623 751,223 + 3.8
population
Source: 2002 Census Core Analysis (www.gina.gov.gy)


4 I'd an y ^ t! 1 W





We are inviting applications from suitably
qualified individuals to fill the position of:

Sales Representative
I ;a =0,1lJ1I; ia4" l=] 2k &
5 Subjects CXC minimum,
Maths and English Compulsory plus Diploma or
Degree in Marketing or Business Administration.
Knowledge of MS Excel at Intermediate or Advanced
level.
Possession of a valid driver's licence.

-* Minimum of 3 years successful sales experience.
Successful applicant may be required to travel
within Caricom

Send written application with CV, testimonials
and certificates to:
The Manufacturing Administration Manager,
Caribbean Container Inc.,
Farm, East Bank Demerara,

MEW flo m






SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 16, 2005 1


i.urniu r CarLb e mig.2" J e..,u ati onto "dI-l


(From page 10)

the Caribbean.-
When this loss of talent is
combined with the erosion of
preferential markets for the
area's traditional exports, the
decline in official development
assistance, and the slow down
in the growth rates of national
economies, it is very likely that
both poverty and
unemployment will increase.
There are, of course, two
factors contributing to the
migration of skills from the
region.
First is the "pull' factor,
among them better salaries and
wider opportunities to work in
a chosen field.
Second is the "push" factor
which includes political
discrimination and
victimization, lower salaries, and
limited opportunities for
personal growth.
There is nothing that the
Caribbean can do to compel its
skilled and qualified people to
remain at home. They can only
be encouraged to do so.
Such encouragement would
require a more inclusive system
which does not shut out
persons from opportunities and
from contributing on party
political grounds; which actively
promotes their retention by job
conditions that compensate
them for lower salaries; and
which allows adequate space for
their creative abilities.
Additionally, the creation of
the Caribbean Single Market
and Economy with free
movement of labour would
expand the area of opportunity
for skilled nationals within the
region.
But even such conditions
would not end skilled migration
to OECD countries.
The Caribbean should
therefore try to turn this
significant migration to
advantage.
In financial terms, there are
already considerable benefits
from Caribbean migration as
immigrants send remittances to
their home countries to relatives
and friends.
According to the IMF, the
Caribbean is the largest


recipient of worker remittances
in proportion to its GDP. The
report says that, in 2002, total
remittances "constituted about 13
percent of the region's GDP". In
comparison, foreign direct
investment (FDI) was 6 per cent
and official development
assistance (ODA) was only 1 per
cent of GDP.
What is more, remittances
rose between 1990 and 2002
while FDI and ODA declined.
Remittances are, therefore,
significant. The money that is
sent home alleviates poverty and
supports the unemployed; it is
spent in the economy helping to
sustain businesses and to
maintain the jobs of people
employed in them.
Caribbean governments and
the private sector, particularly
the financial services industry,
should try to increase the
benefits of remittances sent from
nationals abroad.
They could, for instance,
allow nationals abroad to save in
domestic financial institutions at
home at higher rates of interest
and with convertibility to the
currencies in which they earn.
This would increase the capital
available in the domestic market
to lend for productive purposes.
A serious effort should also
be made to encourage nationals
abroad to invest not only in their
native countries, but in other
parts of the Caribbean.
Proposals should be drawn-
up for investment in government
bonds and private sector projects
at a preferred rate of interest.
This would call for governments
and private sector organizations
to devise jointly a portfolio of
projects structured by
investment bankers, and
endorsed by Central Banks to
provide a satisfactory level of
comfort.
It is obvious that there is
considerable experience and
knowledge in a wide range of
areas among Caribbean nationals
abroad. Governments, along
with the private sector, should
implement a public diplomacy
strategy in the main areas of the
world in which nationals are
located with the twin objectives
of benefiting from their ideas,
network of contacts, and know-
how in their fields of


competence, and of arming
them with the information
they need to advance the
Caribbean's interest visibly in
the overseas communities in
which they live, work and,
very importantly, vote.
Governments and the
private sector in the region
should turn Caribbean
migration to advantage by
creating conditions in which
nationals abroad find. it
beneficial to invest in their
one Caribbean homeland,
and by structuring
machinery to pick their
brains; brains that were
born and nurtured in the
Caribbean.

(Responses to:
ronaldsanders29@hotmail.com)


Taxi


driver


dies in


Happy


shortly after he reportedly
lost control of his motor car
in the vicinity of Happy Acres.
East Coast Demuerara.


Acres .


accident -


A TAXI driver on his way DEAD: Taxi driver Omesh
home Friday night. died Puran Charran.


Dead is Umc'h
Puran Chartan also called Rat
Bak. 2'S. ut Lot 2i Pieeon
Island, East Coast Demerara.
The lone pa'lsenger.
Harandni. 26, qonl. name
si en o.f Lot 5-(, Felicity.
East Cuast Demerara. who
v.as in the hront seal. c.Saped
\ ith minor injunes.
She was treated at
the Georgetou n Public
Hospital Coa p':'ralIon
iGPHC, and _ent .I.a''
Chbarii Jied before, lie v:i,
conv'e\c-d to the GPH.
According io cyc
wune'scs.. the \chicle wa'
proceedinJg est dong tl-e thEast
Coat Higlhaiv. \ihen the
driver reported) li.[ control.
The car toppled several
iPlease turn to page 201


The Guyana Police Force is offering a reward of One Million Dollars ($1,000.000)
for any information leading to the whereabouts
of the four missing sugar workers.

On Saturday 21-M May, 2005 the undermentioned were reported missing from aback
of Vigilance, East Coast Demerara. M


(1) NAME:
RACE
AGE:
ADDRESS:
OCCUPATION:
COMPLEXION:
HEIGHT:
BUILD:


Sampersaud Taranauth aka Shammie
East Indian
35 years
Lot 4 Fernandes Street Enterprise. E.C.D.
Labourer
Dark
5' 4"
Slim


Was last seen wearing a brown short sleeve shirt, black long pants and with a
brown cap on his head.


(2) NAME:
RACE:
AGE:
ADDRESS:
OCCUPATION:
COMPLEXION:
HEIGHT:
BUILD:


Maikhram Sawh aka Sharat
East Indian
47years
370 Section 'B' Non Pariel East Coast Demerara.
Labourer
Fair
5' 9"
Slim


He was last seen wearing a pink long sleeve shirt, light green long pants, bare
footed and bare headed.

On Saturday 240, September 2005 the undermentioned persons were reported
missing from aback of Lusignan, East Coast Demerara in the vicinity of the
Spring Bridge. They were last seen alive at 03:30hrs. The men are -


I 'li H11 I Fill I


" InW AISSBiISII UIIOUMSM
* One Assistant Handyman


I


1 r

1 aa 1,19


(1)
NAME:
RACE:
AGE:
HEIGHT:
COMPLEXION:
BUILD:
FEATURES:
ADDRESS:f


Hardat c'd Jagle
East Indian
51 years
5' 9"
Brown
Thin
Thin face with moustache
126 Narine Street Annandale North East Coast Demerara.


4<

.4fl I
A


He was last seen wearing a Dark Coloured short pants. Green and White vest, Grey socks and Black Boots.


(2)
NAME:
RACE:
AGE:
ADDRESS:
HEIGHT:
COMPLEXION:
BUILD:
FEATURE:


Sookram Dhanai aka Striker.
East Indian
45 years
270 Block 12 Non Pariel
5' 8"
Dark
Medium
Round


He was last seen wearing dark long pants, with pink short- sleeve shirt with black canvas shoes. All
informally, Wi betreated wih the s:re ".,.".:ence Persons who may have information are asked to make contact
with the Police on telehone numbers:


Al-







I I


Beds and mattresses being loaded for transportation to the homes of the needy on
Friday.


FOOD For the Poor (FFP) is
reaching more needy persons
in Region Five (Mahaica/
Berbice) with the recent fine-
tuning of its operations there.
The assertion was made
Friday during the organisation's


UNIVERSITY OF GUYANA

TURKEYEN CAMPUS


VACANCIES



Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill positions listed below:

1) Computer/Network Technician

i) At least 5 CXC passes including Mathematics and English Language. (Physics will be an
advantage) plus possession of A+ Certification and Network+ Certification AND an excellent track
record of at least five years of general computer and network installation, maintenance and repair
experience:
OR

ii) an equivalent combination of education and experience sufficient to successfully perform the
duties of the post.

Additional technical qualifications such as GTI Technician
Certificate (Electronics/Telecommunications) will be a distinct advantage.

2) Computer Laboratory Technician 1/11

ij At least 4 Subjects CXC'GCE '0' Level or equivalent passes including English Language or
equivalent plus proficiency in use of MS-Windows Operating-Systemsand MS-OfficeSuite
PLUS
ii) Certificate in Compuler Repairs and Maintenance from a recognized institution and at least two
years experience in Computer Repairs and maintenancee advanced certification in Computer
Repairs and Maintenance from a recognized institution and two additional years experience in
Computer Repairs and Maintenance eypenence in a netlvorking environment .vould be a distinct
advantage applicable to Technician II Level).

Detailed list of duties can be obtained from the Personnel Division.

SALARY Attractive

BENEFITS Currently include a monthly transportation allowance, uniforms, protective clothing, non-
contributory Medical Insurance Scheme. Vacation Leave and Leave Passage allowance.

Applications with Curriculum Vitae (3 copies) stating full name, date of birth, marital status,
qualifications, (with dates and overall grades obtained), work experience (with dates). full names
and addresses of three 3) referees (one of whom must be your present or last employer where
applicable) must reach the Personnel Dr.'ision University of Gu, sna
PO Box 101110, Georgetown. E-mail ugpd@telsnetgy.net, Fax No: 592-222-4181. or Courier
Service, not later than November 4,_2005.

PERSONNEL DIVISION
2005-10-11


presentation to West Berbicians
of 65 beds and 15 mattresses,
sports gear and stationery for
schools and food items for soup
kitchens in at least six schools.
The venue was the.
complex of the Josliet
Missionary Outreach Health
Project (JMOHP) at Golden
Fleece West Berbice and the
distribution was done by the
Number Two Committee of the
FFP in Region Five, one of three
Committees recently established,
with responsibility for work in
villages between Profitt and Mon
Choisi.
The occasion was the
weekly distribution at the
JMOHP Complex which had
commenced from July 19 last.
Head of JMOHP and
Chairman of the Number Two
Committee, Dr. Rhonda Archer
disclosed that the flow of items
from FFP had increased in recent
weeks, but the distribution to the
poor and needy on Friday had
been unprecedented in terms of
the value of the items.
She expressed
satisfaction with the growing
number of eligible persons
between Profitt and Mon Choisi
who were benefiting from the
FFP's charitable efforts since the
election on July 19 of the
Number Two Committee.
The Number Two
Committee comprises seven
members and each member had


been assigned geographic areas
for which they are expected to
spearhead relief efforts for the
poor and needy within them.
Dr. Archer identified
Committee members and their
areas of responsibility as
follows: Teacher Joy Gonsalves
(Profitt to Lichfield); Pastor
Pauline Wade (Number 37 village
to Onverwagt); Mr. Marion
Fraser (Onverwagt to Hopetown
with the exception of Bush Lot)
Secretary Rajendra Tribhawan
(Bush Lot); Teacher Constance
McAlmont (Fort Wellington to
Mon Choisi with the exception
of Bath Settlement) and Pastor
Garrett (Bath Settlement).
Dr. Archer urged social
organizations who help the
needy, as well as needy persons
who had not yet accessed help
available from the FFP to
approach the Number Two
Committee or individual
members and make their needs
known and receive help.
The JMOPH now
carries out distribution of FFP
inputs at the Complex at Golden
Fleece on a weekly basis.
Groups and
organizations which serve as
conduits to the needy are
merely required to make
monetary contributions to pay
for the transportation costs
incurred in the weekly
trucking of materials from
Georgetown to Berbice.


Is^^ y w ......... 'l :r- w'--.- -).



House 2-flat and land

New Road, Vreed-en-Hoop. Price
Ideal for business. negotiable
Big yard space.

L Tel: 254-0466


Calling All
Fulbright Scholars
Humphrey Fellows
International Visitor Program participants
Have We Lost Touch with You?
The Public Affairs Section of the U.S. Embassy is
seeking updated contact information from persons
who travelled to the United States on Embassy-funded
programmes, including Fulbright Scholars, Humphrey
Fellows, and International Visitor Programs.
Please make contact with our office on: 225-4900 Ext.
235 or e-mail: PDGeorge@state.gov if you have not
heard from us recently.
Embassy of the United States of America
100 Young and Duke Streets
Kingston, Georgetown. .


SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 16 2005




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4UNDAY CHRONICLE October 16, 2005 15



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SUNDAY CHRONICLE Octo


Poor-public


attendance at


Education Act


consultation'
NOT more than a handful of perons attended the public
consultation on the Education Act, which started after the
scheduled time Friday afternoon at the St. Joseph High
School in Georgetown.
Ministry of Education officials were forced to push back the
16:00 h start time to almost an hour later because members of
the public were hardly there-
The few persons present blamed the poor attendance on in-
sufficient advertising.
Nevertheless, Mr. Hector Patterson and Mr. Orin Perry, both
from the ministry, chaired the talks and the discussion was
healthy.
The interaction dealt with governance of schools, discipline
of students in schools, the curriculum, school attendance, teacher
performance and standards, school inspection, parental involve-
ment, rights of the child and students' welfare, and school place-
ment.
Students, private schools, teachers, parent/teacher
groups, religious bodies and government ministries are be-
ing targeted for their inputs to rewrite the act to better regu-
late the education system in Guyana.
Consultations are also earmarked for today. October 21 and
23 in other Georgetown areas.
At these meetings, citizens are being encouraged to air
their views on pertinent issues affecting the education sys-
tem.
Officials said this participatory approach wil help the iask
force established to oversee the consultations obtain iial minfor-
mation needed to prepare realistic documentation responsive to
today's educational needs.
Some of the-issues to be addressed in the rewriting of the act
are how to regulate the merging of private and public school.
school management, discipline m school, and loans for ternary
education.
The Education Ministry is serving as the policy-making
and monitoring body for the new bill. (RENU RAGHUBIRI


p_


From Linda
Hutchinson-Jafar


DETAWED fftiner coup leader Yasin Abu Bakr


PORT of Spain, Trinidad, -
Leader of the Jamaat al
Muslimeen, Yasin Abu
Bakr and five teenagers
including a female have
been detained by police for
questioning into an
explosion Friday night
which left 10 people
injured, Commissioner of
Police Trevor Paul said
yesterday.
"We have reasons to detain
the persons we have detained,"
said Paul, refusing to disclose
any further information which
^ led to the detention of Bakr, a
former coup leader and the
teenagers, said to be members of
the Jamaat al Muslimeen.
The six were taken away by
police following a midnight raid
on the Jamaat al Muslimeen
headquarters in the western
township of St James, not far
from where the explosion took
place.
Paul said an explosive
device was placed between
J two public telephone booths
outside the popular Smokey
and Bunty's pub, a regular
after-work hangout and
persons were injured when
shrapnel from the explosion


flew in all directions.
Friday night's explosion was
the fourth in as many months.
In the first incident in July,
at least 13 people were injured
when the explosion ripped open
a metal garbage bin in downtown
Port of Spain.
No one was hurt in the
second explosion when a device
was placed in a garbage bin but
a KFC employee suffered ear
injuries when an explosive
device in a garbage bin in the
third incident was set off.
No arrests have yet been
made in what the case of what
local media have dubbed the
"dustbin bomber".
Paul said the police force
will continue to work closely
with its international partners
to ensure that the matter is
resolved in the shortest
possible time.
Outlining a nationwide drive
to reassert the rule of law and
order, Paul whose police service
is facing severe criticism over
rising crime, called for the full
cooperation and the trust of the
public.
"This situation is
intolerable; the population has
demanded that we treat it in a
much more aggressive manner.
Law enforcement (agencies) have
resolved that nothing will stop


The arbben'


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jE$SEN~U


iifi-o


"`







,


A submerged Homestretch Avenue on January 17, 2005.


us from digging out criminals
from where ever they may be and
bring them to justice."
He also. promised that the
full brunt of the law will be
brought up6n the criminal
elements in the country.
"The measures being
implemented will no doubt cause
inconvenience to the public;
however the public need not
fear. Only those, who are
criminally mindedwill be the
object of our focus and
attention."
'We will be relentless in
our pursuit of all criminals.
There. will be zero tolerance
for any misdemeanor as the
police will be enforcing the
authority of the law in every
aspect of national life. The
life of a criminal will
become very difficult as law
enforcement agencies and
the defence force will be very
aggressive in dealing with
these unruly elements."
"Miscreants who believe
they can walk this nation free to
disrupt the society and
destabilise the country will be
dealt with the full extent of the
law", he promised.
During the 1990 coup
attempt led by Bakr and 113
followers, then prime minister
ANR Robinson and members of
the Parliament were held hostage
during a six-day siege. Television
workers at a now-defunct
government-owned television
station were also held hostage
during the insurrection which
left at least two dozen people
dead including one government
parliamentarian.
Bakr and his followers were
freed on treason, kidnapping and
murder charges when a local high
court judge ruled that an amnesty
given to them by an acting
president during the insurrection
was valid.
The London-based Privy
Council, this country's
highest court later overturned
the ruling. Bakr and the
former accused were never
rearrested and brought to
trial.


-= 2<- -.: -.- --_ -:--_.- -? -.-- ---.--=
- :.- 2:-Z_- : ._._:-: '-'= -"- -. :- - -.: : % --z--= -
Januay l-




January flood lessons:


-0









-, i- : - ------------ ...
--::... ....,.-...


Red Cross calls for disaster



management, planning blueprint


By Renu Raghubir

THE disastrous January
floods along the Guyana
coastal belt threw up the need
for a disaster management
and planning programme and
more training for volunteers,
'the head of the local Red
Cross has said.
Secretary General of the
Guyana Red Cross Society
(GRCS), Ms. Dorothy Fraser, is
also calling for partnerships be-
tween Non governmental
organizations (NGOs) and the
private sector, support for the
Civil Defence Commission
(CDC) and linkages with other
countries to help Guyana better
cope with natural disasters.
Planning should be strength-
ened and awareness about disas-
ters should also be raised, she
said last week.
Fraser also made a special
appeal for more volunteers and
thanked the people and compa-
nies rallying to the organisation's
relief efforts after the floods ear-
lier this year.
Her calls came as Guyana
observed International Natural


Disaster Reduction Day on
Wednesday when the Red Cross
presented certificates of appre-
ciation to volunteers and donors
who helped during the floods
which triggered -the country's
worst natural disaster.
Flood waters from the record
January rains blanketed much of
Georgetown and several villages
on the East Coast and East Bank
Demerara, leaving families bat-
tling to hold back the rising wa-
ters from their bottom flats,
some stacking sandbags at doors.
Areas and streets in the capi-
tal city were under several inches
of water and municipal markets
were among business places
swamped.
President Bharrat Jagdeo set
up a task force to determine the
cause of the flooding and it found
that it was because of a lack of
monitoring and maintaining of
the city's drainage system.
The administration
organised a joint government/pri-
vate sector emergency response
to the flooding, and the govern-
ment had to implement mechani-
cal cleaning of drains, under-
ground channels and outfalls and


FLASHBACK: Wading in floods on the East Coast Demerara towards a distribution team.


repair malfunctioning pumps.
Region Three (West Demerara/
Essequibo Islands), Region Four
(Demerara/Mahaica) and Region
Five (Mahaica/Berbice) were de-
clared disaster zones and the
government spearheaded a mas-
sive relief programme to distrib-
ute food and help victims find
shelter.
The United Nations esti-
mated some 200,000 people
were affected by the floods and
several countries responded to
the government's appeals for
.help in the wake of the floods.
The GRCS met Thursday at
the Kenneth DeAbreu Audito-
rium in Kingston, Georgetown to
review the lessons from the
floods and to look at the World
Disasters Report 2005.
GRCS Board Member
Mrs. Debbie Ramsay recalled
_.that_ for_its flomdrelief-
programme, the organisation;
received assistance from the
donor community, Caribbean
Community (CARICOM)
countries, local businesses,
individuals and Red Cross so-
cieties throughout the world.
She explained that an in-!
depth assessment was carried
out to find the vulnerable;
people, adding that the
organisation subsequently con-
ducted a lesson learning exercise
and a satisfaction survey, which
revealed a high level of apprecia-
tion for the Red Cross assis-
tance.
However, Ramsay said, the
Red Cross experienced its own
share of problems during the re-
lief efforts and found that it
needs vehicles with megaphone
systems to advertise health talks
as well as vehicles for relief op-
erations.


BLANKETS TOO HEAVY
FOR GUYANA
It was also discovered that
the blankets distributed were too
heavy for the Guyana climate,
while the clean-up kits were dis-
tributed too late, she reported.
At the same forum, Dr. Pe-


ter DeGroot said a major prob-
lem during the floods was the
transmission of infectious dis-
eases from animals to humans,
including leptospirosis.
He said that in the event of
future flooding, one recommen-
dation would be for people to
avoid swimming and wading in
the water. But he noted that this
advice could be difficult to ad-
here to, since in many instances,
homes and shacks are under wa-
ter, as was the case in the Janu-
ary floods.
"There was nowhere to keep
the animals and the owners were
forced to release them on -the
road. That caused traffic
problems...Many animals
starved because there was no
food and all the pastures were
flooded out," he recounted.
"People were seen butchering
_animalson the roadsides-and then-
selling without refrigeration.
Thatrhas got to be addressed."
DeGroot further pointed out
that removal and burial of dead
animals was a major problem
that also has to be addressed.
In preparation for future
natural disasters, evacuation of
people has to be well-planned
and once that is done, plans
must be made to ensure that they
are fed properly and that all
sanitary facilities are provided,
he said.
He noted that people are al-
ways reluctant to leave their
homes and so security measures
must be in place for the evacu-
ated houses.
DeGroot stated that during
the flood period, farmers at
Mahaica lost millions of dollars
because water was released from
the Demerara Conservancy into
Mahaica. This could have been
avoided if the infrastructure was
properly maintained, he said.
Fraser said people need in-
formation as much as water,
food, medicine or shelter; and for
those who don't know, informa-
tion can save lives, livelihoods
and resources as well. It may be
the only form of disaster pre-
paredness that the most vulner-


able can afford, she said.
The right kind of informa-
tion leads to a deeper understand-
ing of needs and ways to re-
spond, while the wrong informa-
tion can lead to inappropriate,
even dangerous, interventions.
she added.

THEPOWEROF
.INFORMATION
Fraser stressed that informa-
tion bestows power and lack of
il can make people victimss of di-
saster, noting that the, latest
World Disasters Report calls on
agencies to focus less on gather-
ing information for their own
needs and more on exchanging
information. with the people
they seek to support.
The report features the role
of information in disasters; hur-
ricane early warning in the Car-
ibbean;J-ocusts -in-West-Africa--
early warning, late response; the:
information black hole in Aceh;
sharing information for Tsunami
recovery in South Asia; humani-
tarian media coverage in the digi-
tal age; radio in Afghanistan -
challenging perceptions, changing
behaviour; disaster data key
databases, trends and statistics.
The report, now in its 13th
publication, was released on Oc-
tober 5 by the International Fed-
eration of Red Cross (IFRC) and
Red Crescent Societies, and un-
derlines that the right kind of in-
formation leads to a much
deeper understanding of
people's needs and the best
ways to meet those needs.
Fraser quoted IFRC Presi-
dent Juan Manuel Sudrez del
Toro as saying, "Early warn-
ing is the most obvious way
that information can help save
lives. In the Caribbean, dur-
ing the 2004 hurricane sea-
son, most countries in the re-
gion successfully alerted their
populations of approaching
storms and many lives were
thus saved. The key to this
success was putting people,
and not only technology, at
the centre of warning sys-
tems."


1 .


r 1.6. 2006k









TCL 's Cement Packaging Terminal



Foundation for


storage silos


completed


THE foundation for storage
silos of. TCL's cement
packaging terminal has been
completed. .
The completion of that
foundation by construction firm
R. Basoo and Sons Limited and


,Readytnix Concrete Ltd. moves.
the cement' packaging facility
closer tocommnissioning.
A release from TCL said
that workers of the two firms
worked through the night on
three weekends to pour the


concrete for the foundation.
Each of the'three
sections of the foundation
required that concrete be poured
non-stop for more than 12 hours.
It is believed to be one of the
largest continuous pouring of


cement in Guyana's
con.trucionl hliuor About 501)
truckload, of concrete were
required for each of the three
sections. The concrete %%.;
mi \ed to hat e strength of 4.000
psi, TCL said.
The three storage silos
.are currenlJ under consmtruction
by Guyana National industrial
Corporation iGNICi and will be
erected on this foundation in the
coming weeks. The silos w ill
stand over one hundred feet tall
and u ill each hold 2 000 tonnes
of cement for the bagging
facility. In addition to the, bulk
cement in the silos, the terminal,
will be able to store 2 000 tonnes
of bagged cement at a time.
Penta Engineering
Corporation of St Louis, USA
designed the packaging terminal


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Work being done on the foundation for the silos.


and both Guyanese and
Trinidadian firms have been,
contracted to carry out
construction. Lee YotUng and
Partners of Trinidad and Tobago
and local firm E and A
Consultants Inc. are supervising
the construction. Prior to the
foundation work,. BK
International carried out the site
preparation activities including
excavation, pile driving and sand
filling.


TCL-said that when
completed, the packaging
terminal, in addition, to
impro% ing supplies of cement to
the Guyana market; will create
more than 100 direct and indirect
jobs.
The construction of
the terminal is a key
component of TCL's
commitment to Guyana,
which it has served faithfully
for the past 16 years.


The Guyana Responsible Parenthood Association
(GRPA) is pleased to announce the winning numbers
for its raffle which was drawn on October 14, 2005:
First prize number 2439
Second prize number 3513
Third prize number 3121
Forth prize number 3084

Winning consolation prize numbers are:

1. 7894 6.7830
2. 1670 7.770
3. 4914 8.5560
4 3560 9.6648
5. 5324 10.767

The GRPA would like to take the opportunity to thank all
those who supported the raffle in one way or the other.
The funds generated would go towards the expansion of our
programmes and services especially to reach the poor,
disadvantage and the marginalized..


Impulse ZERO is the newest breakthrough energy drink that offers great taste, functionality, and
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sugar and calories Sweetened with Splenda. NEW Impulse ZEROQdiectly.responds to current and future
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of carbs, sugar and
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I


MW






S9D4'Ia 219


Biotechnology &



Biosafety Column


Sponsored by the Guyana-
UNEP-GEF National Biosafety
Framework Project


LAST week, we started the
discussion on agricultural
biotechnology by providing
some basic background and
a few examples of the
products of this brand of
biotechnology.
We identified agricultural
biotechnology, otherwise
referred to as 'green
biotechnology' in popular
science, as a brand of
biotechnology that entails the
application of scientific and
engineering principles to the
processing of agricultural
materials by biological agents
to provide goods and services
in the agri-sector. While we
may not wish to get into the
details of the methodology of
agricultural biotechnology at
this stage, it suffices at this
juncture to indicate a few of
the modern biotechnology
methodologies employed in
agricultural biotechnology.


A GLIMPSE OF
AGRICULTURAL
BIOTECHNOLOGY IN
GUYANA

Guyana started its share of
biotechnology through the
establishment of the Tissue
Culture laboratory at NARI,
Mon Repos, in 1989. Before
then, preliminary attempts at


tissue culture were successfully
made at the Institute of Applied
Science and Technology, a few
years earlier. However, the
tissue culture method is
biotechnology that allows for
selection of a crop or plant with
the desired physical,
nutritional, natural disease-
resistance qualities and literally


The world's first cloned female calf born August 18, 1998


A vacancy exists for a

Credit & Collections Manager

at COURTS (GUYANA) INC.




Applications are invited from mature, experienced persons
who are desirous of joining an international company.

The above mentioned post is a senior position with a great deal
of potential & rewards for ambitious.career minded people.

Applicant-s must have the followv,.q background or experience:-

* Operational, planning & project management.

* Financial (possibly Banking) knowledge '' qualifications

* Experience in credit or debt collection would be an advantage.

* Leadership skills.

Excellent salary and benefits are associated withh this important
position.

If you feel you can meet the above criteria send your
Curriculum vitae to.

The Human Resource Marager
Courts Guyana Inc.
25 Main Street
Georgetown

Not later than October 18th 2005.


'cloning' or micro-production of
several plantlets not from seed
(seeds are technically embryos
derived from sexual reproductive -
pollination followed by
fertilisation), but from vegetative
parts of germinated seeds, seedlings
or mature plants.
The tissue samples to be
cultured are usually 'surgically'
isolated from the shoot tips or other
tissues. These small samples of
plant tissues are then treated with
very dilute concentrations of bleach
to remove any bacteria, fungi, or
other microorganisms that may
contaminate the culture under
hygienically sterile laboratory
conditions. The tissues so treated
are then provided with specific
plant growth hormones, nutrients
and vitamins which are known to
promote the division and growth
of cells. The foregoing represents a
very simplified description of the
process for our lay purposes.
Tissue culture and micro-
propagation the sub-culturing of
several pieces of the test-tube
cultured original piece of isolated
plant tissue has been practiced in


Guyana for nearly 17 years,
resulting in the release of disease-
free planting stock of bananas,
pineapple and sweet potato,
among a few others. Tissue
ctilture dates back,from 1921
when Molliard first cultured
fragments of plant embryos
('seed eyes'), and the subsequent
use of carrot tissue in the test-
tube generation of a mass of carrot
cells called callus by means of
lactic acid.
This ground-breaking feat
was pioneered by Blumenthal
and Meyer in 1924! It took
decades before all the relevant
plant hormones, mineral
nutrients and vitamins and their
specific proportions for
successful tissue culture were
figured out. For example, coconut
milk was used as an effective
source of a required plant
hormone for tissue culture in
1941, by the plant physiologist,
Professor van Overbeek. It took
several years for the actual
identity of the specific group of
plant hormone in coconut milk,
the cytokinins, to be discovered.


A commercially used cytokinin,
Kinetin, is also found in the
sperm of the herring fish!!!
Although tissue culture is
biotechnology, it does riot result
in genetic modification, and
therefore plants derived from
tissue culture of conventionally
bred plants are not GMO. It is
only when tissue or cell culture
has been used to complement
the production of a genetically
engineered plant from
genetically engineered cell or
protoplast dd we get a GMO.
Likewise, Guyana has been
,using 'artificial insemination' for
cattle production for a number
of years under the auspices of
the National Dairy
Development Programme. (Use
of technology for extraction of
sperm or semen from bulls/male
cow of desired trait and the non-
sexual/artificial introduction of
the collected sperm into the
vagina of a female cow of desired
trait to induce fertilisation). This

(Please turn to page 20)


Cooperative Republic of Guyana
Unserved Areas Electrification Programme
Office of the Prime Minister
LO 1103SF-GY
The Government of Guyana has received a loan from the Inter-American Development Bank
'(DB) to finance the Unserved Areas Electrification Programme (UAEP). The Government of
Guyana through the Project Implementation Unit at the Office of the Prime Minister wishes to
recruit the sefeces of a consulting team to draft technical regulations and standards for the
electricity sector.
The broad objectives of this assignment are:
1. Review preliminary work carried out and drafting instructions available.
2. Prepare regulations on technical, enair eeinc. inspedi in and other standards in
respect of matters set out in section r"9 cf ESRA in the fourat acceptable in Guyana.
3. Hold consultations with the relevant stakeholders to facilitate the p ro-igation of such
regu'a'ions.
4. Prepare a manual or code with appropriate diagrams and .liustrat-orns
5. Provide training on new regulations.
A copy of the full Terms of Refe-eice can be viewed at www.electricitygov.gy.
The required services will be financed under the Institutonal Strengthening and C apacit BuFidina
C.opoheri cf the UAEP, The consil:anr's work will be supermsed by theProiect Implementation
Un-! :-in iei Office of the Prime Minister (PIU-OPM).
The PIU-OPM now invites elyiqie- ,:u'ilnri ir)ms to indicate their inte. i p'c.idnc, The
service. Two secia:ists mustbe ass e. t.i s project-a legaidrafting ex.oe't ,,i a feast tern
0I0) years experience in draftinq legislation i regulations, particularly fechhical standards and
poss.ssno a technical backqroubd in electricity matters. supported by a te' rical specalist wi.th
at least tea (10) years experience in electricity and energy matters and particularly eectr: power
operations

Interested firms are ie iired to s. t to the address c'iS .als 30 their related experience
er- ,xr.ic,..I' vitae of lersoCnc1 who would be a.sicnec .: I's protect. The short.-sed
consuiants ,. teuie to submit Iechnia and f'njncL:' po 3is' arJi'' he successful
,;an liate .'ii be ie-c,': in ccor.ce with the pe..:cuieme i rules set by t'e 1D
Interested persons may obtain ;u 'L.ir ,nfcrnial-.ni at the address below during office hours 0800
to 16:30 hrscr ..y ie "i"cr;g 220 ,. or serrinu an e-mail to tap pa i .L :.s CC ret.
,,:."-. of Inte'st must t: e .i t'he "nistry of Public Works & Cr:,nmn ,c:tions
're 5:' at ,,', lane, ii >:.tA by 9:00 am onr.. 'I ;: Nove."iber 2.
A0f $r.1 ustbe ddee *,. '
Prnindpal ? Unserved Areas ElIei :. i. i ..j .o i, r
Since of the Pnme Minister
'.ichrisLane
*', 'ir stor '.
Georgetown
Attention: Pro;ec: Monitoring & Evaluation
Allemrielv Expressions of Interest could be sent in elecionrc form to the e-mail address
*. ,-pu', 3c. u:ons ::... r.:.t no later than 9:00 am on Wednesday November 2,2005.
Gova!nent adscan be viewed rt ip.Mwwonas.gov.y


17





20 SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 16, 2005
T ;' "*,i '- ". 1 L-.t - ".*-'i'fl.-i""' 1, **" V t?,? ';'.


Biotechnology ...


(From page 19)

does not result in GM cattle.

SOME BASICS OF
AGRICULTURAL
BIOTECHNOLOGY

Agricultural biotechnology
aims to achieve, in the main,
three main goals of Agenda 21 -
namely, food security,
sustainable agriculture and
sustainable development.

AGRICULTURAL
BIOTECHNOLOGY CAN
BE CLASSIFIED BROADLY
INTO

1. Crop biotechnology
(plant biotechnology) where
crops such as corn, rice and
tomatoes are manipulated
through various techniques for
desired traits and value. For


example, herbicide tolerance,
pest tolerance, salt tolerance,
high yield)


GM Tomato basket -
larger slower ripening, less
perishable with high
lycopene (antioxidant)
content

2. Animal biotechnology -
where farm animals such as
sheep, cattle, pigs, poultry are


manipulated biotechnologically
for disease resistance, increased
meat and or milk production,
increased wool production,
increased laying of nutrient
enriched eggs
3. Fungal biotechnology -
where edible
mushrooms of desired
traits are
technologically
manipulated
4. A 1 g a 1
biotechnology where
algae (seaweed) of
commercial importance
are manipulated for
desired traits and yield.
Not that the source of
caragennan emulsifiers
in ice cream are from
seaweeds.
5. Nitrogen
fixation biotechnology -
where the capacity of
legumes or the bean
family plants to produce their
own nitrate or urea fertilization
through a natural association


REQUEST FOR EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST

(CONSULTING SERVICES)

Cooperative Republic of Guyana
Strengthening Electricity Sector Regulation in Support Of
Private Investment
Public Utilities Commission
ATN/MT-8193-GY

The Public Utilities Commission (PUC), with the endorsement of the
Government of Guyana, has received a Non-reimbursable Technical
Cooperation Grant from the Inter-American Development Bank's
Multilateral Investment Fund (MIF) to, finance the Strengthening of
Electricity Sector Regulation in Support of Private Investment. The PUC
wishes to strengthen its relevant operations, procedures and norms,
along functional lines, and to support knowledge development and
dissemination in the PUC and throughout the sector.
The broad objective of this assignment is to strengthen the PUC's
institutional skills and knowledge base.
Acopy of the full Terms of Reference in electronic form could be requested
by sending e-mail to: chairmanpuc@(solutions2000.net or by viewing
same onithe website: www.electricity.gov.qy.
The required services will be financed under the MIF Line of Activity,
Strengthening Electricity Sector Regulation in Support of Private
Investment. The consultant's work will be coordinated and supervised by
the PUC through a Project Coordinator.
The PUC now invites eligible consulting
firms/institutions/companies/organisations, with at least eight years
professional experience on institutional/administrative and information
technology matters within an electricity regulatory framework in/on
comparable countries and issues. Interested groups are required to
submit to the address below details on their related experience and the
curriculum vitae of personnel who would be assigned to this project. The
Terms of Reference calls for at least two specialists.'
Interested persons may obtain further information at the address below
during.office hours 08:00 h to 16:30 h or by Telephoning: 227-3204 or 227-
:3293 or sending an e-mail to: chairmanpuc@solutions2000.net.
Expressions of Interest mustbe delivered to the below address by 09:00 h
on Monday, November 7, 2005 and must be addressed as follows:
Chairman
Public Utilities Commission
298 Church Street
Queenstown
Georgetown
Guyana.


with bacteria capable of
converting atmospheric nitrogen
into ammonia the Rhizobium
bacterium can be manipulated
by isolating more efficient types
of such bacteria, multiplying
them in a test-tube under
laboratory conditions, and
artificially introducing them into
plant roots.
6. P h a r m i n g
biotechnology where plants are
engineered to produce drugs,
pharmaceuticals and vaccines
otherwise produced in humans,
animals or bacteria. This modem
agricultural biotechnology is
used to reduce the cost of


Taxi driver ...

(From page 13)
times before it ended up under a
parked hymac on the southern
side of the Happy Acres Public
Road. The duo was trapped in
the motor car for sometime
before public-spirited residents
armed with a blow torch managed
to free them.
Relatives of Charran
told the Chronicle yesterday that
he had left for work as usual
early Friday morning in his
motor car PHH 4537 at PY Taxi
Service, Good Hope, East Coast


industrial production. Examples
here include the isolation and
introduction of the human gene
responsible for the production
of the enzyme Lysozyme into
rice for industrial production of
the enzyme from rice plants.
Another is the insertion of the a
gene that allows goats to.
produce milk containing 'tissue
plasminogen activators (TPA)',
an important drug which can
dissolve blood clots in heart
attack victims
7. A q uaculture
biotechnology similar to the
means by which high yielding
Tilapia and Salmon have been


Demerara. His grieving aunt said
that shortly after 22:00 h1 they
received a telephone call about the
accident. When they rushed down
to the GPHC they were told that


produced.
Next week, we shall
provide further details on
agricultural biotechnology
and possibly start discussions
on the benefits and risks of
this technology.

Email address:
caesarbiosafety@yahoo.com or
coordinator@biosafetyguyana.org

The National Biosafety
Framework Project is executed
under the auspices of the
Environmental Protection
Agency


he had died.
The badly damaged
motor car was seen parked
outside the Sparendaam
Police Station minus its top.


Main causes

of accidents

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


.. -:::: -= -.. -- iiiii!- _--:: -- __ -- --- --- .. .. :::::: ::::::: :::: :: -::
::_ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ------- ------ ...-..---------------... .. .------: ....: -!_-_- :-
...... -----.- -. --- -

....----- ---
Government of Guyanal Inter American Development Bank
Project Loan # 15481SFGY
Health Sector Program
Health Sector Development Unit


Applications are invited from sstably qualified persons to fill the following
vacancy:
Program Manager

Duties & Responsibilities
Under the direction of the HSDU Executive Director, plans, coordinates and
controls the activities of the projects funded by IDB in the Health Sector,
including supervision of projects staff, supervision of local and foreign
contractors, procurement of goods and-services financed by the projects..

Qualifications and Experience:
Advanced degree (at least at Masters level in health related discipline,
economics, Finance, Business or related field).

Additional Qualifications and Experience:
The candidate must be kn.,,imJe:geahle of Health Sector in Guyana and with
the IDB policies and .:'edures At least five yea 's of experience with
international Pcjec.T Manaeri ,t ',n.'ol Social P'ogavs is required.

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

Health Sector Development Unit
Project management Unit
Georgetown Public Hospital Com'poundj
East Street, Gecrqgetov'w,
Telephone: 226-6222, 226-2425
Fax: 225-6559
Ei nail i'". i ..cor

DeadlinE for sulrn'svir;n of al:,ica;:io, is Friday November 4, 2005 at 4:00
p.m. Only short. :sti I -'I :..:; .. I be ac' : J ,:.2







-SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 16,. 2005 21


MTV CHANNEL 14
CABLE 65

06:30 h Muslim Melodies
06:45 h 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
09:30 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 Shakti 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 6O' clock News
Magazine
18:30 h- Kala Milan
19:00 h One On One Paul
Hardy, Guyana Third Force
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
13:00 h Figure Skating
15:00 h- Championship Boxing
16:00 h-Soccer
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

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 -Fresh Prince of BelAir
13:00 h The Jungle Book:
Mowgil's Story
15:00 h-The Suite Life of Zack
and Cody
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 Beginnings
23:00 h-Charmed
00:00 h Sign Off


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


DEMERARA HARBOUR BRIDGE CLOSURE TO ROAD
TRAFFIC FOR SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16,2005


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


For Ocean Going Vessels & Trawlers 14:30
For Ocean Going Vessels opening lasts about 1-1m'hrs

PEESRINS DON0'
SI O BIDE AIS


Guyana' -00mocrUacy ,n Iqu11.K 1 [cion]


(From page eight)

decisive action by the government
and all stakeholders, Opposition
political parties included, which
is consistent with the principles
of democracy to crush the various
threats to democracy.

Is democracy critical for our
prosperity and stability?

The survival of this nation
hinges on a lasting democratic
environment. We do not have
the luxury to experiment with
any non-democratic
arrangement to find out the
consequences. The experiences
of the 1964-1992 period tell


the sordid story of destruction,
deprivation and economic
spoliation resulting from the
absence of democracy.
This point was made by
President Bharrat Jagdeo in his last
Independence address to the
nation: "In many respects,
Guyana lost decades in terms of
development. October, 1992
marked another important
milestone in our country's history.
SWith the rebirth of democracy and
the return to office of a freely
elected government, a new phase
in our national journey began. As
in any journey with a destination
in mind, we must know where we
are heading if we are not to become
lost en route, or to become diverted


from our goals."
It would also be useful
for us to examine the
indicators of progress since
1992 which will answer the
question about the
essentiality of democracy for
our individual and collective
survival. These evidence of
progress are redounding to the
prosperity and stability of this
country.
- While we reflect on
the struggles to win
democracy and celebrate the
gains, we must. not lose
perspective of its critical
importance locally and
internationally as an agent of
world peace. We must not take


our democracy for granted as the
enemies of freedom and democracy
are lurking outside our doors.
At times, commentators
observe that we are too liberal
with our democracy. But this is a
price we must pay. We must
prepare to fight to defend this
democracy as our ancestors and
freedom fighters did when they
stood for what was good for them
and the generations to come.
Also, let us count ourselves
fortunate as there are still many
millions struggling to attain a
basic democratic State.
And now I end on a
provocative note: any democracy
runs the risk of perishing by the
abuse of democracy.


TOURISM & HOSPITALITY ASSOCIATION OF GUYANA E

Presents a novelty Pet Show, Exhibition and Fair T


Date: October 22, 2005

O Venue: Lawns of the Red House "

W Time: 14:00 h ,; f t


A quality family affair with a variety of fun-filled activities of:
novelty pet displays and supplies Entranc
fashion show
cultural performances Adults
S games aomo Chi dre
r food stalls and lots more. C ire


U U -4- *=E u
- 12,,a ZET,:N RT CU-I


e Fee:

- GS50

rn GS20


10 'F

C0 o J ts A

Compliments of4 IH k


- LWO]


I








22 SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 16,2005


//I -147 F OR
'~"~SALE


,,','A N TSE L..0'~

LANC zOFr S.lE
T DL E .TL


G, HPE' j .? EAT N %6 5 t


2005. NO. 1015-S.
DEMERARA. IN THE HIGH
COURT OF THE SUPREME
COURT OF JUDICATURE.
CIVIL JURISDICTION.
BETWEEN: NATIONAL BANK
OF INDUSTRY & COMMERCE
LIMITED. Plaintiff. -and The
Proprietor or Proprietors,
Representative or
Representatives of Lot 275, part
of Meadow Brook Gardens, part
of Plantation Le Repentir,
Georgetown, Demerara, as
more fully described in
Transport No. 528/2002 with
the any buildings and erections
thereon the property of the
Proprietor or Proprietors,
Representative or
Representatives. Defendant.
TO: THE ABOVE NAMED
DEFENDANT. TAKE NOTICE
that a Specially Endorsed Writ
of Summons was on the 10"'
day of October, 2005 issued
against you the said Defendant
to appear before the High Court-
of' the Supreme Court of
Judicature at the Law Courts,
"Georgetown. in which the
SPlaintiffs claim is for the sum
of.$7,148,412 (seven, million
drne hundred and forty. eight
-thousand four hundred and
twelve dollars), being the
amount due under a certain
Bond and Deed of mortgage
duly executed on 20 February
_2002 by Adrian Stuart before
Carolyn Paul, Deputy Registrar
of. Deeds of Guyana, in favour
of the Plaintiff for the sum of
$6,895,000 (six million eight
hundred and ninety five
thousand dollar) with interest
thereon at the rate of 5% per
annum with effect from 20
February 2002 which rate was
increased to 12% per annum
with effect from 9"' September,
2004 until fully paid and vested
with right of first mortgage on:
Lot numbered 275 (two
hundred and seventy five)
.containing an area of 3840
(three thousand eight hundred
and forty) square feet and being
part of a tract of land known as
Meadow Brook Gardens, part of
Plantation Le Repentir, in the
City. of Georgetown, in the
County of Demerara, Republic
-of Guyana, the said Tract-of
land being shown, laid down
and defined on a Plan by K.
Muir, Sworn Land Surveyor,
dated 22nd November, 1965 and
deposited in the Deeds Registry
at Georgetown on the day of
161' April, 1966 and the said
Lot being laid down and
defined on a Plan by C. R. Ting-
A-Kee, Sworn Land Surveyor,
dated 131h April, 1971 and
deposited in the Deeds Registry
aforesaid on the 30r' day of
September, 1971 no building
or erections thereon but on all
future buildings and erections
which may hereafter be
constructed or erected thereon
during the existence of this
mortgage, the property of the
mortgagor. If you desire to
defend the said matter you.must
not later than 3.30 pm in the
fbrenoon of the 11t" day of
November. 2005 file an
Affidavit of Defence and you
/must appear before the High
Court of the Supreme Court of
Judicature at the Law Courts.
Georgetown on the 14 h day of
,-November, 2005 at 9 o'clock in
'the forenoon. If you fail.to.file
such Affidavit of Defence or
:appear as aforesaid the
.'Plaintiff may proceed therein
and Judgement may be given
'against you in your absence.
Dated the 101' day of October,
2005. Sgd. FOR REGISTRAR.

--
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.


WORK from home for
US$$$$ weekly. Information?
Send stamped envelope to
Nicola Archer, PO Box 12154
Georgetown. Guyana.
CONTROL your income
working from home filling 100
envelopes for US$500 or
more weekly. For information,
send stamped self-addressed
envelope to Nathaniel
Williams, PO Box 12154
Georgetown, Guyana.
BE your own boss. Use your
soare time filling 100 envelopes
f6r 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.


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

_= _- --- - --

INDRA'S.Beauty Salon, 122
Oronoque Street, for cold wave,
straightening, facial; manicure,.
scalp treatment and design on
nails. Also Beauti Culture
available. Tel. 227-1f601.
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.
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 onvisit at 211
New Market Street, North
Cummingsburg.



COMPUTERS repairs and
sales. Cheapest prices, new
systems, home and office
services. KRIS -- 220-0054, 624-
5659.FOR SALE
FOR PROFESSIONAL
COMPUTER Repairs, Sales &
Services Call Kersting's Computer
Repairs & Sales Centre @ 227-
8361, 618-8283: Home & Office
Services available. 24 hrs.



DESIGNING & Dressmaking
Classes, Beginners to professional
standard: Call Sharmie Shaw
(Sharmila) 225-2598, 627-6306.


JEAN offers courses in
dressmaking. curtains,
cushions, fabric design-ing,
floral, cake decoration, soft-
toys, soft furnishing, etc. 153'
Barr St., Kitty. 226-9548.
INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS
COLLEGE. Registerforan International
University Degree in Business'
Administration (BA) or Travel, Tourism
and Hospitality (TTH) from the
Association of Business Executive
(ABE) London, England. Courses
are: CERTIFICATE LEVEL. 1. Intro.
to Business; 2. Intro to Accounting;,
3. Intro to 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'"
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.


TECHNICAL Studies
Institute, 136 Shell Road, Kitty.
Tel. 225-9587. Electrical
installation and wiring.
Television repairs and
electronics, air conditioning
and refrigeration, computer
repairs.
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.









I cqlnners: ',.'l r, S nc 1 :0 ,
Advanr d: vvd'.* ; ."!:.'
'. : : :'i P ,;1 :rP i r !._
COMPUTER WORLD
64 Mldd a & Main S5, G:twn




HERBAL medicine. Use
"Grandma Bitters". Top
ayurvediic medicine, kills
arthritis, etc. Tel. 337-4082.



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.


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.



"LEARN TO DRIVE", PROVEN
INSTRUCTOR. CONTACT 227-
5767 OR 617-2759.
R.K's Institute of Motoring is
Guyana's only, recognized
.',r ,,-q School operating since
I 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;
-e .,_ nt Rr.ad Bourda. Tel. 226-.




LOW Income Hcre s with ,
icit Only." 14 51 per.
nior, r Co6ntact Everest'
Construct;ir, In'.: Lot '.3
-Cmij,3i.',; Fiir, Cnir.;h Street,
G/l,-.an 22., *':i,'. Realtor
needed..


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


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 Canle,
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 LIMITED. 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 proceedwith such application
for the issue ofduplicates.in respect
of the& above. C. Gajraj (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.
e' ... --
----
CHEAP! CHEAP! CHEAP!
Business Cards, Flyers,
Tickets, Invitations, Receipt/
Bills Books, etc. Tel. 231-
5381.


COMMUNICATION with
interested persons by telephone
for friendship or serious, relations.
Call CFI Telephone Friendship
Link 261-5079, Sunday to
Saturday, 07:00 to 21:00 h,
FRIENDS should be
treasured forever. Link. up
immediately after registration.
Call the Junior/Senior/Single
Dating Service 18.- 80 yrs. Tel.
223-8237. M F 8:30 am to
6pm. Sat. 10 am to 4 pm.
Appointments only.


OASIS Ride Taxi Service.
Tel. 231-5554, 225-5496. Short
drops $260 00, Air port $3
000
--- - -- -I -


1 MOBILE Canteen. Tel.
627-8749.


LORD SHIVA
INTERNATIONAL INTER-FAITH.
Trance healing. Gifted spiritual
healer. Love problems, demonic
possession, etc. Solved. Help
cure arthritis, .diabetes, pressure,
skin problems, etc. 337-4082.



WEB DESIGNERS/GRAPHIC
Artists wanted. P.O. Box 26030
'or tel. 23'1-7331.
FREE Website advertising!
Advertising online, id now easy,
and it's FREE Adivertise your
products, services, or personal
items for sale. Start Today! Visit:
www.guybiz.com

- -- - -
ARE you sick, cursed, having
problems? Spiritual work & Dutch
baths done to assist you. .Call
609-5650.
EXPERIENCED and trusted
matron would like to take care
of your property when you are
away. 226-9410


TECHNICIANS available for
appliances repairs washers,
dryers, microwaves, stoves, deep
fryers, etc. Call 622-4521, 218-
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.


Visa. I isa!
TAI IPNED)



Professional

Handing of
ALL VI SA
vatte.- for
US, ('K.C \NAI> ^

2 .,
-' '... . .:. k, 't
,!.- .;.- ul- "n'--- -',- '-.- .'-

FOR PROMPT AND,
RELIABLE SERVICE Gas
stove, washing machine, clothes-
dryer, freezer, vacuum cleaner;
etc. Contact A. Henry. Tel. 226-
1629, 223-4556, 625-8974.
FOR efficient service and.
repairs washing machines,
refrigerators, microwave ovens,
gas stove, etc. Freezezone
Enterprises, 6 "A" Shell Road;
Kitty. Telephone 227-0060, 616:
5568.
REPAIRS & Service to any;
electrical appliances' e.g.
washing machines, clothes
drivers, air-conditions, freezers,
refrigerators, computers, etc. ALL
JORBS DONE ON SITE WITH
THREE MONTHS LIMITED
WARRANTY. Nazim Khan. N. K.
Electrical Services. Tel. 270-
4595. 626-2847 (anytime).



TRAINED and experienced
teachers including retired Head-
teachers. Call 220-0538, 629-
5300.
GIRL UNDER 20 TO TRAIN
FOR HIGH PAYING JOB. CXC,.
BRIGHT INDIVIDUAL -223-
4267.
ONE Kitchen Assistant. Must
have some experience in cutting
all types of meat. Contact
German's Restaurant. 53 Robb
St., Lacytown.
SALESBOYS & girls.,
Porters. Apply in person-with
written application and 2
references. r'he Family Store,
GPO Building, Robb & Savage'
Sts.
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.
DECENT girls, ages 18'-- 306
to work as Cooks, Waitress and,
Cleaners. Apply with application'
to: TAJ Restaurant, 228 Camp.
St n.e"t t.. PiP; '"Cinema
O iE Da', .rHn 3C viar,
.',e VWaire-'_ Arii',d ri and C'sc
-,:.a ie, ', irr, ', rT $2r,-n.S; 7. 62Ji-
7.2 .Ar-p,:,i, n] r i n af,, trr, to 5
*-m clad, \ i'i Ine T,'r,..:-.e r bqhl

COOKS, SNACKETTE
ATTENDANT, BAKER & PASTRY.
MAKER. EXPERIENCE WOULD
BE. AN ASSET. APPLY IN.
PERSON TO BACK TO EDEN,'
85 DAVID ST., SUBRYANVILLE.,
VACANCIES for trained and
retired teachers in both Primary and
Secondary Level, at a Private.
School on the East Coast of
Demerara. Salary $40: 000
negotiable with qualifications and
experience. Call 625-3753, 643-
1.060.


HIRE CAR DRIVERS. TEL.
225-5496, 231-5554.1
M E C H A N I C A L
SERVICEMAN. Experience at
least five (5) years. Qualification
(1) Secondary Education
(CXC or equivalent); (2) Craft
Certificate from a recognized
institutic ,, .-pl. Friendship
Oxygen L,n,",-: .". Friendship,
EBD. 1 pm -- 4 pm.
ACCOUNTS Clerk -
between the age of 25 and 40
years. Requirement: 3 years
experience. knowledge of NIS,
PAYE. 1 Canter Driver with 5
years experience. 2 Female
Counter Clerks, between the
age of 30 and 45 years to sell
chickens. 1 Junior Welder with
Mechanical ideas.. Send
application to' P.O. Box 10331.
IBC has vacancies for IT, SS,
GEO & Mathematics Teachers with
SBA experience. Please send
handwritten application & CV to
International Business College,
262 Thomas St., North
Cummingsburg. Call 225-2397 or
223-7210.
S A L E S P E 0 P L E
REQUIRED Earn more.than,-
$100 000 monthly working part-
time. No experience nor
education required, WE
PROVIDE TRAINING. Work frorrn
home. No paperwork. No. Boss.
No investment. No risks. Visit us
at 89 Brickdam, New Guyana
School Compound.'Saturday, 1
pm.
A C C O U NT S
SUPERVISOR: Qualifications 5
CXC, Mathematics & English
Language inclusive. 3' subjects
LCC Higher includingAccounts
or equivalent Must be
computer Iiera:te E.,penrne
minimum ,ean in ,,iT.,ar
position. Apply in person to:
Friendship Oxygen Limited, 30
Friendship, East Bank
Demeara, between the hours
of 1 pm and 4 pm.
....... ..... .... .-- -


225 Camp & New Motkae S ts.


Expe fen.c~'d
S3!ca;CO.Untr S(<^,
Di'.! P-jn ar. Roli
Cooks Klich-i'l Heiic
Ha 'yt:". ", st ri. -i
3vat Food .--r!.cle's
,rr ; ox ;;',j.!i-: bable,
to '!o' '.nstr c.tors I


ldKai! (,r y W\ ~J-S.3y.
Oc:ch"r S :0 Thw.iisd.-,.
October 20 be',veer, the
,3 i ; .2 n i0.lrncu l ,r-

ND PHONE CALLS,



CORNER lot 'situate at 87
Pike Street, Section 'M', C/ville.
Tel., # 621-1243.
1 DOUBLE front house lbot
at Kuru Kururu; close to
Soesdyke Highway. Call. 610-
7947:
LAND .FOR SALE.
OLEANDER Gardens 89 ft by
152 ft. Price $25'M. Call.:
612-0349. :
117 MARIGOLD. St.,
Enterprise Gardens size 50 ft;
x 100 ft. Tel. # 626-3955, 222-
3610.
50 X 100.FT. of land on the
ECD $1.6M, 19 000 square ft.
$2M. Tel. 614-2022.
80 ACRES of rice and farm
land. Contact Bob' 236
. Zeelugt, EBE. Tel, 613-6143.
PRIME commercial land for
sale 115 ft x 31 ft, Charlotte
Street, Bourda. Contact owner
226-0683 (anytime).


-~-- 'rr'r-rre' '-'~r'- r"''-r.'rrw'r. ,, .


Mill: 11,:11111:11151:11
i"! la =1 2J. la
nA.,& Qo








S 6 N 6 AY C H R0 N16CL E't'o b et23


KITTY $6M. C/ville -
$10M, Queenstown $5M,
Parika beach riverside -
$30M. KEYHOMES 223-
4267/612-2766.
LAND situate at east of
Windsor Forest Cricket Ground,
comprising an area of 2.422
of an English acre. Call 220-
9675.
LAND 1982 sq. ft. of
private land in Werk-en-Rust
area. Price $2 million.
Contact tel. # 628-7663 or
223-3356 for details.
TRANSPORTED house -
lot eight hundred thousand
each. Light and water are
available. Best Village, WCD.
Singh 254-0101.
TWO transported adja-
cent lots in Earl s Court, LBI
18 080 sq ft total. Please tele-
phone 623-7438 between 6-8am
and 8-10pm for details.
DIAMOND $450 000,
Grove $360 000, Haslington
$400 '000, Queenstown -
$4.5M, Garden of Eden -
Roadside $1M. Republic Park
$5M. Call 231-6236.
SAILA PARK Vreed-en-
Hoop, Housing Scheme. House
lot for sale, near the public road.
Prime location, 2 miles from V/
Hoop Stelling. Tel. # 225-7670
or 254-0397.
DEMERARA RIVER 10
miles form 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.
(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.
GATED: community with (24)
hours security. Exclusively
residential' lots at Pin. Versailles,
West Bank Demerara- size 6 000
12 000, sq. ft., priced from
$3.9M. i Immediately
Transportable. Contact'
Seetaram # 264-2946/7.
GIFT: Huge double lot'
almost 11 000 sq. ft. opposite our
star cricketer Ramanaresh
Sarwan, with 24hrs. security in!
highly residential and gated,
community 'of Versailles, WBD.i
Price $6 995 000. Contact #1
227-4040, 628-0796.
KITTY $2.9M, Industry-:
$5M, Meadow Bank $5M,'
Duncan Street $10M,
Versailles, double lot, gated
'compound,i Le Ressouvenir,.
Atlantic Gardens, Ogle,
Lamaha Gardens, Croal
Street. Tel.' 226-8148, 625-'
1624. ;
VERSAILLES $4
million;! Oleander Gardens -
$15M; LBI GuySuCo (LBI
Road) 4 $3 miillion; Elizabeth
_HalL(- 1-_l2-acre)- $6.5M. La
Penitence $3 million. More.
N. P. FINANCIAL SERVICES,
223-4928. 623-3751.
NepentOO02@yahoo.com
OGLE $3.9M, Atlantic
Gdns. 4 $5.6M, 9000 sq. ft.;
Ogle $4.8M; Lamaha Gdns.,
000 sq. ;ft. Alexander St.,. Kitty.
10 000 ft., business -$9M;
land off Sheriff St. $11M; New
Haven -i$15M; Meadow Brook
$7M, and much more. Call
Mrs. Tubker 225-2626, 231-
2064, Mrs. Laundry 225-
2709. ,
68 iACRES formerly a
Resort 'at Yarrawkab'a, 32
acres -ehind, Phas,e (1)
Republic Park; Cove den -
$3M; Riverside Friendship -
$10M; (1 lot $4.5M; apply
Acres; LBI $6M; Canal No. 2,
10 acres $10M; Prpshad
Nagar -i$8M; Regent Street -
$30M, $60M; Water Street -
$40M; Kingston -.$30M; Main
Street $90M, $60M; Lamaha
Street and other commercial
and residential lots.
Mahaicony. Call us at
Goodwill Realty 218-2086,
223-5204, 628-7605.



KITTY, furnished 2-
bedroom $50 000. Call 223-
5460.
ONE bottom flat 2-
bedroom at 143 Pike Street,
Kitty.
ROOM FOR SINGLE
WORKING FEMALE. TELE-
PHONE: 227-0928.
FURNISHED flats, for
overseas visitors. Phone 227-
2995, Kitty
FULLY furnished 2-
bedroom house in Bel Air
Park. Call 225-8153.


SUBRYANVILLE US$1
000. KEYHOMES 223-
4267612-2766.
BEL AIR PARK US$600.
KEYHOMES 223-4267/612-
2766.
ROOMS to let, residential
area- Utility included. Contact
227-4422.
PRASHAD NAGAR -
US$700. KEYHOMES 223-
4267612-2766.
DIPLOMATS WELCOME TO
CALL. KEYHOMES 223-
4267612-2766.
QUEENSTOWN, furnished
two and three-bedroom flats.
Telephone 226-5650.
2-BEDROOM cottage at
799! Westminster, Canal #1,
WBD. Contact # 615-2230.
SHORT-TERM RENTALS
FOR OVERSEAS VISI-
TORS. PHONE 225-9944
1$25 000, $45 000.
BUSINESSIRESIDENTIAL.
KEYHOMES 223-4267.
,1 TWO-STOREY, 3-
bedroom house at Lusignan,
Public Road, ECD. Tel. 220-
7868, 641-0724.
: FOUR-bedroom house at 47
Trotman St., Golden Grove,
ECD. Contact phone # 277-
3567.
1 TWO-BEDROOM top flat in
Carmichael St. with parking -
$60 000 mth. Call 227-2331.
I FULLY furnished self-
contained rooms in Prashad
Nagar. Monthly & weekly rates.
Coptact 227-2993.
AVAILABLE for rental space
in existing Regent Street Store.
Fo details contact 610-7346.
SSPACIOUS fully furnished
3- bedroom flat available for
overseas/local rental. Call # -
226-0210.
j BEL AIR PARK fur-
ni hed executive house on
double lot US$1 500. # 231-
2 85/612-2766.
BEL AIR, EXECUTIVE
DIplomatic home US$2 500.
KEYHOMES 223-42671 612-
2766.
2-BEDROOM unfurnished
apartments Republic Park,
Nandy Park and other areas. Tel.
# 233-6160.
i ROOMS for single working
females and Interior students -
$15 000 per month. Kitchen
facilities available. Call 226-
2833.
ONE 2-bedroom apt.
I ottom flat for rental at LBI,
Kersaint Park $15 000 monthly.
Gall 220-7540 or 617-3098.
FURNISHED American
styled apts. Suitable for a
couple or single person $4
000/S5 000 per day. Call 231-
-6429,-622-5776.
QUEENSTOWN Diplomatic
home, American styled furnished
US$2 500. KEYHOMES 223-
42671612-2766.
AMBASSADORS LISTING.
Swimming pool, etc. US$3
500, etc. KEYHOMES 223-
4267 612-2766.
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.
FURNISHED ROOM.- DE-
CENT, SINGLE WORKING FE-
MALE. TEL: 226-5035 (08:00 -
17:00 HRS).
ONE 2-bedroom bottom flat
situated at Annandale North,
ECD. $25 000 monthly. Call 220-
9477, 613-6314.
EXECUTIVE type house
at 65 Blygezight Gardens -
Meshed, grilled, all modern
amenities. Rent neg. Tel. 226-
9573.
PRIME office space
approximately 1400 sq. ft. 35
North Rd. "& King Street,
Georgetown. Tel. # 225-4106,
226-1762.
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.
SPACIOUS 3-bedroom flat,
Ogle Front. Excellent location.
Immediate occupancy. Students
accepted. Phone 222-7516.


BUSINESS place, Bourda
Market area (100 x 40). Tel. 614-
7182, 641-3117.
FURNISHED apartment for
overseas guest at 84 Garnett St., C/
ville, G/town. Contact Ms. Dee on
223-1061 or 612-2677.
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 three-bedroom upstairs
semi-furnished, garage and
overhead tank. Tel. 614-0949.
225-8986. Bel Air Park.
ONE lower business flat situated
at Lot 1 Non Pariel, Area A, East
Coast Demerara. Apply to
Jerome Fredericks at same lo-
cation.
DUNCAN Street 2-bedroom
T/flat $60 000 Charlotte Street
2-bedroom, B/flat $25 000.
231-5304. Rent your property
call today!
OCEAN VIEW, Ulitvlugt,
WCD 2-flat building for Doctor,
Missionary, Overseas. Short/long
term. Phone Sule in N.Y 718-
479-2453.
APTS. and houses -
furnished and unfurnished for
short and long term. Call 226-
2372. (Central G.T. business
place @ $70 000).
AVAILABLE for rental
Restaurant & Bar. Prime location,
from V1 January 2006. Serious
enquiries call 222-6510, 6708.
TOP & bottom flats for
business, computer .:-o'
office etc. 49 Hadfield S.e-- ,
Werk-en-Rust. Tel. 227-6156,
Cell. 623-6519.
BEL AIR PARK US$1 500,
generator, AiC, Maid's quarter.
ully furnished ;ore-,n
Embassies. KEYHOMES 223-
4267/612-2766.
1-BEDROOM apartment.
Unfurnished, clean, decent
environment, Prashad Nagar -
$30 000. Norbert deFreitas -
231-1506, 642-5874.
.- r,
FOR overseas visitors 2-
bedroom bottom flat. Fully
furnished, air-conditioned, parking
space, grilled meshed.
Subryanville. Tel. 226-5369.
ATLANTIC GARDENS,
executive houses rental from -
US$600 to US$1 500. Enquiries
please call 624-6527.
APT. houses and rooms for
students, singles and Low
Income earners. ($20 000 $35
000). Call 900-8258. 900-8262.
APARTMENTS. houses,
executive houses, office space.
business place (down town) -
Kitty, etc. Bond space. Tel. 226-
8148, 625-1624.
COMING from overseas.
Check out Sunflower Hotel also
other apartments for students,
-bachelor. ete--Call 225-3817 or
223-2173.
2-BEDROOM, 2nd & 31 floors
fully grilled, water, lights,
modern kitchen, 2 toilets and
baths $67 000. Tel. 225-7109,
619-5335.
LOT 189 Barr St., Kitty 2-
storey building, bottom flat,
formerly Chinese Garden
Restaurant. upper flat 4-bedroom
residence.ITel. 231-7903, 623-
8698.
THOMAS ST. $30 000
Ogle $35 000, Industry $30
000, Eccles $30 000, Mon
Repos $10 000. K.S.
RAGHUBIR Agency, Office -
225-0545.
OFFICE SPACES/
BUILDINGS to rent Main
Street, High Street, Middle
Street, Brickdam, others.
Mentore/Singh Realty 225-
1017, 623-61 36.
3-BEDROOM fully furnished
top flat) 158 Da Silva Street.
Fully grilled with o/head tank,
parking space. Contact Geeta, tel.
27-8651 or 616-9349.
ONE-bedroom $18 000,
$22 000 $25 000, 2 3-bedroom
$25 000, $30 000, $40 000,
$45 000. Houses $45 000, $75
000. $100 000. Call 231-6236.
GREATER Diamond -
residential 2-storey concrete
mansion, 4 luxurious bedrooms
or offices. % acres land -
US$1500 monthly. Ederson's -
226-5496.
FURNISHED apts. 1.2,3-
bedroom. Prashad Nagar $25
000 & $30 000, Queenstown -
$60 000, Bel Air Park $90 000.
semi-furnished rooms $14 000.
Call 231-6236.
LAL'S REALTY 231-7325.
Kingston 3-storey concrete bldg.
US$4 000 neg. Regent St. -
US$3 000, King St. -US$1 200
& US$1 000.


BRAND new two-bedroom
apartment, top flat, grilled with
overhead tank, friendly and secure
neighbourhood. 156 Middle Road,
La Penitence $30 000 monthly.
Call 225-1020, 624-1945.
ONE-BEDROOM bottom flat
inside toilet and bath. Spacious
kitchen and setting room. Going at
$35 000 neg. Tel. 223-8175/616-
7803/618-1642.
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-
ni hed 1 & 3-bedroom apart-
rmet with parking space to rent.
Suitable for overseas visitors on
shdrt term basis. Tel. # 226-
5137/227-1843.
i iCOURIDA PARK: furnished
1-bedroom $40 000, Grove -
furnished 4-bedroom $50 000,
jqts of commercial space. N. P.
Financial Services. 223-4928,
r628-3751.
2-APARTMENT building, 3-
ibedroom upstairs, 2 downstairs, can
'be rented separately, all modern
amenities available. At Public Road,
iLBI, ECD. Tel. 220-3622, 220-3116.
BUSINESS Place- $50 000,
!Office space $40 000, Internet
Caf6 $50 000, Beauty Salon -
$50 000, Restaurant $40 000.
K. S. RAGHUBIR Agency, Office
225-0545.
HOUSE by itself $80 000
upwards, executive house from
US$900, apts., with A/C -
US$400. Phone Ms. Tucker -#
225-2626, Ms. Laundry 231-
:2064. Email:
tonyreidsrealty@hotmail.com
LARGE concrete bond suitable
for factory, pVkaging or processing
.larit, etc. Fully secure with entrance
.for container. R. Bacchus, Mc Doom
,.ublic'.Road, next to Post Office.
Tel.' 226-1903.
iTOP FLAT 3-BEDROOM
ASSTER. ROOM). 189
URBAN BACKLANDS. ALL
ENTITIES LIGHT, WATER, ETC.
OD AREA. PRICE $55 000
MONTHLY! TEL. JUNE 233-
2175, 227-3067, 623-1562.
ADANTIC GARDENS-LARGE
O-STOREY BUILDING, THREE
B ROOMS, EACH MASTER
R OMS, INCLUSIVE, LAUNDRY
R oMS, LARGE KITCHENS. TEL.
22 -0972.
HOUSE by itself- $80 000, two-
be room apt. -'$25 000, one-b!
room apt. $22 000 & $23 000,
$18'000, room $16 000. Executive
house US$1 500. apt. daily -
US$30. Bond, office. Call, 225-
270 623-2591.
IFOR immediate lease on
Nortiem Hogg Island 200 acres
of cultivated nce land along with
riceimill complete with drying
iflook and& dryer. Also tractor,
Combinee: bulldozer for sale.
[Contact: 626-1506/225-2903.
I Serib-us enquiries only.----
1MIDDLE & top floors available
in pnrie developing business area
1 Church Street. Spaces
suitable for Photography/Video
Studio, Computer & Cell phone
sales- Stationery, Airline, etc. For
appointment call Sandra 226-
3284,1 616-8280.
UEENSTOWN: Very nice 1
and 3-bedroom apartments, fully
NAC, famished, security arid parldking
from US$700 to US$1 200 (neg..
CAMP STREET: a deluxe 2-
bedroom apartment, fully fumished,
generator- US$1 250 PLUS others
in Kingston, University Gardens,
Bel Air Springs, etc. OFFICES:
Middle Street, Main. Hadfield and
Church Streets. Call 226-7128,615-
6124. ABSOLUTE REALTY.
RESIDENTIAL Middle Rd. -
$25 000; 2-bedroom, Eccles $40
000; King Street $50 000; D'Urban
Backlands US$800; furnished Bel
ir-Park US$1 200; furnished
famaha Gardens US$1 000;
furnished Section 'K'; unfurnished
3ueenstown and others; Courida
Park US$500. Commercial -
Kingston, Main Street, Regent
Street, South Road, Brickdam and
others. Call us at Goodwill Realty
218-2086. 223-5204; 628-7605.
KITTY $35 000, C/ville $45
000; Alberttown, executive
places furnished US$1 000;
Bel Air Park US$1 200;
Lamaha Gardens, Prashad
Nagar US$900, AA Eccles,
Turkeyen Gardens,
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.


1 2-BEDROOM house,
Annandale Marshon
unfurnished with toilet and bath.
parking space. Tel. 220-1467.



ECCLES $36M.
KEYHOMES 223-4267/612-
2766.
BUSINESS GIANTS.
KEYHOMES 223-4267/612-
2766.
ONE wooden and
concrete house 50E Sheriff
Street. Phone 223-1529.
CHICKEN Farm for sale at
Craig; E.B. Dem. Tel. No. 266-
2856.
REPUBLIC!PARK (NEW) -
$20M. KEYHOMES 223-4267/
612-2766.
LAMAHA : GARDENS -
$20M, also $16M. KEYHOMES
- 223-42671612-2766.
NEW CONCRETE ($23M).
ALSO $8MUP. KEYHOMES -
223-4267/612-2766.


BEL AIR PARK DOUBLE
LOT $60M NEG. KEYHOMES
223-4267/612-2766.
ONE Snack Shop for sale.
Could be contacted by phone
# 266-2318. Price negotiable.
TRANSPORTED property
for sale at 20 Public Road,
Agricola. Tel. # 225-2502.
1 HOUSE lot with 4
, houses: Persons interested
\please call 333-2420 Price
'negotiable.
CANAL NO. 2, North
Section 3-bedroom house
(concrete & wood). Tel. 263-
5739
GUYSUCO Scheme $16M,
South Road $55M.
KEYHOMES 223-42671612-
2766.
SHERIFF STREET $36M,
REGENT STREET $26M.
KEYHOMES 223-4267/612-
2766.
SUBRYANVILLE $30M,
BEL AIR PARK $16M.
KEYHOMES 223-4267612-
2766.
QUEENSTOWN $12.5M
and $45M, Alberttown $8M and-
$12M. KEYHOMES 223-4267
/612-2766.
BEL AIR SPRINGS $40M,
BEL AIR GARDENS $45M
KEYHOMES 223-4267612-
2766.
HAPPY ACRES $25M,
ATLANTIC GARDENS $23M.
KEYHOMES 223-4267612-
2766.
ECCLES NEW CONCRETE -
$12M, ALSO ECCLES (AA).
KEYHOMES 223-4267/612-
2766.
KING STREET (3) doors
away $55M, South Road -
$36M. KEYHOMES 223-
4267612-2766.
HAVE a house or. land for
sale? Buyers available. Call
Universal Real Estate. Tel.
642-9600.
ANNANDALE 3-bedroom
house, one block from Market.
Call 225-5591.
FOR sale or rental 2-storey
house on Sheriff St. Call 225-
1238, 623-0088.
PLAISANCE three-
bedroom, Ocean view, comer lot
house and land. Call 225-5591.
CUMMINGS Lodge. 4-
bedroom. Wood/concrete -
$14M negotiable. Tel. #
613-5735 or 263-6043.
DOUBLE-LOT 3-bedroom
property for sale in Amelia's
Vard, Linden. Price
negotiable. Call: 223-4938.
1 3-BEDROOM concrete
house. Timehri Area, walking
distance from Airport. Tel. 627-
8749, 223-3024.
GOING bakery with 4-
bedroom house, 2 toilets, 2
baths, iand 41 1 300. 39 Best
Village, WCD. Tel. 254-0123.


HOUSE & land at 44
Cotton Field, Essequibo
Coast. Ideal for business of
any kind. Contact # 622-
6934 or 222-7838.
ONE wooden two-bedroom
building at D'Urban St.,
Wortmanville, vacant
possession, vacant lot at
Newtown, Kitty. Call 622-6000.
NEWLY constructed two-
storey concrete building with
two self-contained apartments.
Vacant possession. Telephone
225-0545.
CONCRETE and wooden
2-storey building at 68 Princes
St., Lodge South $8M. Call
226-4542 between 7 pm & 9
pm.
ONE big newly built six-
bedroom modernised house.
Ideally situated on two lots at
150 Atlantic Garden, front.
Contact 220-5699, 613-3487.
TWO properties at Lot 48
and 50 Hibiscus Place,
Blankenburg, West Coast
Demerara. Call Mahendra on
227-0415. Price negotiable.
URGENTLY needed -
commercial, residential
buildings for sale or rent.
Atlantic Gardens, Happy Acres.
Queenstown. Ederson's 226-
5496.
CANAL No. 1 Poider new
2-storey 4-bedroom concrete
building, 15 acres bearing
citrus, other fruit trees $13M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
FRIENDSHIP riverside 4
house lots, 2-storey residential
building, 'chick h farfn with all
equipment $15M neg.
Ederson's 226-5496.
GARDEN OF EDEN 7 %
acres cultivated- !land, 4-
bedroom residence, workers
house $13.5M. Edclerson's -
226-5496.'
CAM!PBEL.LVILLE
SHERIFF ST. vacant new
concrete building, 6-be.droom
with tubs, Jacuzzi, parking -
$16M. Ederson's 226-5496.
INVESTORS Demerara'
River to Brazil duty free port.
88 acres 113.7 million sq. ft.
Ideal wharf, bond $18M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
KERSAINT PARK, ECD -
vacant new 2-storey 3-bedroom,
2 toilets, 2.baths, concrete
property on Y2 acre land $15M
neg. Ederson's 226-5496.
HOPE, East Bank Demerara
2-storey property, land road
to river. Ideal large ships, beer
garden/restadrant $12M neg.
Ederson's 226-5496.
SOUTH RUIMVELDT
GARDENS vacant 2-storey
concrete/wodden 3-bedroom
mansion,: fully! grilled, garage -
$8M neg. Ederson's 226-
5496.
ATLANTICTGARDENS-- 2-
storey ranch type 4-bedroom
house, 2 lots, !area swimming/
tennis 8&car parking $35M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
VRYHEID'S LUST, ECD -
vacant 2-storey concrete &
wooden 6-bedroom property -
$4.3M. Edersoi's 226-5496.
NOO'TENZUIL, ECD -
vacant 2-storey 6-bedroom
building ion a; double lot to
build another house $3.7M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
D'URBAN ST., LODGE -
vacant 2-storey concrete/
wooden building, note 4 2-
bedroom holly designed
apartments $15M. Ederson's
- 226-5496. -
AUBREY BARKER/
TUCVILLE vacant 2-storey 7-
bedroom, general auto parts,
area body spraying, welding
general repairs $9M neg.
derson's 226-5496.
LOMBARD ST. Central
Garage Bond, 12.651 sq. ft.
land 18,874 sq. ft. doors 15'/
20'. Ideal general storage 40'
containers US$425 000.
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.
TURKEYEN near Caricom
- 2-storey residence/business
property, land 50'/150'. Ideal 4
- 5-storey hotel $15M.
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.
Ederson's 226-5496.








24 SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 16, 2005


PRASHAD Nagar- vacant
2-slorey 5-bedoom 'r'.eprt','
fully grilled, . '-
Ederson's '..-
GUYSUCO GARDENS -
3-bedroom concrete home,
yard space, newly built $17M.
Must see bargain! Norbert
deFreitas 231-1506, 642-
5874.
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.
HOUSE and land for sale
at Lot 285 Section 'C' (Wire
Dam), Bush Lot Village, West
Coast Berbice. Contact
Picken. Telephone # 232-
0233. Price negotiable.
5 LARGE buildings in
compound situated at Lot 223
- 224 Wellington & South Sts.,
Lacytown. Tel. No. 226-1462.
Mon. Fri., 09.00 h to 14:00
h. Price neg.
QUEENSTOWN corner
property. Two-storey concrete
& wooden, 9,882 sq. ft. Land
suitable for offices G$45M.
Norbert deFreitas 231-
1506, 642-5874.
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.
POPULAR Video Club in
very busy area in New
Amsterdam'. Terms of Sale &
Occupancy can be
negotiated. Call 333-2990
or after hours 333-3688.
4-BEDROOM concrete
& wooden house. Ketley St.,
Charlestown, formerly
Rudy's Liquor Restaurant
(corner lot) $18M neg.
Contact 227-6204.
ONE concrete 3-bedroom
house, 2-upstairs, 1
downstairs. overhead tank,
parking for 3 cars. Enterprise
Gardens. Price $4M.
Telephone No. 222-4031.
CONCRETE, 3-bedroom,
Happy Acres, Sheriff St., Werk-
en-Rust $2M. Land -
Highway $15M, $9M,
Commercial land $7M. Call
225-9134, Mon. to Fri.
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.
QUIET RESIDENTIAL.
House 4-bedroom includes
2 master rooms. 2 bath tubs,
grill, parking, A/C, new paint
and polished. R. Park $20M.
627-550.
LAMAHA GARDENS -
$22M; Prashad Nagar -
$15M; Queenstown $20M;
Eccles $19M; Meadow
Brook Garden $9M; Happy
Acres 25M. Call 223-1582
or 612-9785.
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.
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.
NORTH RUIMVELDT -
$4.5M & $6.5M Diamond -
$3.5M, Eccles $7M & $10M,
Grove $12M, Duncan St. -
$17M and many more. N. P.
Financial Services. 223-4928,
628-3751.
LOT 48 Stanley Place,.
Kitty size of building 24 ft.
x 28 ft., size of land 32 ft. x
64 ft. Second building, 8-ft
drive-way. Price $4 million
negotiable. Tel. 231-7991.
Cell 625-4117, 626-8040.,
ONE two-storey wooden
and concrete 4- bedroom
house, South Ruimveldt
Gardens Contact Ronald on
662-5033 or Samantha on
624-1370. No reasonable
offer refused. Vacant
possession


QUEENSTOWN $12M,
Subryanville $10M, Kitty -
$9M, Kitty $7M, Business Place
- $11M, Industry $7M.
Montrose $5M. Land $3M:
K. S. RAGHUBIR Agency.
Office 225-0545, Home 259-
0019.
THREE-bedroom, 2-storey
concrete house, with extra room
as study/bedroom, two-toilets
and baths, overhead tank, etc.,
at 2 F Mc Doom Public Road,
East Bank Demerara (opposite
ESSO Gas Station). Tel. 222-
4988.
TRIUMPH, ECD $23M
neg., Prashad NaCar $18M
neg., Leonora $15M neg.,
Skeldon $5M neg., Foulis,
ECD $8M, Atlantic Gardens -
$45M neg., Hamp Court $5M
neg. Tel. 618-1642, 616-7803,
223-8175.
ENTERPRISE Gardens,
East Coast Demerara, upstairs
3-bedroom residence includes
master room. Downstairs 2-
bedroom self-contained. Maid's
quarters, fully meshed and
grilled with lots of parking. Call
628-4809 or after 6 pm 225-
7034.
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.
ONE three-storey building
- 33 000 sq. ft. at Parika. Ideal
for Hotel, Store, Hospital or any
other type of business, etc.
Any reasonable price would be
considered. Contact Len's at
Sheriff St. for further
information. Tel. 227-1511.
N.B.: Extra land to extend
building or new one.
LAL'S REALTY- 231-7325.
Regent St. US$550 000 &
$40M neg., Kingston $60M
neg., Water St. $40M neg.,
Camp St. US$750 000 neg..
Thomas St. US$400 000
neg., Bel Air $20M neg.,
Friendship $8M, Canal No. 1
house. 1 acres of cane land -
$15M neg.
SOUTH Park Double -
16.5M Hutson Ville -
$7.5M, BIgezight, Republic
ark, Prashad Nagar,
Brickdam, Regent Street.
North Road and others. Prices
ranging from $7.5M -
$100M. Roberts Realty. First
Federation Life Bldg. 227-
7627- Office 227-3768 -
Home, 644-2099 Cell.
BONASIKA St. Section
'K' $22M, Bel Air Gardens -
i40M, Prashad Nagar -
22M, South Ruimveldt -
9M, Meadow Brook -
113M, 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 & $20M,
on double lot, Kitty $7M,
Subryanville, Le Ressouvenir
(with pool) Eccles, Prashad
agar, Campbellville, Meadow
Bank, Broad Street $7.5M,
Leopold Street Triumph -
$8.5M. Tel. 226-8148, 625-
1624.
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 arage, front
view to Public Road. Lot 6
Nandy Park, EBD. Interested
person only to call. Day -
26-7806; evening 225-
8410.
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, 3-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/
276-'0296.
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$1
000. 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 about 12 cars. 227-7677,
624-8402.


LODGE: 2-bedroom
concrete second house -
$2.5M. MAIN STREET: Very
large plot of land in ideal
location -- US$750 000. BEL
AIR SPRINGS: 5-bedroom
home US$212 000 and a 3-
bedroom US$250 000,
QUEENSTOWN: Elegant 4-
bedroom concrete home on
over 10 000 sq. ft of land,
really a gift at $45M and lots
more all over. Call 226-7128,
615-6124. ABSOLUTE
REALTY. 'The Home Of Better
Bargains'.
BARGAINS only you can
help no home work. (Planning,
No Home Call Now By Doing
Home Work First.) Bel Air Springs
- $38M, Lamaha Gardens -
$16M, South Ruimrnveldt Gardens
- $7.8M. Kitty $7M, Alberttown
- $8M, Queenstown $12M,
Double lot in Ogle $6.8M,
Garnett St. business property -
$12M. Be( Air Park $18M
Middle Street. business $18M.
Phone Mrs. Tucker 225-2626,
Mrs. Laundry 231-2064 225-
2709, Email:
tonyreidsrealty@hotmail.com
SOUTH $3.5M, $5M, $6M,
$8.5M, $13.5M, $16M; North -
13MI; North Rd. $20M, $12M,
15M; Robb Street $22M,
$12M, $9M, $35M; Regent
Street US$1M, $90M, $60M,
$35M: Croal Street $45M;
South $35M; Brickdam $20M,
45M, $15M; Kingston $35M,
10M, $180M, Queenstown -
$16M, $12M, $45M; Kitty -
$12M, $38M, $35M; Bel Air Park
- $14.5M, $20M, $25M; Prashad
Nagar- $12M, $15M, $20M,

2086, 223-5204, 628-7605.


For Sale

or Rente


ONE Brand new Jet Star
Scooter 150CC. Tel. # 227-5748.
CLEAN DRY EARTH AND
ALSO SAND FOR SALE. TEL:
#611-0881.
PUREBRED GERMAN
SHEPHERD PUPS. CONTACT
226-4486.
USED baby play pen
cradle and other clothing. Call
225-4495 after 2 pm.
ONE 75 KVA Generator in
excellent condition. Contact #
623-0957.
'CUMMINS 6 CTA 230 Hp,
C/W, Twin Disc, PTO on bed.
Call 223-5050.
SUZUKI Samurai
Windshield, various body and
mechanical parts. 226-7613,
614-5321.
Mix Loam 50:50. Ideal for
Road Construction. Large
Quantity Available. Call 227-
0207
MERCURY in wholesale
and retail quantity, lowest
price guaranteed. Contact
621-8.225.
WINDOWS XP Computers
- $55 000, 17" monitor, 10 GB,
HD, etc. 629-2247, 220-2968.
1 PERKINS 248 Engine, 1
Lucas Portable sawmill.
Household items. Tel. 231-1194,
612-8262.
ONE Bedford 330 diesel
engine. Good working
condition. Contact 265-3113
or 610-6686.
PURE bred German
Shepherd pups. 6 weeks old,
fully vaccinated and dewormed.
Tel. 227-8028.
PLUCKING MACHINE- on
wheels large barrel, 54 fingers
feather guard $75 000. Tel. 222-
4482.


HOMELITE Textron 4200W,
50 Hz, 1 Ph 230/110V, gasolene
generator $50 000. Call 223-
5050.
HONDA 15 Hp four-stroke
outboard and Misc arts. Mercury
25 Hp outboard little use. Calt
223-5050.
48 FT. wooden boat with
8000-lb ice box. 48 Hp
Yamaha engine 1600-lb of
rigged seine. Tel. 615-2398.
TWO five-dish and one
four-dish ploughs and one
trail harrow. Ideal for rice
work, for sale. Contact 623-
0957
VICTORIA SECRET -
PANTIES $1 200, $1 500. $2
500, BRAS $2 500, $3 500.
TEL. 626-8055
PUPPIES Perkinese and
Dachshund mixed.
Vaccinated and dewormed.
Tel. # 226-6432, 227-0269,
623-2477.
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 Tel. 442-0266.
AC UNITS brand new, 5
000 150 150BTU, 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.
BUTCHERY Stalls for sale,
Stabroek Market, can be
convenient to Grocery. etc.
Priced for quick sale. 227-4773,
623-4540.
ONE brand new computer
with CD Burner, CD Walkmans,
car stereo and DVD Player.
Contact 225-4112, 626-9264.
2 UPRIGHT, double door
display coolers (4 ft. x 6 ft.), 1
Coco Cola Cooler, 1 warmer. Tel.
627-8749 or 223-3024.
NOKIA Cell phone Pentium
11 PC with 17" monitor (IBM). %
HP Sears Craftsman water pump.
Tel. 627-1245.
2 UPRIGHT, double door
display coolers (4 ft. x 6 ft.). 1
Coco Cola Cooler, 1 warmer. Tel.
627-8749 or 223-3024.
1 WARDROBE, 1 bed with
spring-filled mattress, kitchen
cupboard, gas stove. Going
cheap. Call 223-0458, Mark.
ONE 360 Honda car, one
850 mini as it is ($120 000),
included lots of parts. One
double Stall in Bourda Green.
Tel. #223-9710.
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.
GERMAN Shepherd and
Doberman pups. 6 weeks old.
Reasonably priced. Fully
vaccinated and dewormed. Tel.
229-6527, 610-8071.
1 FLOOR nrrx RPLiASIC SEAL-
ING machine, 1 PORTABLE ELEC-
TRIC air compressor in excel-
lent condition. Tel: 222-45071
623-7212.
30 KVA John Deer diesel
generator, like new, Coleman 5000
watts generator, also Lovson diesel
engine. 641-2634, 225-2873, 225-
23 9.
FOR sale. Bushy Park,
Sawmill. Two double lot, EBE.
Large water front. Perfect for Deep
Harour. Contact # 592-223-5586.
Price neg.
1 7-CUBIC ft. Daewood,
refrigerator, mint condition. Owner
leaving country. Contact 231-7688,
Karen.
ONE KEY CUTTING
MACHINE, BRAND NAME,
BRAND NEW. $100 000. TEL.
621-8503, 328-7015.
PARTS for dryers/washers
thermostats, bells, pumps
motors, couplings, valves, etc.
Technicians available. Call 231-
6429, 622-5776.
FREON GAS 11 12 22 502,
134A & 404A. also Nitrous 6xide,
Argon Gas & Helium for balloons.
Phone 227-4857 (8 am 4 pm).
Mon. to Fri.
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.
IBM PENITUM 3,733 MG, 756
ROM, Windows XP Professional
Operating System, 17' Monitor, 20
GIG Hardware. Tel. 225-5699.
Price $70 000.


OXYGEN and acetylene
cases fast and efficient service.
0 11 Mc Doom Public Road,
EBD. Phone 227-4857 (8 am 4
pm) Mon. to Fri. (Sat: 8 am --- 12
noon).
42" PLASMA TV brand
new inbox, also 36" Sharp TV
brand new, also large air
compressor with tank. AlsoTor ATV
tyres. 225-2873, 225-2319, 641-
634.
DIGITAL Cameras, Lap top
Computers, DVD Recorders, I-
Pods, Plasma TV, MP3 Players,
PSP, Projectors etc Tel. # 226-
6432, 227-0269, 623-2477.
1 WARDROBE $22 000, 1
VCR $18 000, 1 Salon sink $7
500, 1 Hair dryer $6 500. 1 blow
dryer $4500. Prices negotiable.
Tel. 254-1217.
FLASH DRIVES 512MB
your way, your style USB2.0
memory drive. Ultra transfer
speeds, rugged aluminium
casing. Data reliability and
security. Price $13 000. Contact
Bourda Internet Caf6 225-2577
or 225-7841.
ONE (1) 4-Wheel Drive, New
Holland tractor $3 800 000, one
(1) trailer $1 700 000, together
- $5 200 000. Contact Len's, 136
Sheriff & 4i~ Streets, C/ville. Tel.
# 227-1511, 227-2486.
USED OFFICE FURNITURE
AND EQUIPMENT INCLUDING
COMPUTER, DESKS, CABINET,
CHAIRS DIGITAL PHONES,
ETC. CALL 226-8800.
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.
SIX stalls in the Leonora
Market. Well-built, concrete
grilled and tiled. One Pop corn
machine 240 volts, 6 ounces.
One cane juice mill, manual,
stainless steel rollers. Price
negotiable. Tel. 277-0307.
CAUSTIC Soda 55 Ibs $3
600, Alum- 55 Ibs $4 000 Soda
ash 50 Ibs $5 000, Sulphuric
Acid 45 gals $45 000. Granular
Chlorine, Chlorine gas. Phone 227-
4857 (8 am 4 pm). Mon. to Fri.
BODY parts-AT 170 AE91,
AT 150. ST 182. EE 96, ET 176,
EP 82, EP 71, FB 13. FB 12, SV22,
Engines and transmissions 5A, 4A,
3S, 4S, GA 15, E 15, 4E. Eddies
Auto Parts 227-2835.
SKY Universal authorised
dealer for the best offer in Phillips
digital dish. View up to 125
channels including Pay Per View
channels and also irect TV.
Contact: Gray on tel. 227-
6397, 227-1,51 (0), 616-
9563.
CUMMINS 6 CTA 230 Hp
diesel engine with twin disc pto
on bed, good general conditi' on
- $1.25M. 4H ft. steel pontoon
EX 12" diesel with 15 x 28 ft.
purple heart sluice $0.5M.
located Middle Mazaruni. Call
223-5050.
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.
1 MOTORCYCLE C50,
Honda pressure wash key start
(diesel engine), 9 HP on wheels,
tractor, plough cage wheel. No
reasonable offer refused. All
items in good working condition.
Going cheap. Contact Robin -
339-2435 (work), 338-2360 or
626-4560.
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.
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.
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
L10O CUMMINS ENGINE WITH
12-SPEED GEAR BOX HIGH
AND LOW RANGE COMPLETE.
FOR MORE INFORMATION,
CALL 233-2431 OR 626-1403,
FIZUL.


1 -:'1 _- L.r: "j - washer,
'brnd n .1.iI saw; 1
.1 -ij motorcycle, next to new;
1 amplifier; 1 truck pump; 1
battery charger; 1 bicycle. Tel.
265-5876.
MACHINERY for sale or
rent One CAT 910 loader in
excellent working condition;
CAMECO Tractors Models
405-B and 345-B: CAT Power
3306 Turbo Charger (Possibly
for trade with excavator
Hymac); CAT D4-E Bulldozer,
serviced and ready to work; 10-
ton Bedford Trucks (2) TL
Model and one TK Dump in
excellent condition. Contact
Berry on 333-2644 or 617-9307
or Bob Singh on 954-868-1007.
3306 DI Cat engine fitted
with 12" suction pump. 700
ampere double throw switch -
manual and automatic. 8V71
Marine engine 514 Twin Disc
2 -1 Ratio gear box. 353D Cat
gen. set. Loader tyres 26.5 x
25, Skidder tyres 28 x 26, 30.5
x 32. Contact 615-1944, 642-
9344, 335-3043.
ONE Computer Operatin
System: WINDOWS X
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.
0-400/0-1600 .LBS Oil
Pressure gauge $1 000- Auto
Electric Switches $500;
Rotating orange flasher, 110
volts $5 000; Neon light $5
000: Decorative coloured
candle lights, 110 volts $500;
2 KVA transformers $15 000; 1
KVA transformer $8 000; hand
operated electric vibrator
(Poker) $100 000; Pro gas
heating torch $1 000;
Electrical terminal Swager $4
000; Steel valves/fittings $5
000; assorted screws nuts $2
000; assorted anchor screws -
$3 000; white over coats $2
000: plastic aprons $400;
rubber gloves $150. Many
other items for Auto/Machine
Shop. Contact Francis Persaud.
Tel. 220-3064.



21 BEDFORD MODEL
M TRUCK. TEL: 455-2303.
1 AT 170 CARINA $850
000 NEG. TEL. 270-4266.
BUY/SELLING USED.
VEHICLE. CALL LELON 644-
8645.
TWO-TOYOTA Pick Up,
GJJ series. Tel. # 227-8579 or
226-8583.
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.
3 NISSAN Pathfinders.
Going cheap. Contact 616-
7547 or 227-2933.
HONDA Accord 2.0 Auto
1986. in everyday use. Call 223-
5050.
2003 TOYOTA Tundra
Limited F41 and RI Motor
bike. 624-8959.
ONE RZ Long Base, BGG
series, EFI. Good working
condition. Contact # 641-1747.
ONE Nissan Civilian bus. In
excellent condition. Owner
leaving country. Tel. 613-8219
ONE AT 192, fully loaded
music, DVD, A/C, mags. Like
just off wharf .Tel. 276-0548.
1 RZ MINIBUS, 1 AT 170
Corona. Both in excellent
condition. Phone 268-3953.
AA 60 CARINA, stick gear -
$450 000 neg. Tel. 225-1103,
643-6909, 231-3690.
TOYOTA motor car, AE 81,
Special Edition, automatic,
R.H. drive. Tel. 226-2416.
TOYOTAS 192, 170, 100,
ETC. ALL AMERICAN
VEHICLES. KEYHOMES -
223-4267.
CERES, PHH series $900
000 neg. Tel. 225-1103, 643-
6909, after 4 pm 231-3690.






25


aiiunAV tunnumiti F rib.l-, 1 A nnrqfl


v~ ~z. -


1 10-TON Bedford Lorry 1 DOUBLE Axle foden
Dump. In good working container truck with trailer. Contact
condition. 228-2480, 228-5378, 621-2671, 222-2797, 611-2113.
613-8554. ONE AA 60 Carina, in ex-
ONE Toyota Hilux Surf, cellent working condition,
PJJ 6801. Contact Ganesh. needs body work tape deck,
AC etc. Tel. 617-4063/225-
147 Industry HIS, ECD. Tel. 0236.
222-4966.ONE TT 131 CORONA in
ONE Gallant 1600, perfect good condition mag rims,
working condition. Call 641- stick gear. tape deck. Tel:
6381. No reasonable offer 626-6837 after hours # 220-
refused. 4316.
ONE RZ, Long base. ONE Honda 250 motor
music set. mag rims. Price scooter in ood working
$1M. Call Wazir at 265-3989. condition, CD 1 80. Price $250
661-5024. 000 negotiable. Tel. 661-7015.
EE 100 Toyota Corolla 1 AT 170 Corona Spoiler,
1298 CC. Good working mags, music. Fully automatic,
1298 CC Good working never in hire. 229-6253 and 227-
condition. Contact No. 226- 1845, Calling price $800 000.
B 12 NISSAN Sunny, Reg.
2TOYOTATUNDRAS, ONE # PFF 5388. Engine recently
V6 2003 AND 2001. LIMITED overhauled. Price $375 000
4-WHEEL DRIVE. CONTACT negotiable. Call Lelon, 644-
TEL. 626-3491. 8645.
D4D Bulldozer, working TOYOTA Levin AE 101
condition angles blade $1.2 4AGE engine, 2-door, fully
million neg. Call 222-6510 or 222- powered, 15" mags, clean car.
6708. 98 Sheriff St., C/ville. 223-
6708. 9687:
ONE Toyota Carina car in TOYOTA Corona station
working condition, Model AA wagon T-130 back wheel drive,
60. Contact by phone # 227- PCC series. Price $500 000
6156. neg. Call 226-2833 or 233'-
1 TOYOTA -Tundra 3122.
(white). Going cheap. Suzuki 1 TOYOTA Corolla KE 70.
Vitara, 4-door. Call 227-5500, Working condition. Terms can
227-2027. be .,arranged. Contact
Shar"eela Khan, 621-2472,
1 ONE Toyota Land Cruiser 611-3887.
(diesel) -13 seater. manual $4 1
milion Please coniaci 623- ONE AE 81 FX o Corolla
-au tdlomatic 4 doors 1I. mags
original interior Custom engine
AT 192 TOYOTA Carina A must see Tel 619-578 7
fully powered mags ,lear 218-3018
clean car 98 Sheriff Si C/ O NE Toyota 4 Runner V6'6
vile 223-9687 i engine 1 colour green).
4.1-WD RANGE Rc.ver Autornaic Exellent condition
L-. Roer wih allo rims Contact Ameer Tel 227-5238
La ',D Ro AerNG all ms or C9t 622-8321
& Sony CD player Pnricea o or
go "621-7445 0 CC l-onaa Custom,
tr 621 -744 ',Iegis!.Nred 12 6000 Km -.
1 AT 170 TOYOTA Corona., ; $26 s00 firm i Yamaha 185
automatc; excelt condition. CC 000 K .18 000 Tel.
Price tgbttrble..ITelephone .'265' 9. H""l'. I "
223-1557" i-.-""," ". -1:- "f......
23.57 RD 15 Pick ULip. 3
TOYOTA Single Cab 4- x 4 doo0.4. good c ndition, CD/
(RN 60) LHD -' 0oplele or as 'Tap laver, bubble tray. dual
pars One Toyota iT 212 Tel. ar g mag'rims ec.
5644-4216 :.S5 5 neg Tel, 220-7416.
644-4216
SERIES 3 Lani Rover A 170 CARINA $800 000
iEr good condition marn Marmin 51 100 000 1 General
rirs gopeed. Aondi, magic Dumest.c Henry. 272 Bissessar
rmis powered. AC music tA,,enae Prashad Nagar 225-
set eic Tel 227-777" T126.-
AT 170 CORONA and AT 1 2 CARINA 1-'i 1,'
C-,a,,na 5.50 000 .-n1 is5 0010, AE 1100 C.'.li. r,. d
I,."- lTel '225-1103. 64>-':'9 5prntem r $1 10(I i0 u an, a i
arite 4 pm 231-3690 2.0 Q00 Tel 225-1 10J 643-
1m09 -231-36900
TT 138 WAGON slick 6009- 231-3690
-ear CD mags, A/C. RC .650 ARlNA AA 60 ToyoTa
000 rag Tel. 225-111.3 643- Coroa AE 100 Carina AT 170.
6909 231-3690. AT fi. Corona AT 170. Co[olla
-AE -9 Contact City Taxi
TOYOTA Hilux S2 5M .Ser jge 226-7150
neg Fo F i 160;cglinoer engimen YTA i CuIf
$4 Mt.,'l; 6.1, 7803 618- *.95 MANIAt..-AC, WINCH.
1642' -S3 1.S7..- A. '-- EXi. LENT"" 6N6lTION -
,,E 91 SPRINTER $t1. $4.2M. TEL. 225-2471 OR 623-
000, AOyTOw bcranna $200 ,9889
I h . . O TC d ~ b l ;-C a b fo ul-

t MIOC' M c ..... . ' Toy E ora'Cab diesel P.'.k Up.
I NISSAN Stanzy. FPC .- e c- 641-tr ab d 4el, P, Up
,1101 'In i Working ne -2del 641 -2634, 22 -
.condit on Prrc- .'-$220 000: .. - -- .- .. ..'
neq Tel 629-0:34 Mi.lt bt . P-.'JJ LANCER 1998, m rit
So co n r conrdition,.1 i :aig
. i .m C. I CD Plaer. womar., riverr
A 6'0 CARifIA iri Pr ce' r I t CIioriia.: i.40-
eycellent condition Pr,:ce 207:.61, 7939
.450 000 nag ,Co ct NE ,-lisubisthi L.3ar,,:er in
FtP. I r,. .r Lloyd T l e it.- -
71 )._i or 6 10-3141 m c,- i, te 17 h .res mi, n lT -,
1 TOYOTA 4-Rurr., Full, .- PH. series, .'C munic
Ic. ied' e.cell'eri c..-. ,:,ri, y. M larnir el 2 38'74
Pr,.:. $2 5r.1 negona re I: il .1 It . tick, i .1- tender
L2.i'-23r6 629-.816t . ani .31 Tiniler Ja. 'Sk., .i ll
ONE Coasier t.u ,ir, .,?n rd ar* o. i d woring oi o,-dti:,r -,t
A. )r rrng .:on-.lion C,:,onlaci. r29 n
610-373.6 or 660- 156- no. -
r,&a-son'aile offer r BrN.-6 fE Toyota Tacon3a Black
",* rrS - ..- ... P r r -, fm re,'I LA ,,.ri-,].l. r,76 g
I' TODy TA T0',o -,i,: _- n,.,, AC ,r1aoi LhD e..1 Ln
i i s rt raie; inu. ;- G ],G I ,,U. .. I
51 & e." t ..-da--, 1-
&--- l.Tij ., :
4;.4I ZJ Tr"..: ., j.... :, ,I ,.



ONE Starlet EP 91 A/C, AE 98 COROLLA Wagon,
automatic, tape deck. new. -.. 11. sprayed and over
registered in Guyana. Price .le. stick gear. manual
$1.6M. Tel. 624-8805, 621- ... .:..- $550 000. Tel. 254-
5944. 0121; 96 New Road. V/Hoop.


ONE (1) Mazda 616 in
'working condition, PAA series.
One owner driver. Tel. Pcooan
an 226-6122.
GREIA Toyoia Tacoma.
,.Excellent condition, added
features. Price $3.5 M
negotiable. I el. 225-4398,
64 1-8754,


AE- 100 SPRINTER, fully
powered, 17" Chrome rirns CD/
AP 3-player. Excellent
condition. Call 225-9227., 641-
1231 .
TT 130 TOYOTA Corona
with AA 60 ena:n .' -;- -,-
mag rinms, new ..
and struts $400 000. Te. 226-
4705.


MM0M -


~i~B6H -


SAAB 900 Turbo. PJJ 5837. 1 NISSAN Pathfinder, (V6
fully powered, automatic. EFI) -- 4 x 4, automatic, fully
excellent condition. 1I" owner powered, mag rims, crash bar,
$695 000. Call 624-8402, 227- CD Player, roof rack. spoiler.
7677. Excellent condition. Price -
NISSAN Civilian 26-seater $1.6M. Contact Rocky # 225-
bus, 5-speed, diesel, 55 000 Km 1400 or 621-5902.
only, never worked 1 SV 40 TOYOTA Camry,
commercially. Immaculate (PHH series) hardly used.
condition. Must see to Automatic, fully powered. A/C,
appreciate. Call 227-7677, 624- chrome mag rims, CD Player,
8402. 225-2503. DVD, air purifier. Immaculate
MERCEDES Benz 190 E 2.6 condition. Price $2.1M.
V6 automatic, power window, Contact Rocky # 225-1400 or
rocks, sunroof, CD Player, good 621-5902.
sound system, fully flair kit, mag 1 TOYOTA RZ Long base
wheel, air conditioner (very nice) (EFI) immaculate condition.
- $1.5 million. 227-7677, 624- (Late BHH series) --manual, mag
8402, 225-2503. rims, big music, hardly used,
ONE 15 ft. box truck with clean bus (15-seater). Price -
refrigeration system. One 12 ft. $1.8M. Contact Rocky # 225-
box cargo truck, never 1400 or 621-5902.
registered, like new. Call 225- 1 TOYOTA 4-Runner (V6
5591, 612-7304. EFI) alarm (4 x 4), automatic,
ONE AE 100 Ceres, AE 110 fully powered, A/C, megrims, CD
Sprinter, EP 71 Starlet, SV 32 Player, music system,
Camry. All vehicles fully loaded, immaculate condition. Came in
Owner leaving country. Call 625- brand new, new spray over
1676. included. Price $2.3M. Contact
NEW shipment AT 192 Rocky # 225-1400 or 621-
Lancer CK2, LH100 Hiace fully 5
loaded, Nissan VHGE24 and I1 GX 81 TOYOTA Mark 11
more. Lady Fraser Enterprise. (immaculate condition) -
225-9134, 627-6811. automatic, fully powered, A/C,
I AT 192 TOYOTA Carina new engine, alarm, remote start,
aula conditin) credit available. Price $1.1M.
(immaculate condition) Contact Rocky # 225-1400 or
spoiler, automatic, A/C, mag 621-5902
rims, CD Player, alarm, remote 621-5902.
start. Price-$1 350 000. Contact 1 TOYOTA RAV-4 (4-door),
Rocky # 225-1400 or 621- came in brand new, 5-speed
5902. gear, fully powered, A/C, chrome
I NISSAN Presea motor car mag rims, alarm, remote start,
(4.-uor, Private, immaculate fully skirted, crash bar, roof rack,
con ai~on, auto, fully powered, step bar. Immaculate condition.
mag rm. Price $50 000. Price $2.8M (neg.) Contact
CoraLi Rocky. # 225-1400 o Rockr 621-
621-.5902. 5902.
TO OTA Mark 11. GX-90 1 TOYOTA, RAV-4 (2-door).
automatic 54 000 Km lusl off Immaculate condtiCon
wharf fully loaded CD Plav,er Automalic. fully powered A/C
will register a no cos 10o buyer chrome meag rdms. CD Player.
$2 4 million Call 227-7677 crash bar. side bar. roof rack
624-8402. Puce $2 4M Contact Rocky
.. .... 25-1400 or 621-5902
1 B12 Nissan Sunny' -WpItan- driven)
(Prlvatel. Excellent condition. ,. .... .
auromeaic, fully powered, mag O. NE AT 19Zcarina Fully
nms, new shocks and CYV Price p, owered. A/C, .mag rims,.
- $550 000 C6ntact Rocky power windows, power
225-1400 oir 621-5902 steering alarm door music
5 stem, etlc Tel 226-0041.
1 PIISSAN Pulsar 4-dloor 621-"3407.
executive car. PHH sere.s. --
aulor atic, fully powered. A'C. I METALLIC Blue Toyota
chrome. mag rims immaculale Tacoma Mini condition. air-
condm.:.n $1 2M Conia-l conditioner power windows.
Rocky 225-1400 or 621-5902. four-wheel odrve Price $2 9M
1 T 212 TOYOTA Carin. Contact 640-2077, 618-7939.
Imma.:u,jate condition, hardly BMW 525i car mint
u,.d :,iomatic, fully powered, condition; Pathfinder four-
A,C i -50 000. ContactRocky door, right hand, drive 1996;
S- '.~i400, 621-5902. BMW 318i car; Honda Delsol
iSSN Caravan bus 15- Sport car. 225-2873, 641-2634,
Feaier power steering,
aulc.nriaic air.conditioner never TOYOTA Corona AT 210
reqgistErl., will re,.i,.r a no :.sl PHH series 1997 M.-,d.el 1
io bu- er Cash $1 6 rrmilior Ovner Owner leaving country
Call 227.7677 225-2-503. 624- Price neg COntact 623-5625
8402 anytime, 218-0128 after 5 pm -
MAZDA Titan box Iruck :.rs. Skeele
externded night box.'power ,. THOMAS Bobi.Ca. 1 25
wnflo./. arnd mirrors, AC like KVA'Listet generator 1 285
ne,, ii, 1 f f .r,3arf .,iII register Masev Ferg..juonTraclor. I John
at ro cOc,. I,' bu..er Price $ 1I.1 Deere Balir-..:.e 1 100 KVA
Call 624-8402 225-2503. 227- alternator 1 small tractor land
7677 ., 2ow ..-. 267732 626-
1 T Y.OfA Tacoarii E'vira' .- r 7--"- '.. .- .
Cab T:2 950 000. 1 Hilux Suirn ONE (1iAT I 2 Carina just
Toyota Four-Runner .-2 25M. 1 r ,..off/na ne ar registered AT.
Mitsubish i Lancer -.$1.9M I :' i.R Ar bag ABS.
Toyota PAV.-4. I Toyota Carina,'.%,'br[e.s e'ar 16t6 CD'P I er.
132 {,1 3M TlI 226-9148, :-tg ims. P Pnce rneqt.eble
' '2 '4 ,: ntacl t : 6.- .02 4...131
I -E 100 T-C' CTA I T la,'nr DIKECT i.:,-r Japan -
iPHH r-,es1 r..ardlv usco AE110 '.crolia 582'. 000 T
aui'nr : ill, pi.d eo. "..'C 19.2 Carina ,7..7. 000 EE 10'.i
:nrro,- rq rnm al.rm rn'mote Corolla ''ao. .i.o '! ,0 ) 'C CK
ilan 0 ', L CD Pia- er T .' Lanrcer '025 00 All r',,"e are
Irni.iaculait ccndi rn Pri.-e '1 on the w.-hai Call Hak.em -
350 000 CnrntacL Rocky F 276-0245'22- I .-7
2]5.-1400 .,r 6:i--5902 .
-- RZ BUSES 5 buSt?
I H I lr D -r Ci r lull. Nissa C ; ,--.n T r,oia. T|,",|r,
p.', -r .er i r ', i tex,:e :,i.i 6,:9. Lile ..:e C 'i, ta:l Dave
c- 1,1.0.-, P .. }450 Auto Sales LC 16'I La, 13;iVa
-.T 12 To,,l.j 'I irn:,-, iPHMH n.j ., ,Fand De bA lr-ti r I i l Il, n
P .IJ _. i e l iull, l -aded e i, L Kill, .Tel ;. -11,'3 '.4"'-'.i0
eC, ,-noe i 1 ea,:h ,:.:,n],:t -l -4 7 231- 9- ,
RcKy ~ 4 AT 192'CARiNA ,E 100
COROLLA & 10 SPRINTER
-Ui.ER Custom minibus RH G-TOURING WAGON, EP c.7
I"-. J.-:.- turbo, triple sunroof, STARLET, TOYOTA EXTRA CAP
ABS brakes, 'I i-,iI PICK UP & 4-DOOR TOYOTA
I,_. :i crystal cat eye !,.-r, LAND CRUISER, GRAND
:,,.j i:. fully powered, r, VITARA (2000). AMAR 227-
S -. i, auto start alarm, 17" 2834, 621-6037.
.-, els. sport suspension,
So/lar system, auto adjusts 4-RUNNER, RAV4. Nissan
-o.- -. registered 1 week aqo. Patrol, Land Rover, Land Cruiser,
ii -7677, 624-8402 Nissan Pathfinder, Tacoma. 4 x
4, 2 x 4. Contact Dawve Auto Sales,
1 AE 91 SPRINTER, PGG 169 Lamaha and De Abreu
SERIES, ONE OWNER $675 Streets, Newtown. Kitty. Tel. 225-
000; 1 AE 100 SPRINTER, PGG 1103 643-6909, 12-4477, 231-
SERIES, AUTOMATIC MAG 3690.
' N I C K E L ) F U L L Y L O A D E D - - ... . . .. . -.. .
975 000; I tRZ MINiBLUS 15- 1 YN 130 Metallic Green
SEATER, MAGS, ETC. 1 AA 60 Hilux 4 x 4 Pick up. FLily loaded
CARINA $375 000: 1 TOYOTA with remote control winch, double
f4) RUNNER. IMMACULATE crash bar. sun onof and olher
t6NDITION. CONTACT MR. accessories. Immnaculate
KHiAN, 28 'BB' ECCLES NEW condition. Woman driven. Contact
HOUSING SCHEME, EBD. Tel. Danny on telephone No. 270-
233-2336, 623-9972, 617-8944, 1472 or 628-0661 Price
ANYTIHME. negotiable.


v ;_'Aor
koa- UZI


1 EP 71 TOYOTA Starlet (2-
door) automatic, A/C. mag rims.
Excellent condition. Price -
$750 000. Contact Rocky #
225-1400 or 621-5902.
ARE you interested in buying
or selling your vehicle? Then
contact Anita Auto Sale, Lot 43
Croal & Alexander Sts. Tel. 227-
8550. 628-2833, 645-3596.
Toyota Corolla/Sprinter AE
110, AE 100, AE 91, AE 81.
Toyota Corona/Carina AT 212,
Al 192, AT 170, AA 60. Toyota
Starlet EP82. Toyota Hi-Ace
RZH 112-3Y. Nissan Vanette, 9-
seater, Nissan Caravan, Nissan Sunny
B12 B13. Mitsubishi Canter enclosed
2-ton, Toyota 4-Runners enclosed and
open tray 2 x 4,4 x 4. Toyota Mark 11
GX90, GX 81, GX 71.
AT 192 CARINA, Original
PJJ series $1 550 000: AT 212
Carina $1.7M; Toyota Marino -
$1.3M neg.; AT 170 $800 000;
AT 150 Carina $425 000;
Nissan Cifero, PGG series,
(automatic) $750 000; SV30
Camry (Lady driven) $1.2M;
Toyota GX90 Mark 2, late PJJ
Series $2.1M; Toyota GX90
Mark 2 $2.5M; B12 Sunny -
$575 000; 2004 Toyota Chaser,
next to new $5.5M; AE 100
Sprinter and Corolla. We also
have other type of cars, please
feel free to call us: K and N Auto
Sales. 227-4040, 618-7483,
628-0796.
HONDA CRV, PJJ series -
$3.1M; Toyota RAV-4 $2.4M to
52.9M; Toyota Surf PHH series
with CD/Tape, A/C; mags, with
winch attached $2.3M neg.;
Toyota Four-Runner LHD,
automatic, V6 $1.2M;
Mitsubishi Pajero 1997 Model -
$6.5M; 1997 Model Land
Cruiser $7M;: 1997 Model 4-
Runner, Right Hahf' Drive $5M
and $7 million. Toyota Tacoma
1996 Model never reglslered -
$2.5M, 1999 Model Tjcoma
automatic and manual $2 9M.
Tg Jb.)Ti ndra -.$4 9M: F 150
-$5 million; Nissbn 2 x 4"
':47d 00-. Toyota Solid Diff
.- SN 4x 4.$1 4 4M. K end
ale. .-22 4040. 628-
0796. 618-7483 '
CREDIT AVAILABLE 1
Four-runner $2 4 million,
ToyotailRZ, mags. music, etc
875 000; 1 600 XT Scramble
(brand new condition) US$3
500 1 AT 192 fully loaded PHH
series nag; spoiled, music, air-
conditione .d $1.3 million
nag.; 1 AT 170 Carina $675
000; 1 G-Touring Wagon -
$1.1 million; 1 KE 74 Corolla
baok-wheel drive Wagon -
$475 000; I AA 60 Carina,
clean car $375 000; 1 AT
170 Corona PGG seer;s
automatic air-conditiuo)r. CD
Player. mags. never worked hire
before $875 000. 1 Mercedes.
Benz. top nolch $1 5 million
CotI&4 Mr Khan, 28 'BB Eccies
New-.Hpusing Scheloe, EBp Tpi
233-2336, 623-9972.,617-8944
NOW AVAILABLE. NEW
SHIPMENT R CONDITIONED
VEHICLES. CA ITARLET
LANT EA IA
TOYOTA CYNOS CONVERTIBLE
TOYOTACYNOS SPORTS COUPE
E .-j2,'KUp"S:(4Wb) TOYOTA
HIL.UL0 EXTRA CAB (FULLY
LOA E), TOYOTA1ILUXLN100
(DIESEL) SHORT BASE, HILUX
YN100 (GASOLINE), TOYOTA
HILUX LN106 (DIESEL) LONG
BASE. TRUCKS: MITSUBISHI
CANTER 2-TON.- OPEN TRA'.
FULL AFTER SALES SERVICE AND
FINANCING AVAILABLE. DEO
MARAJ AUTO SALES. 207
SHERIFF AND SIXTH STREETS.
CAMPBELLVILLE 226-4939. A
NAME AND A SERVICE OU CAN
TRUST.
WV HEf I'l, .1q ; O- .ellin.l:1, ,i J
'erqiles call Peles Auto Sal E
Lol 2 G-orge r n1. d HaJ ei-l.:l
t-eats - -6218 22'-.I:'f
E- ,-'". J.I i ., n a. n Pi :1
.-E '- l .. 11.5 . ..) ,s p-
$650 000, AE 100 Corolla for -
$1.1M, AE 100 Sprinter (two)
between $850 000 $1.2M,
Marino Ceres between $900 000
$1.2M. AT 170 Carina and
Corona cars between $750 000
$850 000, AT 192 Carina
between $1.1M $1.3M, 3Y
buses as low as $300 000,
Station ,.i ,, 212 Carina
between i -$1.8M,. Lancer
5 months on road $1.8M, 4-
Runner two between $2.2iM\ -
$3M. and rnany other used
vehicles. Don' worry, call us or
visit us, you will be able to own
your owri vehicle at Pete's Auto
Sales in Lot 10 Cronil Sirelo, or
Hadfield -,- -, Streets,
back of E,, i.., cathedral
Church.


'W"'RFAYMM I C L''TPNO' ,P'l 0 5rb 0


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
ayers, AM & FM stereo. Alloy
wheels, bed liner, etc. Contact
Mohamed Saheed. Tel. 233-
5828, 227-4856.
ONE Nissan 720 pick up long
tray along with spare engine. Mint
condition. Privately used $625
000 neg. One Toyota Corona
station wagon ET 176 5-door,
power steering, front wheel drive,
12 valve engine, AC, adjustable
seats, 5-seater fold down back
seat, mag rims, disc brakes, PHH
series. Privately used, female
driven. Good for taxi service or
personal family use. Excellent
condition $800 000. Owner
leaving. 621-4928.



ONE LIVE-IN MAID. TEL.
226-0170.
ONE 22 RB Dragline
Operator urgently. Contact #
623-0957.
ONE Cat Excavator
Operator urgently. Contact #
623-0957.
ATTRACTIVE Waitress.
Contact Baby. Lot 1 B
Shell Rd.
1 LIVE-IN DOMESTIC,
40-50 YEARS. TELEPHONE
642-8781.
LANDS, properties and
vehicles, etc. Tel. 226-8148,
625-1624. -
CONTRACT cars at Eddies
Taxi Service Tel. 226-0606,
225-1513.
3Y bus in working
condition Reasonable price
offer Call 641.6318
3 MACHINISTS APPLY
18-23 CQCLES INDUSTRIAL.
SITE, 6.8 DEMERARA-',
LANPIPROPERTY ,, for
resident T use. Phone-'# 624-
1234621-1 525
ONE Tpxi Driver Contact
Z Khan, 11 Thomas S1 ,
Kitly Tel- 226-7948
DRIVERS & Coitracl cars
Contact Pacesellers Taxi
Ser,.:e Tel 223-7909
ATTRACTIVE Waitresses to
work at Green House
Restaurant, UG Road.
ONE Dispatcher. Must have
over 1 year experience. Tel.
226-1967, 226-9175.
DRIVER to work and park
AT 192 car Tel. 218-1384/
4483 623-8852
1 LABOUREP Lorry Truck
Driver for Diamond Estale 228-
2.48r 228-5378 613-8654
iLRpEEdTLY one p operty
in or around GeorgeioWrr-'5M
S$-..-I Tel 22.-.- 1- 0
11) EXPERIENCED Back.
huoe & ,tiy.yp-ac Opelrtor..
perm~rnapt-.'worj Call 222-'
6708 "
ONE Live-in ,lMait.-.Ago
20 -.3,'t 52 Eva'h 6and
Rui9s f.f,'.t Chariestqwir
Call 2-6.7189
SECURITY P-oionel a,(
n,,iiary or far3 militirv trained
5 yr. experience Conlact 227-
.... .. -.5 -..-...
THPEE-BEDROO .1apt for
Srlurng person in city ,'.i
siublDl n '.rth ir..oeraiE rental
22 -94110
HONEST, MATURE &
RELIABLE HIRE CAR DRIVERS
TO WORK IN TAXI SERVICE
CONTACT 22-1682
INDUE 1 F IOUiiS and
".t'' ,.;rler]'-,'su ,* ii.,i" lI.dv n ,''l
a i., as ', ,ce. 'c l r ijd me.:i,.:

PORTERS. Apply in person
with valid Police Clearance to
BISH & SONS, 159 Barr Street,
Kitty.
LABORERS wanted.
Beckles Lumber Yard, 10 10
Norton St. & Cemetery Road.
Tel. 226.-7230.
PROPERTIES/Land to
purchase, ready buyers
available. Mentore/Singh
Realty 225-1017, 623-
36136.
ATTRACTIVE Waitress,
one Barman, one Cook, one
Cleaner. Contact Flat Shop,
Sheriff St. Tel 227-8576.
MAILE Doc:k and Plant
workers. Apply in oeison to B.M.
Enterprise !nc. GFL Wharf,
Houston, East Bank Demerara.


~-X-~ -* T.r ~a r. r-..^s~a~~l~.an nn rru~, h'


1.






26 7$UNMDAY CHRi0NICU


2 20-FEET containers to
buy. Contact 68 Robb Street.
Tel. 227-7677, 624-8402.
HANDYMAN to do errands
and cleaning. Apply Guyana
Variety Store, 68 Robb Street.
SECURITY one able-
bodied mature Security Guard.
Apply 68 Robb Street, Guyana
Variety Store.
1 FEMALE Cook to work in
Interior. Age 25 to 35 yrs. Tel.
624-2653 or 777-4126. Only
serious enquiries.
ONE ARC AND ACETY-
LENE WELDER. MUST KNOW
GRILL WORK. CONTACT: 21
BROAD STREET,
CHARLESTOWN. TEL: 225-
2835.
FLATS, properties,
unfurnished or furnished to let.
Quality tenants available.
Mentore/Singh Realty -
225-1017, 623-6136.
SALESGIRL, kitchen
staff, live-in girl from coun-
try area. Nazeema Deli 318
East St., N/C/ Burg. 226-
9654/618-2902.
VACANCY exists at Movie
Town DVD Club, Lot 5
Alexander St., Kitty (opposite
Kitty Police Station). Tel. 223-
7245.
ONE Live-in Domestic to
do General Household work.
No cooking, no washing.
Wages $5 000 weekly. Tel.
227-7677, 225-2503.
SHEER MAJIC wanted Hair
Dresser. 1 year experience,
reference. Know to do
Manicure, pedicure nails will
be an asset. Tel. 226-9448.
ONE Live-in Domestic to
do General Household work.
No cooking, 0o washing.
Wages $5 00# weekly. Tel.
227-7677, 225r2503.
ACCOUNT Clerk, Sales
Clerk, Baker f6r Pastry and
Cakes. Abrams Snackette. 317
East St. 226-5063, 231-4139,
226-9654.
1 EXPERIENCED Painter,
1 experienced person to do
grill work on building. Apply in
person. Alpes Variety Store, 74
Robb Street, L/town.
ONE Live-in Domestic to
do General Household work.
No cooking, no washing.
Excellent salary. Apply 68
Robb Street, Guyana Variety
Store. Tel. 227-7677, 624-
8402.
SALESBOY to sell
bicycle. Must know to assemble
cycle. Experience, secondary
education should be an asset.
Apply Guyana Variety Store,
68 Robb Street.
HOUSELOT Diamond/
Grove New Scheme with or
without transport. Person
willing to give up or exchange
lot (for good offer). Call 231-
6236.
BABYSITTER-Domestic,
under 25 years, recent photo
must be attached. Reply to
Alfred Jordan, P.O. Box 4239,
Claxton Bay P.O., Trinidad, WI.
2 PERSONS to make dhal
purl, 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,
pedicure, facial and
hairstyles, etc. Also chairs to
rent. Please contact. Tel. 223-
5252 or 628-3415.
GUARDS, Salesgirls/boys
& Porters. Apply Avinash Water
Street, Anands Regent Street,
Athina's East Coast Bus Park.
Tel. # 226-3361, 227-7829.
TRINIDAD Manageress
- Receptionist, Computer
literate, female, under age
24, photo must be included.
Apply Brahmabhuta
Industries Ltd. P.O. Box 5866
TRINIDAD, W.I.


UNE_ experienced Drinver
with Canter Truck Licence
between the ages 30 and 55
years. Apply to Parasram
Discount Store, 21 Water &
America Streets, Stabroek. G/
town.
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.
ONE (1) Cook to work in a
home environment. Must be
experienced and
knowledgeable in most dishes.
Kindly call 223-6533 for
appointment., 9.00 am 4.00
pm. Monday to Friday.
1 EXPERIENCED male
Cook, male and female Counter
Clerks to work in snackette, 1
Handyman/Cleaner. Apply in
person with written application
to Spicy Dish, 53 David St., Kitty.
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.
WANTED urgently Security
to work day shift. Apply in person
with handwritten application,
ID, Police Clearance and
References to 262 Thomas St.,
North Cummingsburg. Tel. 225-
2397.
HONEST boys and girls to
Work in Electronic store, with
experience. Honest Cashier with
experience. Handyboy to work
in store. SINGH'S ELECTRONIC
WORLD, REGENT STREET.
EXPERIENCED Salesgirls
and Handyboys. Apply in person
with written application to
Regent Household Electronic at
143 Regent Road, Bourda.
Telephone No. 227-4402 or
225-2792.
ONE (1) Live-in Domestic.
Persons from Country and
Interior areas can also apply.
Private apartment provided.
Great opportunity to learn
quality cooking and baking.
Apply in person to: Mrs. Khan,
125 Regent Road, Bourda,
Georgetown.
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.
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.
R.K's SECURITY needs 101
Security Guards and Officers for
Baton, Canine and Armed
Divisions. Former good
employees can reapply. Contact
R. K.'s Security Service, 125
Regent Road, Bourda,
Georgetown. (New dynamic &
prestigious location NATIONWIDE).
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.
SCRAP COPPER, brass,
aluminium, aluminium tins/cans
radiators, lead to buy.
HAROLD'S METAL STORE -
223 Wellington Street.
Georgetown (near Strand
Cinema). Phone 225-6347, 226-
8026. PLEASE NOTE:
HAROLD'S METAL STORE'S
ONLY PLACE OF BUSINESS IS
AT THE ABOVE ADDRESS.
QUALIFIED Chefs with at
least three years experience.
Waitresses with at least two
years experience. Kitchen
Assistance, Bar Tender with at
least three years experience.
Apply in person at Brains
Watch World, 141 Camp and
Regent Streets, Georgetown.
Telephone # 223-6053 with
written application. Food
Handler's Certificate (copy),
ID or Passport (copy). Job
letter from last employer, two
recent references and one
Passport size picture.


Han e Lan be a


towce n *of d Cup


sys Domnerch






.-.- ."Copyright(



-'iSyndicate


Available from Comme


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, Georgetown.


- - - - -


Mr. G. Wynter on 333
or Mr. Cliffurd Stanley an



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



OXYGEN and
acetylene industrial gases
#58 Village Corentyne,
Berbice. Phone 338-2221
(David Subnauth)........... __
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-STO R EYE D
building located in
New Amsterdam; pool
tables, ice maker
machine, l1 complete
ym,, 1 Lister generator.
all: 333-2457/231 -
5171.
1 LITTLE Giant
dragline with 371 engine;
1 48" x 36" pitch
propeller; (1) 3%" dia. x 13
ft 6 ins. propeller shaft; 1
Perkins marine with
transmission; 1 Bedford
engine block with standard
crank shaft and head: all
sizes of 3-phase motors;
cutting torch; one
complete gas welding
set; one 371 GM
engine. Tel: 333-
3226.


~- .



L
.himw,:


* *


- ~
* -


-3154/333-6628
618 -6538/232 0065

. _9M "nilME
UPPER flat of two-
storeyed building for
business purposes located
in Coburg Street (next to
Police Headquarters). Call
Telephone # 618-6634



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


CIRCUIT City Internet Cafe6
and Computer School, Lot 2
D'Edward Village, W/C/B. All
Internet facilities,
photocopying, Scanning and
Fax Services. Tel. # 330-
2762/2830 or 625-7189.


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


haltrelaye
Sm t





ed Material


d Con tent


rcialNews Providers'I


Guyana and



Barbados ...
From back page
ment with Chronicle Sport, "Barbados have shown their abil-
ity over the years to perform. They have a very good bowling
attack and some experienced batsmen and also a very good
leader, one who is very knowledgeable of the game. It's going
to be a very competitive game as it has always been with the
two sides."
Considered by many pundits of the sport to be "the best of
the region's batting against their bowling counterparts", cricket-lov-
ers will flock the world famous Bourda to see the in-form Ramnaresh
Sarwan, a prime candidate for the tournament's MVP and most runs
awards, as well as his captain Shivnarine Chanderpaul and others
take on the Bajan pace attack of Corey Collymore, Fidel Edwards
and the exciting Tino Best, all of whom depart for Australia tomor-
row.
The two sides have met in two previous finals with Guyana
triumphing and today the Bajans who are appearing in a record
14th final hope to change the usual result as they focus on
their batting, captain Courtney Browne told reporters yester-
day.
"I think if we are going to beat Guyana, we will have to bat
well because I think we have the bowling attack that can limit them.
Whether we are setting a target, or chasing runs, we always seem
to fall down in our batting against Guyana, particularly against the
spin bowlers.
"Our batsmen, in the middle order especially, will need to keep
their heads, and keep rotating the strike. Hopefully, we can then
pick the scoring rate up at the end of the innings with wickets in
hand, so this is what we need to concentrate upon to beat Guyana."
the strategist Browne disclosed to the media.
Guyana's coach Smith in relating his tactic for success today
claimed "proper planning and execution is the key to beating Bar-
bados and we have put a lot of thought into our game plan".
Today's encounter which starts at 09:00 h. will be the fourth
championship appearance for the home team in the last five
years, winning in 2001 and 2003 and if the sequence is to be
sustained the massive home fans could be singing "Ain't no
stopping us now" as the curtain is drawn on the 2005 KFC
Cup sometime this afternoon.
Squads:
GUYANA (from): Shivnarine Chanderpaul (captain),
Krishna Arjune, Sewnarine Chattergoon, Derwin Christian,
Esaun Crandon, Lennox Cush, Narsingh Deonarine, Assad
Fudadin, Rayon Griffith, Reon King, Neil McGarrell,
Mahendra Nagamootoo, Ryan Ramdass, Ramnaresh Sarwan.
BARBADOS (from): Courtney Browne (captain), Tino
Best, Ian Bradshaw, Shirley Clarke, Corey Collymore, Fidel
Edwards, Ryan Hinds, Alcindo Holder, Martin Nurse, Floyd
Reifer, Dwayne Smith, Kurt Wilkinson; Dale Richards (in-
jured).
Umpires: Billy Doctrove, Norman Malcolm, TV Replays:
Eddie Nicholls, Reserve: Clyde Duncan.
Match Referee:,Grantley Culbard.&',, .:ion: fi'l -A *,v


---- s~~~---L`-~C11"""^11111-lls~~1111111


, 7 % -.- .... .. .. --. ......






SiUDAY CHROMCLE October 16, 2005 27


---------


Fowler emerges star of the



National Park inner circuit


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Grant rebounds to

capture 45-&-0ver title
AFTER bowing out of the Men's Open Singles following a
controversial semi-final match, Rudy Grant rebounded to
capture the 45-&-Over title in the El Dorado/Carib tennis
tournament at the Le Meridien Pegasus, Friday night.
Grant snatched victory from Feroze'Khan 6-4, 6-3, with the
first set providing the thrill as Khan raced to a 2-0 lead but Grant
charged back and the set was deadlocked 3-3. Khan won only
one more game as Grant employed his spin serve to win the set.
The second set, however, was completed in 25 minutes as
Grant broke Khan from the outset and raced home for the title.
In the Men's 35-&-Over, Don Singh claimed a place in
the final, beating Lester Alvis without dropping a game in
straight sets 6-0, 6-0, with blistering serves. He was due to
meet Grant in the final yesterday.

Gosave, hma0 sin'
-. *0I


,By Isaiah Chappelle

GERALD Fowler was the star
of the National Park inner
circuit for the second week
running, winning the feature
30-lap race of the James
Fowler Memorial cycle meet
with 16 sprint prizes.
Fowler clocked one hour
ten minutes 31.53 seconds, beat-
ing Dwayne Gibbs to the finish
line, after the duo lapped the
field.
Alonzo Greaves settled for
third one lap behind, having
gone down in the 21st lap then
sprinted with Eric Sankar who
placed fourth. However, just
the top three players received
prizes.
A sprint prize was awarded
for each lap, save the last, with
six going to Gibbs, four to
Sankar and three to Junior Niles.
In the gruelling pace, Niles
then alternated with Fowler up
to the sixth lap that went to
Fowler, with Sankar claiming his
four in laps seven to ten.
Then Fowler took lap
.1-..- ~-1 ("'hh.L t-L^ f11,,,*-1;


Shane Boodram won the
Devil Takes The Hindmost in
20:37.56 minutes, followed by
Jude Bently .andWarren
McKay.
St Martin-based Gordon
Kennedy took the Category
1&2 ten-lapper in 23:08,5 min-
utes, with Fowler second and
Niles third, while Ian Jackson
was the winner of the Category
3&4 eight-lap race, finishing in
18:46.75 minutes, followed by
John Charles and Jaikarran
Sookhai.
Greaves was the top Junior
rider, winning the six-lap race in
12:32 minutes, with Albert Phi-
lander finishing second and
Boodram third, while the Up-
right event went to Darrel Pe-
ters who covered the five laps
in 13:29.56 minutes, with
Kelvin Johnson second and
Jamel Maxwell third.
In the Veterans races, Lin-
den Blackman won the 35-40
five-lap event in 13:74.15 min-
utes, beating Kennard Lovell to
second and Virgil Jones third,
with the 41-&-Over five-lapper
anina tn W\lt-r Invnc ,hn fin


lap race went to Christopher
-Holder, 'with Royston Anderson
placing second and Enzo
Matthews third.
In the BMX races, Shaka
Rowe won the 10-12-years cat-
egory, with Johnatan
Fagundes second and Ron


Buckley third. The. 9-10 race
went to Jason Pollydore, fol-
lowed by Hausanni Van
Lewin and Vishal Joseph,
while Karim Ravendra was
first ,in the 6-9 category, fol-
lowed by Jolvo Crawford and
Ron Buckley.


ORIEL EDINA HORATIO:
'Sunrise: 1915-07-09.
'Sunset: 2004-10-14.
In silent grief and tears unseen
We wish your absence was just a
dream.
Your memories are precious Mom
They are written in our hearts in
letters of gold
For today tomorrow and forever
We miss you Mom and we wili always love you
MR G 0;d9 a oMsm teid


Sadly missed by her loving children Yvonne Massay, Julies.
Compton. Gordon, Ian, Errol, Dennis and Victor Horatio;
grandmother of Bryan Massay, Colleen, Nicola, Gordon
(Jnr.), Denise, Troy, Rose Ann and many others; great grand-
mother of several, other relatives and friends.


level andl Uibbs the UUollowing goi ng to a YYIterI siaa.cs, WU otn- .
one. Fowler then won laps 13 ished in 13:47.15, followed by .
to 22. Gibbs took over for laps Compton Persaud and ,-
23 to 25, with the two riders al- Beresford Bookey. "
ternating to the 29th lap that Young Geron Williams did '.
went to Gibbs. not ride and the Juveniles five-


JOHNSON of Edinburgh R
~Village, East Bank Berbice
who died. the U S.A
Sad ate the heats that loved
yoU
Silent are the tears that fall
LW~~ U f C I(7Wy: Ui


sonwo- mmmm
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MMM-.O--Elm
p a..


= 40no
MOP- 04600- 4
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Lving our lives witout youu is ii "Y"]M :
the hardest thing of all
We never question God's wil/
': But in our hearts you remain
still.
i. 'i ^ a .: .. ; ,' ... '
Remembered by her husband Alfred
Johnson, children Yvonne, Dolly Cheppie -
Esmond of the U.S.A., Len Johnson of
Canada and all her relatives and friends.



... .. .. ..


FORMER national Under-19
off-spinner Ian Gonsalves
snapped up three quick wick-
ets to put Trevon Garraway's
XI in deep trouble at 121 for
six against Dinesh Joseph's
XI at the end of the second
day's play, yesterday, in the
senior Essequibo cricket trial
match, as they prepare for the
upcoming Pepsi four-day in-
ter-county competition at the
Hampton Court ground in
Essequibo.
Gonsalves, who bowled with
some amount .of variety, picked
up three for 22 from his 19 overs,
and was well supported by leg-
spinner Ramesh Narine who
took two wickets for 33 runs.
After Joseph's XI resumed
on the second morning at 98 for
one, replying to Garraway XI's
151, they reached 248 all out off
93.5 overs, with national fast
bowler Reon Thomas hitting afn


attacking 52, which included four
fours and a solitary six. Skipper
Joseph who was not out on 43
did not add to his overnight score
while his partner Mahendra
Boodram only added four runs
to his overnight 20.
Bowling for Garraway's XI,
left-arm spinner Robert Moore
snarled three for 27 while
Norman Fredericks took three for
11 and Andrew Gonsalves two
for 68.
Garraway's XI in their
second innings are struggling
at 121 for the loss of seven
wickets, with the skipper
himself not out on 16, while
his overnight partner,
Everest's player Raakesh
Goberdhan, is on five.
Earlier, in Garraway's XI
innings, opening batsman
Ravi Beharry made a fluent
59 (5x4). (Ravendra
Madholall)


- 04b


The family of the
late DR. IRMA
IRIS KING
wishes to extend
our heartfelt
thanks to all who
took the time to
comfort and
support us in our
r c c e n t
bereavement.


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S lo- S ob ~xof-40- 0

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We deeply appreciate your
various expressions of -%1.
sympathy and concern. :


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Government of Guyanal Inter American Development Bank
Project Loan # 11201 SFGY
Basic Nutrition Program.... ...... ........___
Health Sector Development Unit

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill the fol o ing vacancy:
Coupons Assistant

Duties and Responsibilities:
Preparation of Monthly Reports to form the basis of disbursement to
GPOC
* Reconciliation of redeemed coupons to disbursements
. Reconciliation of C.,Y to Returns and preparation of Monthly Reports.
* Assist with data entry and filing for the finance deparrnert t
Any other duties v. ms"n the Finance Department as may be required.

Qualifications and Experience:
* CAT (Certified Accounting Technician) or any other e. i'.va'ent accounting

Deta Is of duties for this pcositon could be obtained from, and applications addressed to

Vacancy: Coupons Assisiant
Healtt Sector Development Unit
Projectma-nilaement Unit
Georgeto., r Public Hospital CompounJ
East Street, nor-.r f:..
Telephone: 1-,.-, .-4"-
Fax: 225-__
D ji 'nr for submission of i.pp'. a-, is Friday November 4, 2005. Only short listed
applicants will be acknowledged. -
|Wa


SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 16, 2005


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3b SbNBAYtHgaN~'L itBe Th'b05


Goal Attack,




attacked!


I DO not usually write to the
pressdbut but beg your indul-
gence to address the seeming
unwarranted and often lop-
sided maligning of our sports
administrators who work so
hard to ensure we can have
sporting opportunities in this
country, where we do not have
dedicated budgets from gov-
ernment and the private sec-
tor for the various sports dis-
ciplines.
Life has a way of throwing
us a curve ball ever so often.
Trouble is, people think they
can too. In other words some
people think that they are sole
arbiters and the ultimate givers
and takers of life. What does
this have to do with anything?
Anything at all? Particularly
football in Guyana?
Indeed as one 'writer' puts
it, it is time for change. I could
not agree more! But from what
to what? It is time for those
who purport to be the champi-
ons of truth, integrity, honesty
and all those right-sounding cre-
ators of platitudes, to begin
first with themselves. "Where
is the truth in me?" is a ques-
tion they should ask: particu-
larly when they aspire to be the
custodians. of some 'truth' to
the public whom they wish to
keep informed.
Good journalism is not sim-
ply the reporting of facts but
rather, the reporting of facts in
an accurate manner, It is the ex-


ploring of all sides of an issue
and above all ought not to be
clouded by idiosyncrasy and
hidden agendas of often twisted
minds that often time, nega-
tively impact the good sense and
reason of the general, informa-
tion-hungry public. To sacrifice
accuracy is to sell readers short.
The thing that makes me smile
is that many persons of the
'professional' pen often think of
their general readership as being
somewhat less than capable of
understanding the basics, that is,
they are thought to have very
sub-normal reasoning capabili-
ties. This offensive and totally
patronising behaviour should be
seen by these 'pen-men' (and
pen-women) lest I be deemed
sexist, at best as an insult to
their claim to professionalism.
Ah, yes! I did allude to a
nexus with football. A time for
change, parrots the headline!
(SC Oct. 9 2005). However it
remains quite unclear from what
to what. The columnist cites the
removal of some gentlemen else-
where in the world from re-
sponsibilities that had to do
with football. He fails however
to tell us, the readers, what spe-
cifically has transpired in these
locales since the departure of
those gentlemen. Incidentally,
one of the two gentlemen has
gone on to occupy a position
more highly visible and at a
much more authoritative level
of management of sport in his


country! In the other instance,
notably with reference to Ja-
maica, the official in question
also has gravitated to a higher
level of sports administration,
while the game in both countries
declined right after the 'change'.
Is this the change the writer is
seeking for Guyana's football?
The columnist, comfortably
astride a horse named Hauteur,
and in a reckless gallop, seeks
to keep highlighting the non-rec-
ognition of a gentleman's agree-
ment that the GFF did broker
with one of its partners as a de-
ception pulled by that
organisation on the general pub-
lic.
Had the proper homework
been done, he would have known
that the two organizations, had
been communicating at the high-
est levels and had had several
discussions about this issue. He
should know that in the context
of business locally as well as in
any other part of the world,
agreements whether gentlemanly
or otherwise are often the sub-
jects of breaches. In this par-
ticular instance, how was the
administrator of football to
know that its partner was hav-
ing an internal crisis that would
erupt at exactly the time that it
was seeking to conclude an ar-
rangement that would have re-
sulted in an inked document. He
should have asked himself and
others, whether the denial mode
adopted by officials of the com-


pany was as a result of the na-
ture of the internal problem
which had been exposed. Could
it have also been as a result of
these officials seeking to protect
themselves from and semblance
of culpability given the gravity
of the alleged improprieties in
their organisation?
The iTrrefutable fact that has
escaped the author of the article
in SC Oct. 9 is that the Tourna-
ment was not stopped and play-
ers who rigorously trained and
prepared themselves, not left
disappointed, and so football
has been the winner despite ad-
mininistrative snafus. Could that
not have been his focal point?
The writer also made the
choice of football personnel to
benefit from training an issue.
What is unfathomable is the lack
of focus when it comes to the
more noteworthy issue which is
that Guyana, of all the partici-
pating territories, wvas able to
field and present two candidates
for training at this forum, when
most of the others only had one
or no representative present!


Football in Guyana has im-
proved and is improving. Play-
ers as well as fans have been
longing for involvement in more
matches of an international na-
ture. Kudos to the GFF for af-
fording us the opportunity to
witness the trouncing of
Dominica, a sister Caribbean
team with a much higher rank-
ing in FIFA than Guyana, and
for a Georgetown Club team
beating the second best
Suriname Club team! The 'col-
umnist' is advised that yellow
is not a wholesome colour for
journalism.
As a football aficionado, I
look forward to the coming
months when more sister Car-
ibbean and other International
teams will visit our shores.
We'll have a splendid opportu-
nity to play and witness play
that will no doubt demonstrate
that our Game the 'People's
Game' is rising faster than some
are attempting to sink it.


MIRIAM JONES


Sports Editor's Note: Private
investigations proved that
this supposed football aficio-
nado does not exist at the ad-
dress given underlining the
deception that the column
titled 'Time for a Change'
was highlighting and which
also called for a change in the
minds and attitudes of all
concerned with the sport of
football. It seems as though
this "Auntie Comelately
Wanabee' missed the mes-
sage of the article and is
caught up with her hidden
agenda.
As it relates to accurate
facts you failed to address the
issue at hand with the coaching
course which highlighted again
the deception by the governing
body for football.
From all appearances you
are guilty by association of
the said deception that per-
vades the sport and certainly
is the change in attitude
and mind that the article was
calling for in the positive ad-
vancement of the sport.


miN


- ~- .


Applications are invited for the Guyana Teachers' Union Bursary Awards for the
following categories:

i. Secondary Schools Entrance Examinations (SSEE)

ii. Caribbean Secondary Examination Council (CSEC), Caribbean
Advance Proficiency Examination (CAPE) and General Certificate of
Examination "A" (GCE)

iii. The Basil BlairTechnical Award

iv. University of GuyanaAward 2004/2005



a. Financial Members whose child/children were successful candidates at
the examinations reflected at Serials i., ii. and iii.

b. Financial Members who would have completed the 1 "Year Cert. Ed. and
1".year B. Ed at the University of Guyana.

Application forms can be acquired from the Guyana Teachers' Union Office,
Woolford Avenue, Georgetown, or from the Regional Vice Presidents Berbice.
Demerara and Essequibo.

Applications must reach the Generai Secretary, Guyana Teachers' Union NOT
later than Monday, October 31, 2005.


"Copyrighted Material

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Available from Commercial News Providers"







, ].. 120. *,* aO

i "


m IN PU


LETTER TO THE EDITOR


o b






SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 16, 2005 3


Nine-man Pele end



unbeaten run of Beacon


I 9' m dr


By Allan La Rose
IN spite of being reduced to
nine players after half-hour's
play, former national club
champions Pele FC'ended
the unbeaten run of Beacon
FC while the Guyana De-
fence Force (GDF) and Cari
Air Western Tigers shared
two points apiece when ac-
tion in the second round of
the GFL's 8-team Premier
League continued at the
GFC ground on Friday.
Pele, struggling at second
from the bottom, and desperate
for points made full use of a de-
pleted Beacon side to achieve
victory by a 3-1 margin and
earn three valuable points. Bea-
con without five of their regu-
lar starters due to injuries and
suspensions were losing for the
first time in the League but still
occupy second place in the
table with 20 points.
- Among the missing starters
for Beacon were forward
Sherwin Grimes with damaged
ligaments and midfielder
Jermain Willis, a cracked instep.
Both players are in casts and
out for the rest of the season.
The other key players to
be sidelined due to accumu-


lated yellow cards were for-
wards Nigel Denny and
Oreilly Small as well as de-
fender Sherwin Bailey.
The card-filled encounter
got off to a red start as early as
the 4th minute of play when
Pele's forward Norris Carter was
given marching orders by referee
Wayne 'Harry' Joseph for a vio-
lent tackle.
National midfielder Dirk Ar-
cher gave the gold shirts the lead
7 minutes later as-he headed
home from a Troy Kellman cor-
ner kick. *
Pele increased the lead in the
20th minute when the
dreadlocked national forward
Konatta Manning collected a
well-measured square from cap-
tain Shawn Bishop going down
the left and beat the keeper to
his left with a right-footed shot.
Within ten minutes of
their celebration Pele were
down to nine as defender De-
von 'Starry' Edinboro was
ejected for serious foul play
on Jermain Tulloch who was
booked for the said play. In
the meantime, Pele's
Solomon Austin and Travis
Grant also received yellow
cards.
One minute from the half,


veteran Mortimer Stewart in a
return rescue-mission effort,
pulled one back for Beacon with
a timely header at the near post
from a Paul Daniels right side
cross. The former national for-
ward who last represented his
club at this level in 1999 showed
he still has the appetite for scor-
ing as he did in 1995 to help
Beacon win the GFL's League
and the Kashif and Shanghai
Cup.
After the break, defender
Sheik Kamal, in his return game
since being out with injury,
joined the list of yellow-carded
players as he was booked in the
57th minute. Five minutes from
full time, the Bishop-'Natta'
combination delivered again to
seal the issue, if ever there was
one, beyond doubt. Bishop who
will soon leave the country for
Trinidad to play semi pro sent
the perfect comer kick to find
the unchallenged head of 'Natta'
for his third goal of the compe-
tition.
Referee Joseph then ironi-
cally, issued his third red card
four minutes from the end as
Beacon's Otis Jameson was sent
off for violent tackle.
It was Pele's third win of
the League and carried them


one position higher to 6th on
13 points, switching places
with GFC who have a game
in hand and are two points
less.
In the first game of the
double-header, the Army
wasted several clear-cut chances
against a 10-man Tigers side for
all but the opening nine minutes
of the 2-2 draw. Sweeper back
Shermon David who was guilty
of a violent tackle was shown
the red card by referee Walson
Martins.
With the Tigers' defence in
disarray, Seon Brewley gave the
soldiers the initiative in the 11th
minute and then stretched it fur-
ther in the 36th minute with his
sixth goal of the competition. It
was a half dominated by the
Army whose missed opportu-
nities would come back to haunt
them in the second segment.
A rejuvenated Tigers took
the attack to the soldiers on the
resumption and after ten min-
utes of constant pressure, the
inspirational midfielder and cap-
tain Shawn Beveney reduced the
lead with his second consecu-
tive goal from as many games.
Fifteen minutes later the
nippy and talented Stellon
David converted the
equaliser to help the Tigers
to 14 points while the Army
progressed to 16 to maintain
fourth position.


'9


lterdt


Tea


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.g .;


Carlton Wheelers

annual track and

cycle meet today


TODAY'S feature 25-lap race
should be a scorcher in the
Carlton Wheelers annual
track cycle meet, with the re-
turn of Dwayne Gibbs and
Gordon Kennedy from St
Martin to challenge home-
based riders af the Everest
Cricket Club ground.
The local pack should be
led by Jude Bently, Warren
McKay, Junior Niles, John
Charles and Toney Simon.
However, Bently's partici-
pation in the meet hangs on a
decision of the Guyana Cycling
Federation (GCF) for ungentle-
manly behaviour, yesterday, at
the end of the James Fowler
Memorial meet, staged by
Kaieteur Cycle Club at the Na-
tional Park.
Bently vociferously pro-
tested his disqualification from
a race following a jostle with an-
other rider during an earlier race.
But his protests were littered
with expletives as he unleashed
his wrath on fellow cyclists, of-
ficials and sponsors.


President of Carlton
Wheelers, Hassan Mohamed,
yesterday told Chronicle
Sport that heicould not say
definitely if Bently would be
allowed to compete in today's
meet.
"He has'dohe nothing to me
personally, although his out-
burst was also directed to fed-
eration officials. The club
(Kaieteur) will have to first
make a report to federation, af-
ter which a decision will be
taken. Until that is done, he is
free to ride in the meet."
Bently has been dominating
recent senior meets, more sig-
nificantly, lapping the field to
win the feature 60-lap race of
the Continettal meet at the
GCC:
Some 29., races are listed
for today's meet, the first one
pedalling off at 12:30 h.
There will be events for 12-
14 Boys, Veterans Under-45,
Veterans Over-45, Juveniles,
Juniors, Upright, Category
1&2, Category 3&4 and BMX.


David confirms


participation for

Goodwill tournament
OVERSEAS-based Guyanese racquet-wielder Paul David
has confirmed his participation for the Goodwill Interna-
tional table tennis competition which will be held Novem-
ber 4-7 at the Cliff Anderson
Sports Hall in Guyana.
hIle i [ounfamie i -, e\peced
I e- onteted hbetv. ei n pla, --.
el< I r,,m Guana.. Barbadc-,.
Trinidadi :tad Tobago. Janmaicda .
ard pc,..ihl% F'uer,, Rico i "'
aue ijll deliberain it to send .
team.
Daf rid ho aiTived in the
country% Netierdai, old
Chronicle Sport that be will
participate in the compete tion.
but si nce o[hli i 1 is hotli he
.a ill hate t o, ra el back t,.
Gu.:ana lust before the compe-.
[IOn commence,
e ):l- id game has been of a -
Igh standard., and among co i- PAUL DAVID,"
petitionnS he hs '%on in the re-
cent past is the Caribbean Top 16 which as held during Se,-
[ember in Ne'a York.
Secrtas ofil he Guana Table Tennis Association tGu'T.-
Godfre iNloni e, said that Dat d' inclusion wil, be a boost to.
the home ieaon
"With pmerhouse in Caribbean table ternisBarbados com-,
ing. Paul's "Davidi participation in the competition will be a
significant boost and asset for our side. He is a semi-pro..
sional in An-ierca. and will have a lot to ofler the local pla%-
ers
Nleanhile. all teams participating in ,Ihe Ministr3.
Business and Inter-Corporation recreational tournament
are invited to a meeting. on Wednesday from 17:30 h. at
the Cliff Anderson Sports Hall.


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ON the eve of the West Indies' departure for their tour Down
Under, the Region's most successful One-Day side Guyana -
will confront the team with the most wins in the four-dayers -
Barbados for the title of Regional supremacy in the KFC
Limited Overs competition.
Today, pre-tournament favourites GuNana. in quest of their 9th


title, will have full home support though the Bajans are determined
to secure their 5th crown and spoil the much-anticipated party at
the world famous Georgetown Cricket Club.
Yesterday the Guyanese had a long net session at the
Everest ground as they get ready for a more than worthy op-
ponent as coach Albert Smith explained in an invited corn


-- --- - +- -" - -






i EXCITING Guyana and West Indies batsman
- Ramnaresh Sarwan in the nets at the Everest ground
yesterday as he gets ready for today's final. (Photo-
courtesy of Gordon Brooks)



A Guyanese Trabition


-": A r1 "
,^ ,te,


-1-!r B B


SPCa


Same great INDI Taste

your family abs always loveb

Available in Stores Coumtrywibe
From
EBwar&B. Bebarry & Co. Ltd.
CLIarIole Streer, Georgetown


Road closure for

KFCiOne-day final
THE Guyana Cricket Board tGCB) is advising the general
public that traffic(restrictions would be in force today, to
facilitate the KFC Regional One-day final between
Guyana and Barbados at the GCC ground, Bourda.
A release frolithe GCB states thattlie game commences at
09:00 h and police-manned barriers would be erected at the Re-
gent Street andVylisengen Road, North Road and Irving Street,
New Garden Streetiand North Road and New Garden and Re-
gent Streeis. -
Also patrons are reminded that no firearms, knives,
glass bottles or any offensive weapons would be allowed
into the ground.h- y


a a


on samm mle nthis amkmtu~


APPRO iMATUY900 ieta ,l a-e [ aW t m
Suai ndBr ads
h es mlb od O0 ad ~ tao
-0farn0 0h

'A le
Mo


H Round 2: October 4 & 5- Essequibo vs Berbice, Everest Cricket Club
^' miss the ace--- t see y-g SPsa-s i- a-o-- .. :----3
Ron 3 Oo2t0 &22BDerbices DemeraratAlionbeth.ie-

D.. don'tt miss the chance to see young SUPERstrs in action! See you Iere!


Printed and Published by Guyana National Newspapers Limited. Lama Avenue, Bel Air Park, Georetown. Telephone 226-3243-9(General); Editorial: 2275204,227-5216.Fax:227-5208


~ "


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11121 N


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PH I


-r







Page II Sunday Chronicle October 16, 2005


LEARN TO BE A


Sherry Bollers-Di\on


a.1


ERE, we explore how simple exercises
Hcan help you to become a more skilled
and sensitive lover and partner.
The process of falling in love may be one of the most
heady and intoxicating experiences that life has to offer.
Couples in the first throes of love are bathed in romance an
important ingredient in good sex.
It's later on in relationships when you start to notice that
your partner has faults just like everyone else that working
at romance becomes a necessity.
Contrary to popular belief, you cannot stay in love for ever.
Most people manage to sustain that special 'love high' for six
months to a year. When it eventually wears off, the mistake
that many people make is to panic, tell themselves that they
have fallen out of love and break up.
The truth is that although the next stage of a relationship
may be less breathtaking, it offers a great deal in terms of con-
tentment, emotional stability and day-to-day happiness. As long
as you remember romance...

REKINDLE YOUR ROMANCE
To man\ people romance means red ros-s. chocuiales and


candle-lit dinners. But another way of approaching romance is
to tailor your gestures to your partner's need and tastes it is
more about thoughtfulness.
This could mean giving your partner a book by his favourite
writer or making her sandwiches to take to work when you
know she's too busy to take a lunch break.
A romantic gesture is anything that says: 'I love and care
for you.' But don't forget that'all the romantic gestures in the
world are no substitute for physical affection. When we are
touched, held and kissed on a daily basis, it makes us feel loved
and sexually alive. "


DATE YOUR PARTNER
Go on a date with your partner, just the two of you. Being


.7-


T n in a neutral en\mi.inmenl away
from home allows ycu to escape
I d"lrcl from your daily' ruline and aci\id

Make a point ,:f dressing up
and lo i c' kii nice Charm ea i.h
olh.er. Ud ar, ihirq Inag t lull
- make ':u feel [ha[ Ihis ime is
'P7- ac l N,:-'\ IhZe .s ask ei h
l t r endless questions in an
almit-npl ,-, learn eter hmi on [ht:v
can In esiablishe.d relaiion-
ships this kind or Lilking gets
neglected On \our date make
t lhe effoil to conncci \'ith \our
partner by asking questions
about what she or he has been
thinking about recently.
Resist getting bogged down in










the minutiae of day-to-day life and try to focus on broader is-
sues your feelings about the future, your disappointments,
your ambitions -the kinds of things you don't normally talk
about.

SLOWING IT DOWN
When we imagine hot, passionate sex, we tend to think of
ripping each other's clothes off and making love in a mad
frenzy of desire. But good sex doesn't have to be conducted
at a fast pace. Some of the most intense sexual experiences
come from slowing things right down.


GREAT MASSAGE
To get into a relaxed mood, take turns to perform this
simple massage on each other. If you are doing the massag-
ing, ask your partner to undress and then kneel down on the
floor and rest his or her chest and upper body on a big stack
of cushions or a beanbag.
Kneel behind your partner and rest your hands on either
side of the lower part of their spine where the sacrum is (we
all harbour a lot of tension here).
Start by applying gentle pressure to the sacrum and then
move your palms in big, firm slow circles on his or her lower
back.
Ask him or her to concentrate on breathing deeply. Make
the circles bigger and then smaller again. Vary the pressure.
Finally, using your fingertips, apply static pressure on ei-
ther side of the lower spine and tell your partner to consciously
relax this area.


i i7


Page II


ISunday Chronicle --October 1-6, 2005






nday Chr6bhiclt6 Ocrb6r 6t 2005 Pg' lli




The glitz and glamour of current


By Stacey Bess


WHAT started out as essentials for
covering humankind's nakedness and
protection for our feet have evolved
into high-class drama of fashion.


COZETHA with her shoes and other glitzy items (Picture by Winston Oudkerk)


Apparel has become a para-
doxical potpourri of uniqueness
and current universal trends of
fashion. Usually people prefer
a distinctive look. However,
many tend to be swayed by
fresh waves in the fashion mi-
lieu that are yet to permeate the
global market.
Case in point, shoes!
About three years ago, as the
wheel of the fashion cycle turned,
I was mocked for daring to wear a
pair of conspicuously 'pointed tip'
shoes that I had inherited from a
New York benefactor (New York
is one of the world's top three fash-
ion centres). Now pointed tips,
curled pointed tips that closely re-
semble those worn by storybook
characters, and other post century
features, are emerging in a contem-
porary and elegant class of shoes
-onthelocal market.
hood was nurtured by trends ot
the 50s and 60s, just last week,
taunted one of my colleagues for
wearing an en vogue wedge-
heeled shoe. He called it "old
fashioned."
Generally, designers decide
what is trendy. As they create
new designs they showcase
them at fashion shows. With the
Guyanese fashion designing in-
dustry still mushrooming, inevi-
tably, international fashion is
what predominantly influences
local style.
Over the last few months,
the world's greatest fashion
centres New York, Paris and
Milan have powered glitzy
shoes into the market place.
Guyanese are catching on. The
dominant design features are
pointed tip mules of soft fabric
on upper side, lavishly, but
tastefully embellished with
beads, sequins, and stones;
some with relaxing stump heels,
others with extravagant stilet-
tos.
FIT FORA QUEEN
Those who study fashion
say that this shoe trend is in-
fluenced mainly by the Elizabe-
than era when Queen Elizabeth
reigned. The queen's outfits
were heavily beaded. The supple


fabrics and rich detailing of con-
temporary shoes are definitely
a signature of the English pal-
ace in the day of Queen Eliza-
beth. The pointed tip cut is said
to be a throwback to the 18th
century, while the coiled
pointed tip has a European
stamp from the medieval era or
45th century.
Last week, the Sunday
Chronicle checked out the latest
in shoes here. We spoke with
shoe importers and retailers,
who shared how they keep
abreast with fashion develop-
ments and how they access
items.
Although London, Los An-
geles, Toronto and Hong Kong
are also leading fashion centres
and manufacturers of clothing
and shoes, local merchants have
pointed to other promising pro-
Pakistan, Miami, Irazir and


771P


She plans on breaking into the
Brazil market soon.
As we complimented her on
the unique selection of shoes,
she said that being able to
choose distinguishing items is "a
gift from Father."


Suriname.
Spokeswoman for the Dis-
count Store, Regent Street,
Georgetown, Savita
Ramsammy, said that shoes are
purchased directly from manu-
facturers. The manufacturers
send catalogues of samples to
keep the local merchants abreast
of the latest fashion trends and
to make appropriate choices for
the local market. Ms.
Ramsammy said that the store's
owners also travel abroad and
scout for new styles in order to
stay in contention in the prevail-
ing fashion scene.
"How do you know what
customers will like," the Sunday


Chronicle asked.
Ms. Ramsammy believes
that experience in shoe merchan-
dising has generated a sense of
what the Guyanese populace
deems fashionable. She ac-
knowledged, however, that
sometimes, customers' tastes are
unpredictable. Thus the Dis-
count Store strives to stock a
wide variety of shoes in an at-
tempt to satisfy a cross-section


of buyers.
Cozetha Garrett, a Regent
Street vendor, gets most of her
shoes from Suriname. According
to her, shoppers love the glam-
orous shoes and she sells at
least six pairs of them each day.
A stall at 155 Vendors Ar-
cade, Georgetown, caught our
attention. The owner, Rochelle
Pollard, travels mainly to New
York and Suriname for the hot
picks that she has on display.


V VACANCY

PRESIDENT'S COLLEGE
Vacancy e ,isr. fcr bhe post of Senior Lie ,c,..k Forerfacn.

Applicants must ha.ve a Ceri:fiale..Diploma in A.gr culture
from Gu,\ana -S--hool of Agriculture

Application together A.:i h vo 121 reference,: should be
addressed 1 ,
Human Rescumres O'firer
President '., C.lle-e
Gnlrien C .- e
E5'. C [' -i.--merjr :
Tel ii.. I iur'it.? ''5-3015,255-3023.
'pphcacins",r. houl, reach the above address not later
itan Oc.obe-' 2? 2,">


Ladies let's enjoy the glitz
and glamour until the fashion
cycle is on a roll again.
Next week, we'll check
out what shoes men are wear-
ing and shoes in Guyana's
manufacturing line-up.


EDUCATION/TRAINING
* EXPERT British Training for YOU. ,1
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* Earn professional QUALIFICATIONS.\UR CIC \
* RAPIDLY.gain a GREAT CAREER. )Petificate
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* Train for a top job with HIGH PAY. JLoA
International Certificates & Diplomas (150 or US$300)
*Accounts, Hotels, Tourism/Travel, Computers & IT
*English, Marketing, Administration, Purchasing
* Business, Management, Stores, Personnel, Sales
*Advertising, Economics, Secretarial/P.A., Office
Advanced & Post Graduate Diplomas, BBA, BCom
* Business, Accounts, Hospitality, Marketing, Personnel
CIC MBA Programmes:
Finance, Organization, Human Resource, Marketing
For FREE Prospectus write, fax or e-mail to:
CAMBRIDGE
INTERNATIONAL COLLEGE
PO Box 1378, Southampton, S017 3WX, Britain
E-mail: info@cambridgetraining.com
Web: www.cambridgecollege.co.uk
b wFax:00 44 1534 485071
Name & Address: i


)t


,tl


CAREER SUCCESS: ACCREDITED BRITISH TRAINING!


I


-







Page rV Sunday Chronicle October 16, 2005


The man I've seen for
two years has yet to
Introduce me to any of
his acquaintances. He's a
director, actor, and
entertainer who also
oversees a nonprofit
organisation. He's never
introduced me to the
people In the group and
doesn't Invite me to cast
parties or get-togethers. He
says he likes to keep his
personal and business lives
separate.
I'm not writing to ask If


this is a one-sided relation-
ship. It is. Am I a tad
codependent? Yes. I am not
trying to make him into a
monster or me into a victim. I
deserve some of the blame if
I am unhappy. I am not dis-
puting that. The question is
how do I go about breaking
it off with him?
He's a very logical,
shrewd, and bombastic
sort of guy. He's brilliant,
funny, and we have a lot in
common, but when I tell


him I don't feel a part of 'Chicago' describes your
his life, he brings up good, boyfriend's tactics. The
windy arguments and premise of the song is this:
doesn't leave my apart- whenever someone puts
ment. I end up feeling Irra- you on the spot, razzle
tional and exhausted. I am dazzle 'em. Change the
searching for a non-emo- subject, put on a three-ring
tional, logical argument to circus, or throw them a
use in my defence to his ar- double whammy. As the
guments. song says, with all that
going on, "How can they
ANGELINA hear the truth above the
roar?"


Angelina, the song 'Razzle
Dazzle' from the musical


MINISTRY OF EDUCATION
21. BRICKDAM, GEORGETOWN


The Ministry of Education invites suitable pre-qualified and experienced contractors to bid for the
under-mentioned works.

1. Rehabilitation of WES Facilities St. Andrew's Primary school
2. Rehabilitation of WES Facilities May 26 Nursery School
3.- Finishing (Plumbing) NRewAmsterdam Technical Institute (NAkTt-- -
4. Rehabilitation Houston Nursery

Tender documents can be uplifted from:
Mr. T. Persaud
Ministry of Education
21 Brickdam
Stabroek, Georgetown.

during normal working hours upon payment of a non-refundable fee of one thousand five hundred
dollars ($15-00) each.

Tenders shall be submitted in a plain sealed envelope bearing no identification of the tenderer and
clearly marked on the top, left- hand corner, the job for which tendering is made. All tenders must be
accompanied by valid NIS and GRA Compliances
Tenders shall be addressed to:

The Chairman
Ministry of Education
21 Brickdam Stabroek
Georgetown
and should be deposited in the Tender box at Ministry of Education. 21 Brickdam, no later than 9:00h
on Thursday, October 20, 2005.
Tenderers or their representative may be present at the opening, which takes place at the Ministry of
Education shortly after 9:00h on Thursday, October 20, 2005.

The Ministry of Education reserves the right to reject any or all tenders without assigning a reason and
does not bind itself to award to the lowest tenderer.

P. Kandhi
Permanent Secretary .emn al canneweln'
Ministryoof Educalion Goemn a can e d on h,.ww.ga.go.gy


Some show business
people have enough intelli-
gence for two people. They
memorise the smallest part.
They're used to holding cen-
tre stage and not allowing
anyone to upstage them, but
there is one strategy which
will work. Put all his belong-
ings outside your door. That
is one argument he cannot
refute.


EYE ON THE BALL
I found out in June that m\ husband was. having an
affair with anolhei woman I loved him too much and
never expected this. This devastates me. We will be mar-
ried 10 \ears this \ear. and I don't know how to deal
\vilh it I am considering leaving.

MADELINE

Madeline. the Swiss psychologist Jean Piaget was
a keen observer of children. One of the things
which interested him was perspective taking how
we develop the abilllt to see things from more
than one point of \iew.
In a classic experiment inspired by Piaget's work, a
young child is shown a story told with dolls. A bov doll
enters a room and hides a ball in a drawer. Then the
boy doll leaes the room, and a mother doll enters. She
lakes the ball from the drawer and puts 11 under the
bed. When the bo\ doll returns to the room, the story
ends.
At this point an experimenter asks the child where
the boy doll will look for the ball. A thiee-year-old child
will say the boy will look for the ball under the bed.
Three-vear-olds can only see situations from what they
themselves know. But a five-year-old child will say the
bo\ will look for the ball In the drawer, because five-
year-olds realise the boy doesn't know his mother has
moted It.
You loved your husband. That was the only way you
could view your marriage. You saw life from your own
perspective. You loved him completely, and he loved you
completely. That is what you thought.
Now you realise that Is not the way it was. Your
husband had a different point of view. What he
Wu UinUI.tr yuui p.spc..lUvC. "s yuu utfLiuc tidL 10
do, give full weight to his view of your marriage.
You must see the situation as it is, not as you
thought it was.

WAYNE & TAMARA

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


i*


WAYNE & TAMARA


W GEORGETOWN PUBLIC HOSPITAL CORPORATION


VACANCY

RI Applications are being invited from suitably qualified persons
to fill the following vacancy v, ithin [Ohe corporation



Applicants should possess the following:

Compielion of a catering course al a recognizeO instlulton for a
period of six (6) months fuliin:.e duration or one (1) year par: time

Two (2) years experience in any large scale food preparation

Valid food hanaleis certificate.

Apolicarions along ilNdh two i21 elerences ano a recent
police clearance r"-.n be sprt ,'

The Director.
Administrative Services
Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation
New Market Street,
North Cummingsburg
Georgetown


Page IV


Sunday Chronicle October. 16, 2005





Sunday Chronicle October 16. 2005


in the



practice



of dentistry


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


THERE is no dentist
who is an angel just
like how there are
no angel professional of the
liberals arts. I know for a
fact that the expectation of a
significant financial income
is a major factor in choosing
dentistry as a career. This
fact by itself is enough to
eliminate a significant
amount of much-needed
social compassion and moral
integrity, especially in free
enterprise societies such as
Guyana. Furthermore, in
most cases, any dentist who
is considered by the patient
to be incompetent in reality
is nothing but a dishonest
professional.
The most common wrong-
doing of dentists is their failure
to routinely carry out a compre-
hensive examination of every
new patient. This includes
blood pressure, X-rays, blood
tests, medical history, etc, fol-


lowed by thorough diagnosis
and detailed treatment planning.
Many complications may arise
because of failure to adhere to
such standard procedures. The
second most common error per-
petrated is neglecting to make
frequent reviews of their work
on patients so as to evaluate
success or failure.
Rarely is the dentist
motivated to be zealous in
the practice of home care of
his own family members. He
is rarely active in lay groups
where he would take his
correct place as an important
teacher, consultant, and.
conscience who stimulates
other teachers to be
missionaries for oral care.
A patient does not have to


be a child to automatically adopt
a negative and oppositional at-
titude to a dentist who they
perceive to be highly authoritar-
ian and who displays overt and
covert rage when the patient
takes too much time to learn a
procedure or does not carry it
out to the dentist's satisfaction.
Too often, the dentist suc-
cumbs to the temptation of per-
forming contraindicated proce-
dures for the sake of money.
Dentists seldom advise patients
against pursuing certain proce-
dures, knowing fully well that
these are impractical and impru-
dent. Some dentists would refer
the patient to a colleague with
the proverbial attitude of
Pontius Pilate's 'washing of the
hands' believing that this guilt
can be transferred to another
person. The act of capitalising
on a situation of pain, despera-
tion, wealth, ignorance or senil-
ity, is the worst sin a dentist
could commit.
Sometimes when the pa-
tient exhibits characteristics that
suggest that cost is of no con-
sequence to him or her, an ex-
ploitative instinct or greed
creeps into some dentists' mind
and they take advantage of the
situation. After all, they


CENTRAL HOUSING AND PLANNING AUTHORITY
PROCESSING OF CERTIFICATES OF TITE AND / OR TRANSPORTS
REGION THREE (3)
ALL allottees who have NOT commenced the processing of their Certificates of
Title and / or Transports are advised that Housing Officers will be processing
Certificates of Title and Transports as noted below:

SCHEDIULU


Gu
co
fro
Es
Bi
mi
int
Co
Gu


Bi
Rc
th
At
un
A"*"i


uyana Power & Light Inc. is inviting bids from reputable haulage
)mpanies/individuals for transportation of HEAVY FUEL OILS
)m GPL's Garden of Eden and Kingston Power Stations to
ssequibo.
d documents will be available from Tuesday 18 October 2005, and
terested bidders may uplift them and the specifications from the
contracts & Supplies Manager, GPL, 40 Main St., Georgetown,
uyana.
Sealed bids must be submitted before 14:30 h
on Friday 11 November, 2005 to:
The Secretary to the Tender Board
GUYANA POWER & LIGHT INC.
40 Main St., Georgetown
Guyana.

The envelope must clearly state:
PROPOSAL FOR TRANSPORTING HEAVY FUEL OIL.
DO NOT OPEN BEFORE FRIDAY 11 NOVEMBER, 2005.
ds will be opened at 14:45 h on the date above in GPL's Board
oom, 257/9 Middle St., Georgetown in the presence of bidders or
eir representatives. GPL reserves the right to reject any or all bids.
ny bid received after the deadline expires will be returned
opened.
.. _, ..


tiroenvvldt. Tuscher; Block. 8S!
Tuschon N--orth tloclk 9;, Anna
Catbrin Bloks -IM and X.
Railway & Omean Garden),
cornefia Ida Blocks X &Y,


Dale

.. .. .. .. ..


Time

9:0(X)am -2 t)Opr


"-- - -. ................
La Piaite .Harmonie, Regionali Housing 29Cocher 9|:oc am 9 2:0opm
Westminister, O demeeming & Offie. 2003
Bell West Reaion Three


You should remember the following:

1. Please bring your Letters of Allocation, Agreements of Sale, and
Receipts of Payments.
2. If the allocation is in the names of two (2) persons, BOTH are required to
attend with National Identification Cards or Passports
3. You would need to pay 1/3 (one third) of the cost of the land and 50%
(4000) or 25% (2000) of the Conveyance Fee of $8000

Please note that you will not be offered another opportunity in YEAR 2005 to
process your Title and Transport.


Chief Executive Officer
Central Housing & Planning Authority
2005


Page V



S I m prp riety The Dent Advises
111|J | Id y ------ nefiflet*r~


LIMITATION FOR BIDS


rationalise, they became dentists
for the money in the first place
so what is the big issue? Also,
many dentists refrain from tell-
ing patients the cost of a service
before executing it. The strategy
behind this is for the patient to
nurture the feeling of being in-
debted to the dentist after re-
ceiving treatment, long enough
for them to become unable to
immediately recognize exploita-
tion when ihe fee is finally
charged.
The impropriety existing
within the practice of
dentistry in Guyana can be
diminished tremendously if
two things happen. First,
there must be a
comprehensive update of the
laws governing the dental
practice including a detailed
code of ethics with stiff
penalties for violation.
Secondly, the public must be
educated as to their rights as
consumers, the obligations of
the practitioner, and how to
seek and obtain legal redress
whenever there is
malpractice, all taken within
the context that unqualified
practitioners (quacks) should
never be sought after for any
type of dental treatment.


*SiwSSfw


-


r-t.





SSunday Chronicle October-6, 2005.


-" .- f ..


Schili
^ -*... .......


I Co vitd nhersyevd nc


N 1968, Corentyne- labourer Leon rd
!Ramoutar mercilessly chopped and axed to
death his child and wife after accusing the
woman of infidelity and bearing children that were
fathered by another man. .
athen, inari effort to.escape part of the res gestae (things.
'the.crime, Ramoutar claimed .:done), an exception to the
that his father-in-law,' : hearsay evidence.
;Ran charran, was the killer. : : At the jury :trial, Ramdutar
jBut as ,fate would have it, :was found guilty and sentenced
whie the child, Rajendra, 'was to death. Dissatisfied witA the'.
-beihg hacked to death,' the" decision, he appealed.
bewildered mother, whose tutn But he fared no better. At
to :die was next, was heard'to: the hearing of the appeal, the
-have shouted to her parents: Guyana Court 'of Appeal,
"Ah Ma, run; he. ah kill de constituted by -Justices of
picknie". :Appeal, Guya Persaud, IP. A.
i Ramcharran, 'who Cummings and Victor Crane,
reportedly heard the shouts, who later became Chancellor,
rushed down stairs in time to held that the evidence of;what
see Rajendra lying lifeless in a the deceased's wife is alleged to
pool of blood and the accused have said was admissible as
hacking away at the woman. being part of the res gestae.
The wife died from injuries The appeal was dismissed
received while the accused ran and the conviction and death
away. Police later captured him. sentence were affirmed.
-Ramoutar was-subsequently ". The evidence for -thc--
arrested and charged with Prosecution was that Ramoutar '
'murder based merely on hearsay had attacked the child first in
evidence in the particular case, the presence of his wife who
since what the woman was heard shouted to her parents who
to say by a witness, formed, were then occupying the upper


ii'ri~r~i


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.

Remuneratiori:

An attractive remuneration package will be offered commensurate
with experience and qualifications,

Interested persons are requested to submit their applications along
with Curriculum Vitae and two references not later than October
31st 2005 to:

The General Manger
P.O Box 10569
Georgetown


Uoni el eau. jLamclarran ran
away pursued by the appellant
who felled another infant called
.Gobin (the brother of


-4VTAIN-FOR3- TE-UBtlWf

-SL OF COMERCAL PRPERT


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


Mr. Stephen G.N. Fraser
Receiver-Manager
Amazon Chemicals Limited (in Receivership).
I' 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 notdeposited on or before the date and time specified forthe submission of the bids will be rejected.


.~ ~ '. N'


PageNrL


I


UI


ll


CHIEF ACCOUNT'


.


flat of the building in which the. alleged by th4 prosecution to
appellant and his family lived at have been pa t and ,parcel of
No. 48 Village on the Corentyne one and .the same
Coast. transaction, and it was on
The wife's parents, this basis that evidence was
Ramcharran and his wife led and the trial, conducted,
Etwarie, went~to the appellant's with the admissible hearsay
room where they saw the evidence.
lifeless and bleeding body of the Perusing the evidence Judge
child on the ground, and the Crane referred- to the testimony
appellant attacking his wife of Ramcharran who had said
with a cutlass, and then with an that the accused 'was in a
axe. quarrelsome mood that day.
Having inflicted injuries on Ramcharran overheard the
the wife, the appellant ran accused telling i'spregnantwife
away, and in so doing, delivered that the child ,he was carrying
a blow with the'axe to his wife's was not his.: The .accused had
brother, Gobin, who, however, also denied hetwas the father of
did not die. their infant so; Rajendra.
In his defence, the appellant Shortly afterwards
alleged that his father-in-law had Ramcharran said,. he heard
attacked him with an axe, but Poonawattie shout, "Ah Ma,
had instead accidentally struck run; he ah kill the picknie."
the deceased the fatal blows. Ramcharran and Etwaroo
Delivering the judgment, ran downstairs. Rajendra
Justice Crane noted that in Ramoutar was lying wounded
April 1968, the appellant was on the kitchen floor. He was
convicted and sentenced to apparently d ad. His head
death at the Berbice Assizes was covered, with blood.
for the murders of his wife, There was no theirr person in
Poonawattie and infant son, the room save' the appellant
Rajendra. The murders were who was some 12 feet away
committed in circumstances from Rajendra. The appellant
was holding Poonawattie by
the hair and stabbing her
about the head with what
Ramcharran described as a
cutlass-knife.
The appellant pulled
Poonawattie out of the house
and as he did so, he threw away
the cutlass and picked up an axe
TA NT from the kitchen floor with
which he chopped Poonawattie
nn t head- Ri rarran ran


Poonawattie) with a blow of the
axe as he ran past the child.
In his defence, the appellant
maintained his love for his wife
and child, and having denied
chopping them up, rested his
case on the caution statement he
gave to the Police on the day
following-his arrest.
Continuing his judgment,
Justice :Crane noted: "The
fact or transaction in issue of
which the Court was seized
was whether the appellant
had murdered his wife and
child. The words overheard
by the' prosecution witnesses,
Ramcharran and Etwarie,
from their very nature can
leave one in no doubt they
were both spontaneous and
contemporaneous with those
physical acts of which the
prosecution complained.
"Although hearsay, these
words can leave no one in doubt
that at the time they were
overheard, the appellant, who
was the only other person in
the room below, was present,
and while engaged in the act of
chopping up Rajendra, heard
them at the time they were
spoken. They were words
which constituted, accompanied
and explained the fact or
transaction in issue; and they
were therefore within the
doctrine of res gestae as they
served to identify the
appellant" with the murder on
his wife and child.
At this stage, Justice Crane
cited the headnote Teper R.
(1), to adequately express the
rationale of the admission into
evidence of hearsay as part of
the res gestae which 'I think is


GEORGE
BARCLAY
very relevant here ([1952] 2 All
ER al page.447):
'It read: "The rule .that in a
criminal.trial hearsay evidence is
Sadmiissible if it forms part of the
.res'.'gestae is based Ion the
* propositions that the 'human
utterance is both a fact and
means of communication and
that. human action may be so
interwoven with words that the
significance of the action cannot
*be understood without the
*correlative words and ,the
-dissociation of the words from
the -action would impede the
discovery of the truth.
S"It .is essential that the
words sought to be proved -by
hearsay 'should be, if not
absolutely contemporaneous
with the action or event, at least
so clearly associated with it that
they are part of the thing being
done, and so an item or part of
the real evidence and not merely
a reported statement. Where the
.words are sought to be proved
for the purpose of identification
in a criminal trial the action or
event with which the words
must be associated in the
commission of the crime
itself, and the said evidence
shall only be admitted if it
satisfies the strictest test of
close association with the crime
in time, place *and
circumstances'.
Adhering to the law and
the circumstances of the case,
Justice Crane had said: "I
entertain no doubt whatever
about the admissibility of
such evidence. I would
accordingly -dismiss the
appeal and would affirm the
conviction and sentence".
















Hello boys and girls,
Welcome to our English Language columns. Let's
hope that there has been a turn around in your
reading ability. Keep those study groups humming
with reading sessions, meaningful discussions, and
much practice in written expression. Love you.
'Bye.
IN LAST WEEK

Grammar
Using commas to separate three or more words, phrases,
or clauses in a series:

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.
41 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
early 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: Interesting or Unusual Word Uses
1: "Like a pencil line" means a thin, long line,
21 "Like an outraged beast" means like a beast in a great
fit of anger.
3! "The news crackled around the world" means the news
sant sparking sensations around the world.
4; "Like vultures" means like things waiting to detour the
dead.
Fact or Detai Questions .
1. Those who came were: (b) professors, thieves, cow-
boys, and doctors. ,
2: The gold hunters had to: (c) cross the mountains.
3. Choose the correct statement: (c) The river carried
the gold dust along.
4. The best title for the story is: (a) The 1896 Gold Rush
5. The story was written to tell: (b) how gold was found
in the Yukon.

Word Meaning
Underline the meaning of the word used in the story.
1. dust: B. finely powdered matter

2. pan: D. a metal vessel ..
3. screen: B. acoarse sieve

IN THIS WEEK,:: .
Drafting: Writing a Paragraph
In the drafting stage of writing you will write down;
ideas in sentences and paragraphs;: Each paragraph
should have a topic or main-idea :sentence that is.sup-
ported by details. .:.
Reminder A Paragraph is a. group of related sentences.
that work together to develop one main idea.
Look at the paragraphs below. See how the writer states
the main idea in each paragraphlin the model taken from
a-Literature book,. ,
And then I catch a glimpse of metal a small, luminous
object poking, from the sand. Probing carefully I uncover
a4threfe-inchvdde frdgfie'nfofhbdh-f6o6red '6TJ jplateI'I


am captivated by the image on the fragment: a woman
in a swirling gown cradles a vase of flowers. Her left hand
holds a cluster of roses. A small dog springs up at her
feet. Floral designs embellish the fragment's border....
Some items were touchingly personal. A long the
edges of a small gold comb I made out "ANOS 1618"
inscribed in appliqued gold dots. An abbreviated name,
"DANA CATAL D GUSMA" (short for Dona Catalina de
Guzman) was also visible. Later research revealed that.
she was a widow residing in Manila in 1634. Had she
been aboard the stricken vessel? What was her ultimate
fate? No one knows.
William M. Mathers, "Nuestra Senora de
la Concepcion" :

See how the first sentence introduces the
main idea: the:author finds a.small metal
object. The supporting sentences describe it
in detail


In the second paragraph the firstsentence
makes ot observation above the nature of
some itemsthat were found .How do the
following sentences support the;first?


Topic Sentence .
In many paragraphs the main idea is stated in a topic
sentence, and then all the details in the paragraph de-.
velop the idea. The wheel illustrates the vital rote of a
topic sentence in controlling the paragraph, all the de-
tails must not only be on the same topic, but must also
help support the idea in the topic sentence.


Supporting
detail

Supporting
detail


Supporting4
detail


Topic
Sentence


Supporting
detail

Supporting
detail


Supporting
detail


We have seen how the topic sentence comes at the
beginning of each' of the Literature writer's
paragraphs above. Sometimes, though, the topic
sentence comes at the end or in the middle.
Wherever it i,; it should tell two things: what.your
topic is and what your paragraph will say about iti
Notice how the writer used a topic sentence to keep
the paragraph onritrak.

A paragraph written by a student: ,


In investigating my mothers family history, I think I
have discovered the origin of many of my own traits.
.My grandfather, who enjoyed listening to music as
loud as any teenager today, willed me his love of
music. My grandmother taught me to be respdn-
sible and open-minded. Because two of my aunts.
were teachers,; I learned to value education. I in-
herited my dark, sarcastic' sense of humour from
.one of my uncles. He would play bizarre practical
jokes, and of many I was the victim. My interest in
history and politics came from my great-grandfather,
once the mayor of :a small Philippine province. Fi-
nally, I credit .my mother with teaching me to be in-
dependent, strong-minded, and determined in going
after whatsoever goals I set.
.. ."'. ShlI~Cli6raTMba;-Lincoln, Park-High'Sohool,.:


Chicago, Illinois

Note that Shelia's topic sentence states,the main idea,
which is supported with details in this case, specific
details, You, too, can write using specific details.

Reason for Exercise
The main reason for this exercise is for you to go back
to a piece or two of your own writing, and to examine
some of your topic sentences. Look at ways you can
experiment with them to make your topiosentences bet--
ter.

Grammar Link

Use commas after introductory phrases and clauses.
Shelila said: Because two of my aunts, were teachers, I
learned to value education.
Rewrite the sentences below, adding commas whereAthey
are needed.

1. Working with the latest underwater equipmentithe sal-
vage team explored the ocean bottom.
2. Because they were seeking whatever remained of the
Spanish ship's cargo they spent over two years in the
Mariana Islands.
3. During the long search for the treasure many of the
diverse almost gave up hope,.
4. By the timg the project was completed the team had
recovered almost 2,000 pieces of treasure.
5. Among the items found a gold comb appliqued with
gold dots was the most interesting.

Using the Comma
Rewrite the following letter, adding commas where they
are needed. (Twenty (20) .corrections are needed.)

824 Williamsoh Drive
Charlesville
SWest Coast Berbice
October, 16h, 2005.

Dear Brenda
How have you been? I hope that you and
your family are in good health. Did I write
last time that we are moving? Our new ad-
dress is 152 Gangway Port Mourant.
Corentyne. I hope we will be. all moved in
by the first of next month.
I am enclosing a copy ofthe famous speech
you requested. You haven't already found a
copy of it have you Brenda?, The original
speech was published in the October 9 1983
edition of Local News page 23. You can use it .
for your English assignment cari't you? ,
On September 23 1983 there was an impor-
tant civil rights protest, in Jubilee. The. march'
was lead by Dr. Simon:Griffith who was a church:
leader and a political activist. Dr., Griffith be.
livedd in nonviolent protest and put' his beliefs
into practice. He organized a peaceful boycott;
of the segregated seating arrangements in
cricket stadiums countryWide in December
1' 980.
I hope the speech and this information will
be helpful.

Your friend
.Sandra








PaeVMAT__yChoileOtoe 6,20

.":i ,_ ...



i


Hello boys and girls,
Welcome to our Mathematics columns. Be
good to yourself by being a true and regular
study partner. See how much good you can do
today. Love you.
'Bye.

IN LAST WEEK
Graphs and Tables
NOTE: Do get into the habit of stretching the
use of problems by asking and answering ad-
ditional questions made up by you and your
study group.

MixedApplications
Problem Solving
1.130 hours; 2.97; 7.1440 jumbo shrimps; 8.
Faya 's average was greater with 108 9. Freddy
filled 6 bags; 4 cookies remained; 10. Both Mary
and Yonnette were paid at the same rate; 11.
36,000 yeast cells; 22,217 litres more; 13. 115
kilometers per month; 14. 12,000 people; 15.
Sandra drove for 9 hours; $440 each; 17.35.15
metres per week; 18. 216 months.

Pizza Problems

NOTE: Each pizza has 8 large slices.
1. Ten (10) pizzas were enough; they bought the
correct amount; 2. Seventeen players bought 9
pizzas; 3. 6 days; 230 salads


Even or Odd
Reminders:
When a number is even it can be divided by 2. We
can say that even numbers are multiples of 2.

When a number is not even, it is odd. Numbers
that are not multiples of two are odd numbers.

Work Quickly
1. Write the first 15 even numbers: 2, 4, 6, 8, 10,
12,14, 16,18, 20, 22, 24, 26, 28, 30.
2. Write the first 15 odd numbers: 1, 3, 5, 7, 9, 11,
13, 15, 17, 19, 21, 23, 25, 27, 29.
3. Write the greatest 4-digit odd number: 9999
4. Write the greatest 3-digit even number 888.

Factors
Reminders: Factors are numbers that can divide
other numbers.
1. Every number greater than 1 has at least two
. different factors. True
2. Every number has 1 as a factor. True
3. Any two numbers has 1 as a factor. True
4. Every even number has 2 as a factor. True
5. Every odd number has 3 as a factor. False


IN THIS WEEK
Addition Revision

NOTE:
1. An addend is a number that is to be added to
another number or addend.


2. The sum is the answer that you get when you
add addends.


See this:
356+403 = 759


The number sentence above has two addends
whose sum is 759.

The grouping property of the addition

Examples:
80
16
+23
119

NOTE: You are free to add 80 and 16, and then
add 23 to the answer. Or you can add 16 and
23, and then add 80 to the answer. Either ap-
proach will give the sum of 119. Try this method
using other challenging sets of numbers. You
will love it.

Brackets in Addition

Brackets can be used to let you know what num-
bers must be worked out first.
Look at the examples below.

(80 + 12) + 23

92 + 23 = 115


80 + (12 + 23)

80+35=115

REMINDER: You can make up your own story
sums, and then use brackets to solve them.
Brackets can help you be proficient in working
with the grouping property of addition. Remem-
ber that only sufficient practice can help you
achieve mastery in the solutions of additions.

Adding more than two numbers
Belle's Cricket Club is playing in teams. Samuel
adds the scores of his teammates part-way
through the game.
Write your own cores and do like Samuel.

Look at the following additions:

Add the ones.
Regroup.


34
+87
5

Add the tens.

64
34


+87
185


The scores of the winning team are 256, 145,
and 453. We add to find the team's total score.


Add the ones.
Regroup.


256
145

4


Add the tens.
Regroup.
11
256
145
+453


Add the hundreds.
Regroup.
11
256
145
+453
854

Complete for practice

1. 1,079
9,106
956
+8.276

2. 92,884
102,243
29.5,4
+93.523


Spare Pairs Lotto Scores
Team Game Game Game
Member 1 2 3
Ali 267 398 209
Ari 234 546 435
Baby 590 453 345,.
Candy 476 876 576


3. Which member had the highest three-game
total?
4. What was the team's score for game 1?
Game 2? Game 3?
5. Who scored the highest even score? Who
scored the lowest?
6. Who scored the highest odd score? Who
scored the lowest?
7. Which two scores add up to 780 in the same
game?


Palge VHI


Su~nday C~hronicle~ Oictoba 16, 20105,






Sunday Chronicle October 16, 2005


- a unique theatre experience


Oriental costumes and the special nuances fashioned by arms and hands are of particular importance in Shakuntala
(Pictures by Delano Williams)
By Raschid Osman


If the dance is the Cinderella of the arts, then the kathak is the glass
slipper and the prince and the coach and four all rolled into one.
The kathak has been around for well over 2000 years, danced originally by the Brahmins as they
worshipped their God. Much later, it was refined and made more sophisticated in the courts of the
Mughal emperors. Today, there is an upsurge in the popularity of this splendid dance form, characterized


G UYAVNA SUGAR CORPORATION INC.


INVITATION FOR BIDS


The Guyana Sugar Corporation !nc.. through its Engineering
Services Department. LBI ECD mnvit'es sealed bids to construct
the fohowinog

50 ft. Heavy Duty Timber Revetment at East Drainage
Sluice, Stewartville
100 ft. Heavy Duty Timber Revetment at East Drainage
Sluice, Uitvlugt
Interested contractors are asked to check with the Engineering
Services Department to purchase bids by latest Friday, October
21,2005.
Site visits at bidder's own expense is arranged for Wednesday.
October 19, 2005 at 9 am.
Bids must include a copy of business registration and valid Tax
and NIS Certificates.
Bids must be appropriately marked and delivered to Guysuco
Head Office, Ogle Tender Box # 12, on or before 2 pm on Fnday.
November 4,2005.
The Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc. reserves the right to accept or
reject any or all of the tenders without assigning any reasonss.
Group Agricultural Engineer
220-2197. 220-2891-4


d------------ ---






A leading Manufacturing Company
has positions for the following posts

---------- -?k ------
Qualification & Experience
Valid Driver's Licence
Police Clearance
Sound Secondary Education
Minimum 3 years experience driving cars and vans
-- ------------

Qualification & Experience
Valid Driver's Licence
Police Clearance
Sound Primary Education
Minimum 3 years experience in a similar position

ME- 1-
Qualification & Experience
Valid Driver's Licence
Police Clearance
Sound Education
Minimum 3 years experience driving Car/Van/Lorry

All applicants must be over 25 years with a pleasant personality

Salary will be commensurate with skills and experience

Apply in person with hand written application to:
H HUMAN RESOURCES MANAGER
TWINS MANUFACTURING CHEMISTS
30 Industrial Estate, Ruimveldt, Georgetown.

Lo6t~eee~o0oD0^


Page IX

by stomping feet with ankle bells adding their distinctive carillon,
and lavish, whirling pirouettes alternating with quiet, meditative cho-
reography when the story being told demands this.
For kathak dancing is story-telling, very much like the western
ballet is traditionally a story in dance.
Of course the similarities end right there. For this Indian dance,
with its acute nuances enacted to the unique and awesome rhythm
cycles of the tabla, the instrument so essential to the kathak, is in a
class all by itself.
At the Indian Cultural Centre in Georgetown, Hemant
Pamwar and his wife Vaishali have created a kathak ballet us-
ing the Shakuntala story from the Mahabharata.
Hemant Pamwar created the choreography and music for the
ballet, while his wife Vaishali wrote the script and did the narra-
tion, and Philip Francis arranged the music and was in charge of
special effects.
One departure from the traditional instruments used in classi-
cal Indian dance was the use of a keyboard. Mrs. Pamwar explained
that they couldn't find a sitar for the string section so necessary to
the Indian orchestration, and the next best thing to create the strings
effect was a keyboard.
The Pamwars are pleased at the reception the ballet re-
ceived at its National Cultural Centre performance last week,
with those who saw it literally gushing at what was for many
a unique theatre experience.
This is the first time that an Indian ballet has been staged at the
Centre with original music and choreography, and performed largely
by Guyanese who are students at the Indian Cultural Centre.
"There were 23 dancers in the show, with nine musicians and
chorus, and they were all students of the Centre," boasts Mrs.
Pamwar.
Mrs. Pamwar says the reason for staging of Shakuntala was
two-fold.
"Historically, the story tells of how India got its name, and
while Guyanese indulge in their very own version of Indian
dance, at weddings and what have you, we thought we should
Please turn to page X






Saiftdy&~h hwftEuIr Otiut~sar~f~t.'y&~OO


~k-


Government of Guyana
New Amsterdam to Moleson Creek Road Rehabilitation
Supply of Precast Concrete Culvert and Bridge Elements
Loan No. 15541SF-GY

IFB No. WSG- AMC-03/2005

1. This Invitation for Bids follows the General Procurement Notice for this Project that appeared in
Development Business, issue no. 638 of 16 September 2004.

2. The Cooperative Republic of Guyana has received a loan from the Inter-American Development
Bank toward the cost of New Amsterdam kMolesoi Creek Road Rehabilitation, and it intends to apply
part of the proceeds of this loan to payments under the Contract for The Supply of Precast Concrete
Culvert and Bridge Elements.

3. The Ministry of Public Woks and Communications now invites sealed bids from eligible and qualified
bidders for the supply of precast reinforced and prestressed concrete culvert and bridge elements
including materials for 66 No. box culverts, 4 No. bridge spans of 8 metres and 10 No. bridge spans
of 12 metres together with precast prestressed piles and sheet piles. The supply contract will include
delivery to a storage facility within 10 miles of the ferry starling at New Amsterdam to be established
and operated by the Supplier. The duration of the Contract will be approximately one.year with. the-
Goods being delivered in 3 trenches at4, 8 and 12 months.

4. Bidding will be conducted through the International Competitive Bidding (ICB) procedures specified
in the Inter-American Development Bank's Policies for the Procurement of Works and Goods
financed by the Inter-American Development Bank, and is open to all bidders from Eligible Source
Countries as defined in the Policies.

5. Interested eligible bidders may obtain further information from:
Mr Rickford Lowe.
Coordinator,
Works Services Group,
Ministry of Public Works and Communications
Fort Street,
Kingstown.
Georgetown, Guyana.
Telephone no: 592-226-0850
Facsimile No: 592-225-2689
Email address: wsg@ewirelessgy corn

and inspect the Bidding Documents at the same address.

6. Qualificatons requirements include'

Submission of Financial Data to confirm solvency
History of satisfactory performance
Expenence record to demonstrate
Minimum average annual tumover in excess of USD 1.5 million
Ten years experience in production of precast units
Spedfic experience in Precast culvert and prestressed bridge units
Operation of PC yard with capacity of at least 10000 tons per year.

There will be no margin of preference for eligible national contractors. Additional details are provided
in the Bidding Documents.

7. At the same time as this bidding procedure is being carried out Bids are also being invited for the
construction of the road rehabilitation of the New Amsterdam to Moleson Creek road project in which
the goods to be supplied under this contract will be utilised. Within the bidding for these road
construction works, those bidders with the qualifications to undertake the whole of the works and to
undertake precasting operations on the required scale have the opportunity to offer to undertake the
requisite precasting works themselves as a partof their construction contract The Purchaser intends
to selectthe most advantageous combination of offers having due regard to offers received following
this invitation and following the invitation to bid for the road rehabilitation works.

8. A complete set of Bidding Documents in English may be purchased by interested bidders on the
submission of a written Application to the address below and upon payment of a non refundable fee
of USD 500 or G$100,000. The method of payment will be by bank draft or managers cheque issued
by a bank operating in Guyana in favour of the Permanent Secretary, Ministry of Public Works and
Communications. It m I not be necessary to make the request in person to receive the Documents
since these can be sent by mail or by a courier service. However, parties who request that
documents be sent to them will be required to pay in advance for this service. The documents can
also be collected by hand.

-i Bids mus- be deivered to the address beloe'. a' or before 09.00h on November 29, 2005. Electronic
bidding vii not be perrntled Late ,rds w II De rejected. Bids will be opened in the presence of the
bidders' representatives who choose ta attend in person or on-ine at the address below. All bids
must be accompanied by a.Bid Securiy of one and one half percent (1.5%) of the Bid Price
denominated in the currency of the Bid.
The addresses referred to above are:
For Parciase of Bid Documents:
The Coordinator
Works Services Gro .
M,,nstry o. PubIk Works and Communicatons
Fort Street. Kingston
George'o-nn
Guyana.
Far Submission of Bid Documents:
The Chairman
National Procurement and Tender Administration Board
Ministry of Finance
Main and Urquhart Street
Georgetown
Guyana: South America
Govemment ads can be viewed o4 t hi :/'www.gina.gov p;'


GR 0 WING



EGGPLANTIN



GUYANA


INTRODUCTION
Eggplant belongs to the
family Solanaceae and its scien-
tific name is Solanum
melongena. It is used mainly as
a cooked vegetable. The nutri-
tional value is relatively high.

VARIETIES -...
There are three varieties
mainly cultivated in Guyana and
there are open pollinated. These.
varieties are long purple, Pink
and White and Black beauty.

CULTIVATION
The seed is initially sown in
seed trays or seedbed then trans-
planted four weeks after germi-
nation. It is grown on a wide.
range of soil type, but prefer-
ably suited clay soil rich in or-
ganic matters. It grows well
within the pH range of 5.5 -6.5,
if the pH is lower then lime- *
stone should be applied 4-6:
weeks before transplanting at
rate of 2000 lb./acre (for rise by
1 pH).
Transplanting is best car-
ried out in the afternoon or any
time during a cool day so as to
resist transplanting shock. The
recommended spacing should be
90cm between rows and 60cm
along rows (18,500 plants/hect-
are).
After transplanting irriga-
tion should be done once daily
for 5 days thereafter twice
weekly during the dry period.

FERTILIZER
A soil test should be done
to determine the fertilizer re-
quirement. As a guide the fol-
lowing recommendation should
be followed;

Urea 272 kg/ha
30% at transplant-
ing (4.4g/plant)
40% at flowering
(5.9g/plant)
30% at Fruit set
(4.4g/plant)

TSP 108 kg/ha
All at transplanting
(5.8g/plant)


MoP 136kg/ha
50% at transplant-
ing (3.7g/plant)
50% at flowering
(3.7g/plant)

If organic manure is being
applied, then synthetic fertilizer
rate should be lowered.

PEST

Whiteflies
There can cause heavy
loses, by feeding on the leaves.
Resulting in reduce plant
growth and killing plant at early
stages. Spraying with insecti-
cides such as Admire, Regent,
Vertimec and Relevo will control
the flies.

Lacewing Bugs
There are small bugs that
feed on the under side of the
leaves resulting in a pale yel-
lowish colour and then eventual
death of the leaves. Spraying
with insecticides such as Vydate
L, Basudin and Pestac will ef-
fectively reduce the insect
population.

Flea Beetles
These are small black scale
insects that feed on both sides
of the leaves, leaving many
holes on the leaves. Spraying
with Actara, Pestac and Vydate
L will reduce the pest popula-
tion.

DISEASES

Bacterial Wilt
This is a bacterial infection
that causes heavy loses in the
wet season, especially on soils
that are acidic and water logged.
The first symptoms are wilting
of. the entire plant while the
leaves are still green. The con-
trol measure is a good cultural
practices plus liming the soil to
the require pH.

Anthracnose
This is a fungus that affects


the fruit at the ripening stages
and can cause heavy losses. The
symptoms appear as a brown
and slightly sunken lesion.
Spraying with fungicide such as
Maximo, Benlate, Trimiltox and
Mancozeb will effective reduce
the disease incidence:.

HARVESTING
Harvesting begins 10-12
weeks after transplanting and
maximum yield is achieved
within the first 6 weeks of har-
vest. Yield of eggplant ranges
from 60 80 tones per hectare


GROWING

OCHRO IN

GUYANA

INTRODUCTION
Ochro belongs to the fam-
ily Malvaceae and its scientific
name is Abelmoschus
esculentus. It is widespread
used as a cooked or steam veg-
etable with a very good nutri-
tive value.

VARIETIES
Many local cultivars are be-
ing cultivated locally, while
there are some improved variet-
ies with good horticultural char-
acteristics. And these are
Clemson Spineless, Santa Cruz
and Emerald Green Velvet.

CULTIVATION
It is initially grown directly
by sowing seed into hole at a
spacing of 90cm between rows
and 60cm along rows i.e. ap-
proximately 18,500 plants per
hectare. The crop can be grown
in both wet and dry season and
any soil type with a pH of 5.5-
6.5.
Irrigation is necessary for
germination, which would
take between 7-12 days after.

Please turn to page XXII


:: A" '," ?.7? '.Xi ^ .! .. H.' ."

I '. ', ^'st. ^& 4.. # :. .* :'
C' -t
P From page IX
show a bit of Indian classical dance set to a story," she explains.
The Indian Cultural Centre was established in Georgetown 34 years ago and since that 6i
has been offering classes i.rnyiqsc and dance to interested Guyanese.
The Centre has. bcaltme'iwellspring of things cultural, and many Guyanese India
dance groups and soloists inow performing here and overseas were taught the art by in
structors at the Centre.
V. The Pamrnars ltlnt at the Centre is over, and they should be leaving around month-end.
*Thius does not mean that the work at the Centre will be interrupted." Mrs Pamwar said. g
"Other instructors are coming and the classes in music and dance will go on."
When rhe) leave, their legacy to culture in Guyana would be a greater appreciation for the4
kathak and the instrument with which this dance form goes hand in hand, the tabla.
It is in this heightened appreciation of each other's culture that the ethnic potpourri we have
inherited as Gu)anese becomes more meaningful.
S'. Needless to aN this appreciation needs to be encouraged, promoting all the ethnic strands thaO
i. make up the splendid wea\e of the Guyanese culture
This area of enrichment is hardly one to be ignored.


I





Page XI


ef i~lA"'\~ ;-


. ft


E earliest record of
Christ Church
seems to be a letter
dated June 27, 1837, from
Mr. J.E. Eversley, Registrar
of the Diocese of Barbados,
enclosing a mandate from
Bishop Coleridge
authorising the Rev. W.P.
Austin, as ecclesiastical
Commissary for Guiana, on
visiting and inspecting a
proprietary chapel for the
due and lawful performance
of Divine Service.
The "Proprietary Chapel"
referred to was Christ Church,
which was erected in 1836 with
the hope that Bishop Coleridge,
who was to have visited the
colony in that year, would have
consecrated it. The very mild
ritual observed at St. George's
offended some of the European
worshippers and so some stal-
wart Protestants made up their
minds to establish this Propri-
etary Church.
They appealed for land and
nearly succeeded in obtaining
permission to erect their build-
ing on the Parade Ground. Two
lots of land were however, ob-
tained in Waterloo Street and
the Church was soon erected.
These lots, 171 and 172,
Cummingsburg, were the prop-
erty of John Bagot.
They were transported on
December 14, 1842, to John
Lucie Smith, Jnr., George Will-
iam Wells and William Branch
Pollard, Trustees of Christ
Church. The other original trust-
ees were William Augustus
Parker, Ellis John Boughton,
Evan McLauren Smith, John
Gibbs, Hugh Rogers, Charles


h"


Bean, William Edward Pierce,
John Lane, Charles Benjamin,
James Anthony Parker Goring
and John Groscart Reed.
In 1836, the Church was
completed and licensed by the
Bishop of Barbados, but neither
the Bishop.of Barbados nor the
Rev. James Lugar, Rector of St.
George's, looked with favour on
the new church, and thus,
Christ Church was somewhat
isolated.
On July 22, 1837, Mr.
Bryer, who had been appointed
as Pastor of the Church, unfor-
tunately lived less than six
weeks as Minister as he suc-
cumbed to yellow fever on Au-
gust 29, 1837.
Rev. Wm. Fox, M.A., of
Trinity College, Dublin, was the
next Incumbent. Under his guid-
ance, the activities of the church
grew over the next 30 years. He
established schools of all kinds
- infant-schools, day schools,
night schools schools for men
and for girls. There was also a
Sunday School, Friendly Societ-
ies and Clubs, a Widows' Aid
Society, a Book Depository, a
Lending Library and many other
organizations.
Galleries were erected
not only in the west, north
and south, but also at the east
end of the original building.
The tower and an organ were
added to improve the appear-
ance of the very simple
though capacious building.
The funds of the Church
were not sufficient for the
maintenance of the Incum-
bent and the fabric and to
carry on the service of the
Church. It was in debt and
when Archdeacon Austin was
consecrated Bishop in 1842,


steps were taken to sanctify
it, but as it was in debt, this
could not be done. The Com-
bined Court was petitioned
for help: one of the reasons
given why this church should
be supported being that it was
the only one in the town that
held evening services and the
petition was granted. On No-
vember 21, 1843, Bishop Aus-
tin, in the presence of the
then Governor of the colony,
blessed the Church.
From June 1857, Christ
Church was licensed for mar-
riages but the marriage fees had
to be handed over to the Rector
of St. George's. In 1837, Holy
Communion was administered
weekly and in 1849, only once
a month at the 8 and 11 a.m.
services.
In 1882, the church was
further enhanced with the erec-
tion of a Chancel under the guid-
ance of Rev. Thomas Jordan
Moulder who was also an archi-
tect. He introduced the Choir
Boys and a surpliced Choir.
Archdeacon Josa was appointed
his successor in 1890. The mag-
nificent stained glass window
behind the pulpit was erected to
his memory by public subscrip-
tion in December 1914.
A large striking clock with
a dial, above the central entrance
of the church was later added.
The iron rails and gates and con-
crete structure in front of the
Church were erected in the
memory of the late Bishop G.P.
Austin in 1905 and there is a
marble tablet, suitably inscribed,
midway in the concrete struc-
ture facing the roadway.
The interior of the church is
adorned with gifts and tablets.
These are of immense interest


* 1
- ff .-^-.
. . *- *&!*' '- T'
^ ^ 11

-L/il


and recall a number of old ad-
herents. Notable features in-
clude:

The marble baptismal
font near the main entrance
which was erected in
memory of F.A. Winter,
Warden of the Church, from
1895 to 1902 and who died
on September 2, 1902.

The ornate wooden al-
tar that was presented in
memory of Josephine
Gibson Bosh Reitz on June
7, 1917. On this Altar, there
are a latge brass cross, two
candlesticks and a book-
rest, given in memory of
Ethel Marion.


A fine brass Altar rail
which was presented by the
late G.A.H. Goring in
memory of his daughter
Rosabella who died on
April 14, 1924,

The ornate Chancel
screen and gates which
were presented to the church
in memory of Isabul Moa
Maggs, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. C.J. Maggs and who
died on October 25, 1919.

In the Chancel are several
large paintings. These include
'The Three Wise Men', which
was given in memory of the sis-
ters Elizabeth, Mary and Sussan
Alleyne, William Fresson and
Darson, benefactors of the
Church, 'The Four Evangelists'
St Luke in memory of Arthur
Weber. St. John, in memory of
the opening of the Masonic
Lodge, the Silent Temple, 'St.
Matthew', in memory of Canon
Josa's family and 'St. Mark', in
memory of Leon Jules Colvin
and Dorothy Engenie Colvin.
All of these have small brass or
silver plates bearing suitable in-


scriptions.
In the body of the Church,
there are a number of tablets -
one to the piemorN of. John
Eucie Smith, LI.D., a distin-
guished advocate of the Bar of
this colony, who died on April,
10, 1844, at the age of 48
years. He was one of the .first
movers in the building of the
Church and many fellow colo-
nists erected that monument to
his memory.
A brass tablet recalls memo-
ries of the Rev. Wm. Fox, M.A.,
who died on September 3, 1877
aged 69 years and also his wife,
Jane, who died on January 11,
1875.
Others were put up to the
memory Euan McLauren
Smith, M.D., Colonial Sur-
geon, who died on January
31, 1842, and was erected by
friends and colonists; Mrs.
Jane Culpeper, who died on
October 14, 1845, aged 60
years; Moses Benjamin,
American Consul in the
Colony, who died on April 24,
1845, aged 43 years; Ada Flood
Ramdeholl, wife of Dr. J.E.

Please turn to page XXII


Fishermen. .


(1)Nylon Fishing Nets -
1 /2" eye 3" Stretched
5/8" eye I 1/4" Stretched
(2)Fishing Floats
(3)Sheet Lead
(4)Styrofoam 8'x 4' -1"
Styrofoam 8'x 4' -2"
Styrofoam 8'x 4' -3"
Styrofoam 8'x 4' -4"

(Furniture Makers..


Furniture Nails
Sand Paper Sheet
Sanding belts
Sanding belts
MDF Boards
MDF Boards
MDF Boards
Mirrors
Mirrors
Tentest
Laminates
Glue
Glue
Glue
Draw Slides
Draw Slides
Draw Slide's


1 1/2" or 2"
#60 -80 100 120
3"x21" #60- 80 100 120
4"x24" #60- 80 100 120


5/8"
3/4".
48" x 16"
42" x 14"
S'x4' x 2.5mmc
White (8'x 4')
wood
Carpenter
Liquid Nail
o"
18"


24"


S 390.00 Ib'
$ 390.00 lbt
$ 490.00 ea
$ 225.00 Ib
$ 3000.00 ea
$ 6000.00 -
$ 9.200.00 e
$11.500.00 e



$ 100.00 lb
$ 16.00 sheei
$ 75.00 roll
$ 110.00 -roll
$4.500.00 shee4
$5,500.00 sheei
$6,200.00 shee
$ 900.00 ea
$ 700.00 ea
$ 915.00 sheet
$1,850.00 sheeO
$ 150.00 tube
$ 40.00 tube
$ 200.00 tube
$ 220,00 pair
$ 245.00 pair
$ 280.00 pair
$ 330.00 pair


Ai S-. ta i t


*': ~


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


r


--Sundlay ChCtronicle Oct~ber'f,6,;:2005-.







Sunday Chronic


NISA Walker serves another satisfied customer at her newly opened. _
Oasis Cafe. (Picture by Quacy Sampson),




',:


BY RU.M.otISOmN


HE heat in Georgetown these dais is
sweltering. Ice-ceall cones ituia a
matter of seconds. Lea'e yowai w H i the
open and within an hour ~y be ie ym r e
mobile bakery. The sales of him pqemEet s Ke
lemonade and those watered down sweet dfis
parading around the place as "1Fte waai'"
have gone up drastIcafl.
For a significant subgroup wiffiini G uaimat, tlnhe Itas altls;
been another kind of drought Thenef is nmiimne iRn tite lumintily
that sells proper coffee as a imaflir off pmirny. 1lity/lr e ta dil to
endure the insult of instant, brewed Ba imi amnd dlIrnid iintM
disgustingly designed little saniltany nrcrps. i epnesso,, mOa
cappuccino, no mocha late-
For them, this place is a desEat, exeispt wiNlln ess san dl, mrn
camels, and no real coffee. One of lft Ise penil, leisar \hilterm
has decided to provide an Oasis.Calfe.
This reporter, whose office at the Ciindleridel is afifee Ceinitall,
found heading over to Oasis to sarmpilee Ithigreisnrn illseitmffn
day last Monday was a must; as was effli-ng lite ldl mans auit
to coffee lovers everywhere in Gu(aina-
"My husband and I have lived m New'isllmanll Inanhxtixdlk d
elsewhere," Nisa told Sunday ChlurmndIle, "Witemm we c ine ism,,
we couldn't find anything like this."'
Now as anyone who has ever Isd iif esliMygMnninl liffee ca n
tell you, it is hard to settle for ar-iWug lkss I affTlarmi. llrtelold
of complaining about it conlimonus, Nism sadil liatt Aine lteiiW
to do something about itL
Months of planning and prepaaflim gellig I t le
money to kick-start the business, smirmffu a ptnpes Ihatuoffnm,
acquiring the espresso machines and lfiuig tis It ruulliaindl lirrikeir
around with them for hours to get llneiin saIt ul uropeill -
resulted finally in her launching a local nfle Ibtl dibam helt
Monday.
Patrons of the cafe will find llalt IOfs is ltre milv rell inm
Guyana where you can get fresl g0ini lke dl disiint
drip coffee, espresso, cappuccino,, llalilt amidin umafta Iallei.
According to Nisa, they use their own iewams, imilnf talnt llIal
to brew the beverages-
"Espresso means that every up nIfilfef ioid rFsm nliividilly
for a particular customer," Nisa saidL
If this is so, then the service at Oass Is "spaESF" as
well. You never feel hustled or gaadi Iykerwai g sili,
including the ever personabe INsa e a is ia U a&EN
enough for you to feel as Wfwyouve had a 1e11 as amllmidll
with it, a couple of days after epen*ehi th K siTf ae
attentive enough so you newer feel Bs mr awkward.
SWhat's more, for those of us w o fi d the midday teau
stifling. Oasis' iced coffees, fruit jaice andI emonade effenr a
delicious respite for a parched umoth and, dehydrated bod. An
icy glass of lemonade from the cafe is praLiicallv amibnsialli
during the lunchtime heaL
And speaking of lunchtime, Nisarsite elIers ae- s a didhnw


of dies. [in a dTisplay case freezer in the corner, rich, luscious
cakes cheese, canmot, chocolate sit seductively, beckoningly
a i. lihetin sheli'es. On the other hand, the Oasis' standard
luintlitine flae is an excellent salad bar, while banana muffins
andil wefialLe iiitches can be used to assuage your heath-guilt
mr mgile if you s -cu mb to a slice of heavily whip-creamed,
en m nnmHs cheny mon top, chocolate cake. All the food is prepared
iimftuse so here,, fiesh ness is never an issue.
T1Itre chi t-es ofa coffee and food aside, another striking thing
alftmi Oas is is ris. cor. The place is a study in earth tones that
aiy caff wath i s Iheans should emulate, while at the same time
itt afinmes acnss as dinicalN. eat-off-the-floor, clean. Whoever
desig~medl Oasfis' inilen m dearly knows how to achieve 'organic'
w ilinilt ever lbmrdrinig once on 'musty'.
Al ia,, thIe calfe eaudles an air of 'affordable' elegance without
itt ffltlig CinmWprised in any way; at once posh and homely,
wit m t tdia Ihmnelffress ever descending to 'cheap'. What we
t awe at this caf e is a mnnaiage, a fusion, of metropolitan urban
cdrik: amil neoessay' Third Wbldd cost-effectiveness. Perhaps the
ltesal metaphoer to dlescrbe i would be to say that it's like getting
aine off tihlse deap "Our Version' (of White Diamonds, CK1,
liiHishr, ell cetera)) pedimes, and discovering that it is the real-
tiining atfer alIL
1llits eflfecl meshes welt with the reason Nisa set up the cafe
iimi tle sits pisre..
Asked what she expects the profile of her average
assatmer to be like given Guyana's relative lack of
sophfsticatian when it comes to coffee drinking she said
t t e buskess was geared mainly towards three types of
people. The flrst group is Guyana's growing expatriate
am iS,- maay of whom would have been accustomed
i afFee houses galose in the countries they came from,
aldi FlM whom Guyana's prior lack of an Oasis was as
Iassgaiffug as it was for NFsa. The second group would be
aese like Nisawho would have travelled and gotten a
ie orf the good bean abroad. And finally, Guyanese who
e nwer asted ftes ly ground coffee before and wouldn't
bl m a ied appuEio- fro m a chocolate milkshake.
"11 want toi indue local people to what we have to offer,"
~isa Iniil tthe Sunday Chronicle. Believe it or not, the prices are
iaillard tno flit the tall pocket as well.
Somelllhing else Oasis has to offer- and this is a
meineiopalilan slaple that many here would find hard to believe
- rsfie Wifli ((higiffnspeed wireless Internet access) for customers
whll wainit to) do a bit of browsing with their own laptops while
Siiling in a htel cope of mocha latte. Bring your portable PC,
likug im,0 surf aind sip away. If you don't have a laptop you can
alkxaus pay t fierollinre time at one of Oasis' computers.
one tliirism and this happens almost any place you can
thinu df conices the air conditioning which can be a bit chilly
als times ,itre sort off problem that can be resolved at the push
off a InuttiroiL
Tbis aside, the Oasis experience is a virtually flawless one.
A~ma the inial intenrvew visit, this reporter has visited the
Oasis on a daily basis. No gimmicks, no extraneous fluff.
veWemE coffee, excellent food, excellent ,atmosphere,
.Bo.. seicev.-an Oasis indeed! ,. ...


IF YOU didn't ask her age and if her small stature didn't giv
Choc'late Allen is not 12.
She speaks but like an intelligent adult, you might even say af
articu'ation of Caribbean integration and her passion for Caribbe
orgai station her father, Kurt Allen, set up. The older Allen was
home country, Trinidad and Tobago.
Caribbean Vizion, of which Choc'late is the Chief Executive Offi
promoting social messages through drama, singing and dancing.
points to the co-existence, and effectiveness of the education and (
The idea was developed by her father who woke up to the r(
cricket team is made up of players from the entire region and that
various cultures.
The group's objectives are to be endorsed as Caribbean cultu
West Indies Cricket Board, other regional oganisations and Carib
improving Caribbean unity; and securing the-blessings of and work
who share this quest for a united Caribbean.
The members of Caribbean Vizion are from Antigua and B
Grenada, Guyana, Jamaica, Martinique, St. Lucia, St. Vincent and
Tobago and Venezuela.
Choc'late insists that Caribbean Vizion is more than a music bat
It is a movement for Caribbean unity. Their mu- ipssMssis
sic is a blend of Caribbean rhythms and not just
calypso from Trinidad or reggae from Jamaica. 'Caribbean
AiLen holds her own forte with her band Hott life of CSA/
Bakez N Choc'late.
As you would imagine, Choc'late is not your we oufse
usual 12-year-old. Because of her travels, she does dispel rum
not attend school, but keeps up to date with the
regular school curriculum through a private tutor. Countries I
Choc'late doesn't at all feel she is missing out Choc'late
on a normal childhood.
"I don't miss school. I don't miss home snnmRs
(Trinidad). I have fun at what I do, and its not that I don't learn.
islands, its part of my Social Studies," she says.
Sl'e says people don't think entertainers are intelligent people
even 'el that if they pursue a career in the cultural arts they don't
S l says the creative use of the cultural arts should not be at thi
dentsns want to engage in entertainment and culture and
tion. This is because of the stigma attached to entertainers," she pc
Caribbean Vizion has been in Guyana since June and will leave
holding a concert entitled 'Youths for CSME'.
During her time here, Choc'late and her band have been to se
messages have included education, culture, piracy, HIV/AIDS, cricke
"My best time is when I finish a performance and ask questions. 11
tively. That tells me that the message is getting across, they understand ou
With the October 29 concert, Caribbean Vizion will spread the m
Market and Economy (CSME).
"Caribbean Vizion is living the life of CSME. When we travel,
rumours about various countries in the Caribbean," Choc'late cays.
"And then, the members of Caribbean Vizion are from all ove
live the life of the CSME," she adds.
For iti future, Choc'late plans to write the exams offered by the Carib
m. everr, her goal, Is to.remain an entertainer and to con
messages ofCarlbbeanVizlzio ..'






e October 16, 2005 A


Choc'late's moods.

her away, you would think
politician, owing to her smooth
n Vizion, a non-governmental
nce a soca monarch in their
cer, travels around the region,
She calls it 'edu-culture' and
culture.
alisation that the West Indies
the Caribbean enjoys a mix of
al ambassadors; link with the
ean Heads of Government in
along with other organizations
rbuda, Barbados, Dominica,
the Grenadines, Trinidad and
d.

Vizion is living the
E. When we travel,
Ives are able to
ours about various
n the Caribbean.' -


When I travel to the different
and some Caribbean youths
ave to be educated.
expense of one's education.
on't see the need for educa-
sits.
at the end of this month after
eral schools in Guyana. Their
, tourism, and drugs.
e students always respond posi-
message," Choc'late says.
ssage of the Caribbean Single
e ourselves are able to dispel
the Caribbean, and thus we
ean Examinations Council.
inue spreading the positive


SIXTIES fashion


experience for tr
"WHEN our guests leave they can say that they've had
a jamaican experience, wilhoui having to gel aboard
Air Jamaica and travelling to the island."
This is the prediction of Mrs Mrna Lee, ManaginQ
Director of The Exclusine Kingston House, who is putting
on a Jamaican Nighl affair on October 29.
The Jamaican Night is a part of Mrs. Lee's quest to
provide Guvanese with stylish entertainment. A Home
Economics Teacher wilh terliar\ training in Home Man-
agemenit Food and Nutrition, and Clothing and Textile,
she exploits her expertise in running The Exclusive
Kingston House. She says that it is more of her hobby
than her job.
The Exclusive Kingston House is an elegant Victorian-
styled building at 110 Barrack Street, Kingston. In this
three-tiered structure, Mrs. Lee has nestled Quest accom-
modallon, social functions facilities, and a fashion and
sewing establishment.
"The location Is often described as tranquil It Is seen as a
place of refuge and rest; breezy, comfortable, charming,
homes. Many bndes and grooms hale utilised it for their i\ed-
ding shower and honeymoon. People use It for dinners, fash-
ion shows and exhibitions," Mrs Lee said of Kingston House.
Besides tailoring the service to suit the desires of
her clientele, Mrs. Lee is uniquely generating inter-
est in Kingston House with her own elite social galh-
erings.
Each month, she will toss up a variety entertainment
package, featuring music, dining and fashion. She
started in September i.ith Hawaiian Night and contin-
ues this month with Jamaican Night.
Segments of dance, fashion. poetry, like music, a
three-course dinner of Jamaican cuisine and a %ideo docu-
mentary on Jamaica are to weaxe the elegant pattern of
Jamaican Night. Everything will be presented by local
artistes and designers and are influenced by Jamaican
culture, landscape, natural resources and other features
of the Caiibbean island.
'There is deficiency in our society for culturally related


social functions. Our cuisine is worthy of being served
with white gqloes. Our dress can sit on the same bench
,is royalty. Our dining can be done in the same ambi-
ence as kings. As Guyanese we can have a fine time,"
Mrs. Lee said.
She promises, in keeping with the motto of The Ex-
clusive Kingston House, to create an experience for trea-
sured memory.
The monthly affair is structured to celebrate Carib-
bean life not just for entertainment, but also for learn-

'There is deficiency in our society for culturally
related social functions. Our cuisine is worthy
of being served with white gloves. Our dress
can sit on the same bench as royally. Our
dining can be done in the same ambience as
kings. As Guvanese we can have a fine time.'
Mrs. M\rna Lee. Jamaica Night organiser
mng.
"For example through the poetry, music, dress and
food, one can learn the history of the country," Mrs. Lee
added.
Eventually extra-regional culture will be incorporated
into the activity.
Jamaican night caters to 40 persons. Mrs Lee says that
people interested in high-level entertainment and who
have an appreciation for Guyana and the Caribbean and
want to dine in classy style should seek the opportunity
to be involved in this "hot couture."
For reservations and tickets visit or call The Exclusive
Kingston House (225-5771), to secure a stake in an
evening of fine dining, fashion and poetry Jamaican
Style.
Indian Night and Christmas Folk Night are being
planned for November and December.


w=138 1 1 944um I p p . .... . . . ..... W- - -&







PageXIV d~yhtdii~1 0ctb~rO;~ O05


A GROUNDBREAKING r
exhibition highlighting the
cultural links between early L
Amazonian cultures and the
flourishing of Caribbean art
and identity is now on at the
Horniman Museum in south
London.
Titled 'Amazon to Carib-p
bean: Early Peoples of the
Rainforest', thi Horniman exhi-
bition, which is open to the
public free of charge and is on
display in the museum's Tem-
porary Exhibition Gallery, -
opened earlier this month and -
will run for a year. That is, un- A .
til Tuesday October 31, 2006.
According to a release from "
the museum, the exhibition, J '1'. _
which is being staged to coin-
cide with the commemoration ...


of Black History Month,
"brings together stunning ethno-
graphic, and archaeological finds,
plus contemporary works of art
by renowned .Guyanese and
Caribbean artists, Aubrey Will-
iams and Oswald Hussain to
portray the Amerindian spirit as
a force that continues to endure
into the 21st century."
Expertly researched and
curated by the museum's
Kenyan-born Head of the
'Department of Anthropology,
Dr. Hassan Arero, the exhibi-
tion takes a unique look at
the cultural connections be-
tween the people of the
north Amazon and the shap-
ing of a Caribbean identity,
the release said.
These unique cultural links
are highlighted in a stunning ar-
ray of artifacts, many of which
have never been displayed, such
as colourful feather headdresses,
intricately-made jewellery,
elaborate hair combs and a col-
lection of exquisitely decorated
dance clubs used in Amerindian
rituals and celebrations.


GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA
COMMUNITY SERVICES ENHANCEMENT PROJECT


IAT IO"FR.ID


Besides the Horniman's
permanent collection, the exhi-
bition also features objects on
loan from the British Library,
the British Museum and the
Natural History. Museum
amongst other notable archival
institutions. In addition, many
of the objects on show were ac-
quired during a field research
conducted here in Guyana by
Dr. Arero at the Wai-Wai village
of Masakenyari on the upper
Essequibo River, and in the
capital,. Georgetown, between
December 2003 and January
2004.
Amongst pieces on display
are a beautifully crafted belt
* made of the pelt of the
jaguar, called a kamarapicho,
which item is symbolic of the
animal's mythical value in
Amerindian culture, and
intricate necklaces made of
animals' teeth which were
once worn by community
chiefs during important

Please turn to page XIX


The Government of Guyana (GOG) has received a loan from
the Caribbean Development Bank (CDB) towards the cost of
the Community Services Enhancement Project and intends to
apply a part of the funds to cover eligible payments under the
contracts for which this Invitation for Bids is now issued.

The Government of Guyana hereby invites sealed bid for the
works offered as separate packages in Lots A to F as follows.
These works are located in Parika, Supenaam, Bartica and
Charity. The bidder may bid for any individual or a combination
of Lots,


DESCRIPTION


A. Construction of a new ferry dock (Stelling) at Supenaamn
and a wharf at Charity.

B. Rehabilitation of the existing ferry dock (Stelling) at
Parika.

C. Building works comprising of:
(i) Construction/rehabilitation of Markets at Supenaam,
Bartica and Charity; and
(ii) Construction/rehabilitation of Administrative and
other miscellaneous buildings at Supenaam; Parika,
Bartica and Charity.

D. Road rehabilitation and construction including drainage
improvement at Parika and Hubu.

E. Road rehabilitation and construction including drainage
improvement at Bartica.

F. Road rehabilitation and construction including drainage
improvement at Charity and Supenaam.

Consideration will be limited to firms or joint ventures of firms
which are legally incorporated or otherwise organised in, and
have their principal place of business in, one of the member
countries of CDB and are either.

(a) more than 50% beneficially owned by a citizen or
citizens and/or a bona fide resident or residents of
an eligible country, or by a body corporate or bodies
corporate meeting these requirements; or
(b) owned .:',r .r.-i troi' :.. J .e rent of an -I.gi,.
country provided -' !- it is legally and 'i, ,:; I:
autonomous and operates under the commercial
Jaw of an eligible country.


Eligible bidders will be required to submit full qualification
information with their bids. The requirements for qualification
will include inter-alia:

(a) an average annual turnover (defined as billing for works
in progress and completed) over the last five years' of:


(i) Lot A
Lot B
LotC
Lot D
Lot E
Lot F


United States Dotlars (USD) 3A.40 million (mn)
USDO.65 mn
USDO.96 mn
USD2.30 mn
USD3.00 mn.
USDI.00 mn


(b) demonstrable cash flow for a three months period
(including access to credit), net of other contractual
commitments, of:


(i) Lot A
LotB
Lot C
LotD
Lot E
LotF


USD1.00 mn
USDO.25 mn
USD0.60 mn
USDO,60 mn
USDO.75 mn
USDO.40 mn


Experience as prime contractor in the construction of at least
two works of a nature and complexity equivalent to the
proposed works within the last five years (to comply with this
requirement, works quoted should be at least 80 percent
complete); and

A Contract Manager with ten years experience, which have
been spent in works of an equivalent nature and volume,
including not less than five years as a Manager.

Bidders may obtain the Tender Documents from the first,
address below at a non refundable fee of five thousand
Guyana dollars (Guy $ 5,000) per Lot, or its equivalent in a
freely convertible currency. All payments must be made in the
name of the Accountant General. Requests may be made by
personal 7pi ....: *' or in -.'iirg. Written applications must be
in English and clearly marked "Request for Tender Documents
for Community Services Enhancement Project" along with the
letters) (A to F) identifying the Lot(s) for which Tender
Documents are being requested. Potential :i; -i. who
: T!'. ii a documents be forwarded to them are required to
submit an account number from a local courier agent that
accepts freight.collect charges. Documents will be o, '| J.,
dispatched but under no cii;umstance will GOG or the Project


Coordinator be held responsible for late delivery or loss of
documents so transmitted.

Bids for each Lot must be submitted in a separate, sealed
envelope clearly marked "Tender for Community Services
Enhancement Project" along with the letter (A to F) identifying
the Lot for which the Bid is submitted. All bids must be
accompanied by a bid security in the form of a bank draft or
other approved form and in accordance with the sum quoted in
the Tender Documents.

Bids must be placed in the Tenders Box at the second address
below not later than 9.00 am, Tuesday, November 1, 2005 at
which time the bids will be opened in the presence of Bidders
who attend. Simultaneously, completed qualification forms
only must be submitted to the third address below.

GOG reserves the right to accept or reject any bid, to annul the
process and reject all bids at any time prior to award of
contract without thereby incurring any liability to the affected
prospective contractors) or any obligation to inform the
prospective contractors) of the grounds for GOG action.

1. Project Coordinator
CDB-Funded Project Implementation Unit
Ministry of Finance
Main & Urquhart Streets
Georgetown
GUYANA.
Tel: (592) 227-3993
Fax:(592) 225 3355

2. The Chairman
National Procurement and Tender
Administration Board
Ministry of Finance
Main and Urquhart Streets Georgetown
GUYANA

3. Division Chief
Project Supervision Division
Caribbean Development Bank
P.O, Box 408, Wildey
Si, Michael
BARBADOS
Tel: 1 (246) 431-1600
Fax: 1 (246) 426-7269


Sufidaythtdhlblieil Octbbgr':,16jjr 1005'


PageXIV






SundaycChJni~JOe 00



T.he role of the arts in


social well-being


and economic progress




Terence Roberts
Ts O dance has always been an expression of the will to love. Look-
ing back into the era of African slavery throughout the Americas,
the wilful desire of bonded people to dance was not an expression
of their belief-in a fantasy life of false happiness, but a constructive method
of personal and collective survival. The Afro-North Americans built them-
selves as a people and culture on the emotional and creative nourishment
of music and dance primarily, until the culture and business of musical in-
genuity became the main instrument of their independent material well-be-
ing, as well as a reflection of their worth as a people both in the eyes of
others around the world, and to themselves.


The same benefits of music,
in an emotional, cultural and fi-
nancial manner, became a main
road to success for a huge num-
ber of Latin-Americans of Afri-
can, European and mixed races.
But it is notable that the ben-
efits of musical and artistic de-.
velopment on a broad scale
were not sown and sustained by,
Afro and other Guyanese in
sharp contrast to their Latin-
American neighbours, even'
though, for example, since the
1790s, groups of Afro-'
Guyanese had been provided
with drums, fifes, recorder flutes
and mandolins from the Dutch
governor, Van Battenburg, per-
haps the greatest fun-loving and
friendly colonial governor in
Guyana's history.
These early Afro-Guyanese
musicians and dancers quickly
mastered their musical instru-
ments, performing for the pub-
lic with such excellence on the
18th century lawns of Main
Street's Government House,
that Van Battenburg and other
European residents regarded


their performance as superior to
what their own colonial musi-
cians displayed.
Unfortunately, Guyana's
fragmented colonial history,
where rivalries between a hand-
ful of colonial powers caused
the early nation lo lose cohesive
continuity in many vital areas,
became a negative tradition of
fragmentation, abandoned
projects, and instability sus-
tained in several ital areas of
national life right down to the
present. .
For example. Van
Battenburg's perceptive insight,
and encouragement of the mu-
sical talents of Afro-Guyanese,
which led to the first formation
of local Masquerade dancing,
bands (whose rhythms quite re-
sembled that of Brazilian Samba
bands) two hundred years ago,
was not sustained or developed
after the passing of Dutch rule
in Guyana, so that the Mas-
querade bands we still see to-
day, thankfully, are mere frag-
ments of the developed musi-
cianship and dancing talents of


their original founders two hun-
dred years ago.
Moreover, with the coming
of British colonial rule in early
19th century Guyana and the
arrival of masses of Portuguese
immigrants in their dafk and
colourful clothes, who, it is re-
corded, roamed the city streets
in small male and female trou-
; badour musical groups playing
their guitars passionately and
singing with that famous melo-
dious Portuguese voice, and
also Orientals who arrived laden
with numerous Indian instru-
ments, were greeted with no co-
hesive cultural encouragement.
Only their labour, and Anglo
Colonial culture mattered. Con-
sequently, no local contempo-
rary musical culture developed
and emerged comparable to the
highly original and economically
successfully musical achieve-
ments of their Latin American
neighbours, even though a good
number of achievements of able
and known Guyanese musi-
cians of every race and mixture
have long existed. Notice the


tEV-" d.Lq- A. 3Iij*IA .Ta


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

address below.
ilteresId parties n'usi sutb mt ads sin oak!d
envelope clearly mnarkei Bid for
Commercial Property (Adventure)
Amazon- Chemicals Limited (In
ReceiVership)"and be addressed ai
Mr. Stephen G.N. Fraser
Receiver-Manager
Amazon Chemicals Limited (In Receivership).
1" Floor Demerara Mutual Life (Commercial Building)
63 Robb Street, Robbstown,
Georgetown, Guyana.


Closing date for submission of bids: 16:00hrslocaltimeon MONDAY31S 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 wil be rejected,


YOUNG Afro-American Swing Jazz dancers and their integrated friends enjoying the 'Lindyhop'
arid 'Jitterbug'at the Savoy ballroom in 1930s Black Harlem.


long deserted seawall bandstand
where police brass bands once
played.
Instead, since the advent
of 19th century British
Guiana, all the races in
Guyana, in their disadvan-


taged and colonised position,
began to believe that their,
respective material progress
and social well-being could
come mostly from reliance on
religious, political and gov-
ernmental institutions. But


actually, such functional and
organisational establish-
ments exist mainly to assist,
to help, to permit through the
use of encouragement, social
Please turn to page XVI


I QUESTION

I Could you say for how long a claimant can receive
Sickness Medical Care Benefit?

I : '" : ......3


ANSWER

I An insured person is entitled to the reimbursement',
of Medical Expenses for Sickness from the date on
which he/she is rendered incapable of work, for as
long as the need for such care continues.


1


. I
*1


Do yoS ? Tn wl.


Do you have a question on N.I.S ? Then write/ca...1


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


- i


P~gitt X35'


- - - - - - - - -







anXV I Sudycioi-Qctpe j,?


The role of the arts ...


From page XV
rights, funds, flexible human
laws, our self-development
and material progress. Such
progress occurs only with the
willful pursuit of education,
self-reliance, and dedication
both through local innovation
in business and the Arts, and
local support for it.
Without a strong public be-
lief in such a road to progress.
a culture of complete depen-
dence, instead of mutual coop-
eration, develops, expressing it-
self in endless talk. arguments,
speculation, even graft and vio-
lence. but rarely coming to con-
structive agreements and
achievements, since that largely
results from practical self-moti-
vation. To remain uneducated


and ignorant can therefore lead
to excessive organisational and
political dependence, rather
than ambition.
The pursuit of serious or
developed music, dance, Fine
Arts, creative writing, acting
and film-making, demands
focused concentration, skill
and dedication, which can be
of enormous benefit to a
sense of pride in one's
personal- and national
identity, the rise of economic
development in creative
industries, and genuine
respect and support from
developed nations. This goal
is easier achieved by
searching out knowledge in
detail from old respected
sources, particularly books,
rather than following easy


popular or familiar trends.
The progressive role of the
Arts demands promotional risks.
For example, a person or per-
sons who intend to open a seri-
ous local art gallery will hardly
sustain success unless local art-
ists constantly provide serious
innovative and progressive local
art that is not quickly or easily
understood, appreciated, then
ignored.
Art exists to endlessly hold
out attention and generate
thought, not just induce admi-
ration of craft. It should not be
easily consumed like a bottle of
beer or glass of rum. The same
demand of unusual style, con-
tent, and method, should be ap-
plied to the creation of local
music, dance. Literature, acting
and film-making.


Of course, in Guyana,
many people are quick to in-
sist that without wealth,
nothing can be started. But
the history of the Arts
proves another story: The
greatest beloved novels by
the world's greatest writers
were written simply by hand
with pen and paper; the
greatest music, from classical
to jazz, were often tapped
out, or sketched on a bor-
rowed piano, or hummed, be-
fore all else. The greatest


films had their scenes
sketched or written down.
Nevertheless, money helps
the industry of the Arts to de-
velop, thus contributing to so-
ciety and nation. So far, at least
in 2002, advertisements for
'Go-Invest Guyana' have
failed to mention investment
opportunities for a local need
to have proper cinemas with
the best old and new films,
the scope for a local film
studio; the almost total lack
of art stores with paints,


canvas, paper, etc.; the need
for outlets with wide selections
of serious music on sale, or mu-
sic stores offering flutes, wind
instruments, percussion, trum-
pets, saxophones, etc.; even
bookstores offering used books
of the best international litera-
ture.
The role of the arts is not
one of idle play, but encour-
ages the feeling of hope and
contentment, which acts like
a reward for our pursuit of
work as creativity.


* .*'~3' ~i'7~C''~ .~



;'~i0~
, ~l ~-i~:


The Government of Guyana has received a loan from the Inter-American
Development Bank (iDB) towards the execution of SIMAP Iil 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:-


Rehabilitation of Hope E a~-- C nc Cow Scheme Road Region 4
Rehabilitation of Zorg-en-Hoop, South Road Region 5
Rehabilitation of Albion Block 2, Sand Reef Road Region 6
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 SIMAP 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 preset

7. SIMAP reserves the
give any reasonss.


Executive Director
SIMAP Agency


ice of the bidders/representatives.


e right to reject the lowest or any bid and is not obligated to


.., ETMHINIC RELATIONS


COMMISSION


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

(1) Senior Accounts Clerk

(2)Vehicle Driver

Job description for both positions can be obtained from the Administrative Office!
Ethnic Relations Commission.
Application should be sent to:

The Chief Executi e Officer,
Ethnic Relations commission

66 Peter Rose & Anira Streets

Queenstown, Gec getown.


Su?(ndq Chronic!e~,le~t october 1q, 2005~?~Q5;


Paae XVI ,,


M ApI~I


%1amma 0469





Sunday ChronIcle Odober 16. 2005



ISc ie nee :
Hello boys and girls,
It's good to meet again with you today. To-
day we'll look at What is the use of the sta-
mens? The Anatomy of a Flower.

What is the use of the stamens?
If you have compared an anther taken from a
bud with another taken from an open flower you
will notice that the latter has split open and is
covered with yellow dust. Looking at this dust
through a good lens, you can see that it consists
of small, round bodies? These are known as
pollen grains. (The pollen grains of a Hibiscus


Page XVII


R-

are large for example and you may be able to
see them even if your lens is not very strong.)

When examining a Stigma, are there any pol-
len grains on it? If so, how did they get there? If
you watch the flowers in your yard during a sunny
day, you will see different kinds of bees, butter-
flies and other insects visiting them. Catch some
of these insects if you can with a net and look for
the pollen grains sticking to their hairy bodies.
As they go from flower to flower they carry to the
stigmas pollen brushed from the anthers.


Why do insects visit flowers? Watch an insect
pushing its head towards the bottom of the flower.
It tries sucking the sweet juice called nectar,
which is produced by the flower for the purpose
of attracting insects.

Can a fruit be formed if no insect visits the flower?

Experiment: Tie a small paper envelope round
an unopened bud, still attached to the plant. A
suitable envelope can be made from a piece of
paper folded in two and the edges joined with
adhesive tape. Leave the envelope around the
bud for abort three days, when adjacent, uncov-
ered flowers are beginning to set fruit. Then re-
move the envelope and see whether a fruit has-
formed. What conclusions can you draw?
(a) If a fruit has formed;
(b) If it has not?

Can a fruit be formed if no pollen reaches the
stigma?

Experiment:- Open a bud and carefully remove all
the anthers, using a pair of forceps ora pin. Be care-
ful notto damage the pistil. Then tie a bag round the
flower and wait for three days as before.

..


Hello boys and girls,
Welcome to this Social Studies input. Please note
that most words that you know and use you learned
through listening, reading and writing. Keep on im-
proving your vocabulary! Love you.
'Bye.
IN LAST WEEK
Skills for Life
Making decisions: This skill is centred upon positive
reasoning, which means that every decision you make
must be a constructive one. For example, you can make
healthy decisions to be successful at your examination.
Problem solving is similar to the skill of decision-mak-
ing. It will help you get to know more about how to treat
problems you face at times in constructive manner. You
will see that the more information you know about a situ-
ation, the better it is to make a decision. You will also
become aware that you need to have a closer look at
different options as they present themselves, and to un-
derstand that different decisions have different effects on
a situation.
Creative thinking contributes to both decision-making
and problem solving. Creative thinking can help you be-
come adaptive and flexible in situations of your daily life
and make you not afraid of challenges!
Have you ever thought how some children get more marks
than others in their assignments? Those children apply
themselves to the questions in hand along with their situ-
ations and bring to them original interpretations.
Look at how some children write fluently and in good taste
while:others barely scratch some lines in composition
writing. 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 agreeable shape and
size in their writing. You can be successful likewise.


IN THIS WEEK


Health
A. What is health all
about?
I. Health is concerned
with the total well-being of
a person.
2. It is therefore the ab-
sence of any disturbing
factors) on a person's
overall well-being.
3. The level of a person's health determines the quick-
ness of his/her brain.

B. Is health . .
lifestyle-based?
1. Yes. There are
pathways or
lifestyles that enable
children and all
people to increase
responsibility for im-
proving their own health.
2. Yes. Social, educational, and political actions by people
and organized entities are
some means that teach the 'M .
public about practices that A ""-
.support health.
3. Yes. There is some de-
gree of health based on ,
everyone's choice of
lifestyle.
C. How health is pro-
moted e
It takes the following stand- .g i


points:
1. The effort of the entire population as a whole each day
of their lives.
2. The entire population actually acting out the notion of
health.
3. The entire population seeking out the hidden factors
that affect health.
4. The entire population using many diverse ways to
procure health.
D. How much do you now know?
1. Should anyone forget about the welfare of his/her health
in any situation whatsoever? Why?
2. What entities in your community are involved in your
well-being? If you are not readily aware, you can find out
from the churches) and clubs, community Workers, and
all other stakeholders in your community.
3. Record some of the health factors that the stakehold-
ers address. (You can look at the cleaning of parapets
and drains, the burning of rubbish regularly, the disposal
of derelict vehicles and household appliances, and other
such difficult-to-dispose-of scraps.
4. If someone
chooses to live -
alone, what advice
can you offer him/ V
her (at this time in -
your understand-
ing) about what is
health?
5. Draw a plan of
a village that
sports facilities
that encourage
healthful prac-
tices. .
6. What efforts do
your parents/ P .
guardians put into .
solving home and .
community health
questions? "k


ElPAMrCi1





Sunday Chroide itober 16, 2005


1, Grammar
Avoid doubt -- nyuivls it writing

Solution to Eliminated Double MNegatives:
1. When the tfi, began, the Robbson family didn t notice any
smoke 2, When they :,.m C. ;,.''. they did not have any
fime to save the" t ,-'< ..,r,-:. 3. There waswn' any room for
the e trucks to get through the street 4. The Robbsons
didn't have any wheae to steep that night 5. Th p ace was a
mess. but they felt ucky because they ihadn !' ost any hlng
that Was r really impodant to them.


2. Editing Checklist
Reminder Before handing up your written: work, always do
an edit. This is a-good practice which helps you become 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 sentence?
Have I avoided double negatives?
Are my pronoun references clear?
Have I checked spellings of any words I'm unsure
o f?. .'


ary movement. (3) him? Would you make him call his partner? Think carefully
about what you would do and do it well.
3. By means of this method, O'Brien shot an experimental
film with a clay dinosaur that "roamed" through a miniature
set. (4) Morelmptrovement


4. Since the dinosaur's movements looked too choppy in
this first attempt, O'Brien shot a second version, using dino-
saurs 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 dinosaurs 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.
(3)
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 O'Brien's skill, models and sets were trans-
formed into believable monsters and jungles on the movie
screen. (3) .


Make verbs agree with your compound subjects,

A compound subject that is joined by and is plural unless its
parts are thought of as one unit, such as "ham and eggs."

Complete each sentence below by choosing the correct verb.
1. How (do, does) today's music and movies reflect the cul-
ture of the 1990s?
2. Both Tom Hanks and Brad Pitt.(is, are) actors who are
popular with. teenagers.
S3, Salsa and chips (is, are) a favourite snack.
4, The balanced budget amendment and welfare reform (is,
: are) controversial issues.
5. By the mid1990s, the College Board and the: college
(was,were) dominated by persons from space.


Compound subjects joined by and and both:


9. A Giant:gorilla, which is now known as King Kohg, was A compound subject that is joined by and or both ... and is
created by O'Brien. (1) plural unless its parts belong to one unit or they both refer to
the same person or thing.


Descriptive Writing

Reminder: Good descriptive writing depends on the creation
of vivid word pictures and the organization of those picture!
into an effective pattern. Look at. how the writer, Stepher
King, organizes details in the following passage to let the
reader "see the scene.

Organise Details in Spatial Order
Reminder: Good descriptive writing depends upon, the effec
tive use of details, and.the organization of those detrls inht
meaningful patterns. .One natural way of organizing descrip
tive writing is to arrange details in spatial order,- that iSK left t
right, front to back, near to far, clockwise, or counterclock
wise.


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

Prepositional Phrases

Reminder A prepositional phrase is a group of words tha
begins with a preposition and usually ends with a noun or
pronoun, called the object of the preposition.

: voted against the idea. [Idea is the object of the preposition
against.:

A compound preposition is a preposition that is made up o
more than one word.

Here is a list of compound prepositions: (Reminder)

according to because of; next to.. .
ahead of by means'.of on account of
along with in addition to oni top of '
apart from in front of out of outf
aside from in spite of -owing to


as to


instead of


n

n
e





o.
o .


The Excerpt

After he left, I looked out of the window for a while, with my
coat on and all. I didn't have anything else to do. You'd be
surprised what was going on the other side of the hotel;..
They didn't even bother to pull their shades down. "

I saw one guy, a grey-haired,.very distinguished-looking guy;.
with only his shorts on, do something you wouldn't believe"
me even ifI told you. First he put his suitcase on the bed.
Then he took out all these women's clothes silk stockings.,
high-,heeled shoes, brassiere, ahd one of those corsets with
the straps hanging down and all. Then he put on this very,
tight evening dress. I swear to God. Then he started walking.,'


PLURAL The lawyer and the client are
conversing,
Both the book and the movie
are enjoyable:
SINGULAR Ham and eggs costs three
hundred dollars. (The
S, compound subject is a single
Sunit.)
Her husband and partner
consults her. [One person is
both husband and partner.)


up and down the room, taking those very small steps, the
way a woman does, and smoking a cigarette and looking iat Compound subjects joined by or or nor.
himself in the mirror.. He was all alone, too. Unless some-.
e body was in the bathroom I couldn't see that muci : IWithcompound subjects joined by or or nor (or by either., or
S"or neither ...nor), the verb always agrees with the nearer
Then in the window almost right over his, I saw a man and a subject.
woman squirting water out of their mouth at each other, It '
probably was highballs, riot water, but I couldn't see what Plural. Neither the contractor nor the
they had in their glasses. Anyway, first he'd take a swallow clients are talking.
and squirt:it all over her, then she did it to him they took Either the contractor or the
turns, for God's sake. You should've seen them. They were talking
a in hysterics the whole time, like it was the funniest thing that clients are talking.
ever happened. Im not kidding, that hotel was lousy with Singular Either the contractor or the
perverts. I was probably the only normal bastard in the whole client is talking.
n place and that isn't saying much. I d... near send a tele- Neither the lawyers nor the
gram to old Stradlater telling him to take the first train to New client is talking.
York. He'd have been the king of the hotel.


f


Phrases, that begin with a preposition usually ends with a


Whatto do

Suppose this is the way you choose to write your story, by
looking into windows or houses.or photographs dordiaries.
You then have to choose the.language that suits the charac-e
ter you set up the narrator to be. .Have a choice either to
continue to write and complete this story or to write one more
fitting your experience. Handle it however you think it fitting.

Remember this is an effort to assist you in writing your short
story, giving account ofevents, and presenting description. in
a light-hearted fashion.


Many a, every, and each with compound subjects;

When many a, every, or each precedes a compound subject,
the subject is considered singular.


-Singular Many aman; woman, and child
knows gui.t. ..
Every eagle, owl, and parrot
: . fascinates rie.) .
Each eagle and owl is soaring.


Exercise


noun or pronoun, called the object of the preposition. ,
SWhatever is your choice, think on the following questions Making verbs agree with conipound subjects:
Nancy Drew sat next to me. :1. The famous writer and his researcher (is, are) working
1..What aspect would you develop further? Why? together . .
S2 Neither the editor nor her assistants (has, have) read the
Solution to Prepositions in bold lettering: 2. What aspect would you develop in your own choice?. What manuscript,
WiOBren, a creaof special effects fortheearly film aspects would you add? : .. Both the booklets and the magazine article (explains, ex
tndustr~, pioneered the use of rubber and clay 'models in plain) a important historical evpt.
movies.' (4) 3. What would you make the narrator do next? Would you 4. Every geography book, article, and biography by that au-
want to turn his attention to a sober side of the hqtel, wake -thor (interests, litterest) me.
S2, Shoeotingthe filmvame'by-rame -an4agingthe--posi- r-hrmp-fronhis-sy- o wotld -you open-more-windows, to .. 5. Either.thebiographi.es.Qcthe. historyjQQok(baSbyve).. won
tion of the model slightly between shots, he created illusion- a medal.


No Xwlit






Sunday Chronicle October 16, 2005


From page XIV
ceremonies.
Representative of the pow-
erful anaconda, another sym-
bolic figure in the Amerindian
ethos, is a striking serpentine
motif that adorns many of the
objects on display such as
finely decorated beaded, aprons
and textiles.
A common belief among the
Wai-Wai peoples of Guyana and
Brazil is that women are de-'
scended from the mythical
peoples of the deep, known as
the Okoimo Yena, which, when
translated, means 'theAnaconda
People' who are regarded as a
powerful force in Amerindian
folklore.
Other motifs can be found
echoed in the fine examples of
basketry, stools, and various
objects on display including ca-
noe paddles and ceramic bowls
- many of which depict revered
local wildlife such as the sloth
bear and the scorpion.
'Amazon to Caribbean', the
release says, displays a range of
early ceramic remains-that have-
contributed significantly to the
work of archaeologists in under-
standing pre-Colombian
Amerindian society. The care-
fully decorated remains have
also provided the key to track-
ing the movement of popula-
tions between mainland South
America and the Caribbean_
Antilles before and during the
arrival of the early-Europeans.

STRIKING SYMBOLISM
In its attempt to examine
the complex cosmology and
striking symbolism that have
formed the fabric of Amerindian


societies for generations, the
award-winning Forest Hill Mu-
seum has put under the spot-
light a fascinating array of ob-
jects,I from the beautifully-
crafted wood carvings depicting
the three main aspects of
Amerindian. mythology (the
Sky, Earth and Underworld) to
an ancient Taino three-pointed
stone used by shamans and heal-
ers. .
Another significant aspect
that is common to Amerindian
societies, Horniman says in its
release, is the universal produc-
tion and consumption of cas-.
sava. An indigenous South
American plant that is poison-
ous if not carefully prepared,
the cassava is a tuber.that has
to be grated in order to remove
the toxins.
Demonstrative of the re-
fined craftsmanship involved in
the production of by-products
from this staple is the number
of beautiful wood graters fea-
tured in the exhibition, which
also represent an enduring tra-
dition that has been passed
-down froir geertiHntiitogdniera-
tion.
The exhibition finally
highlights the valuable con-
tribution Amerindian culture
has made to the world and re-
veals how the origins of the
words tobacco and hammock
have made their way into ev-
- eryday English-usage.
As Horniman Museum's
Director, Ms Janet Vitmayer
observed:
"The cultural links between
the north Amazon and the Car-
ibbean Antilles is a relatively
.. unexplored subject, and lam de-.
lighted to offer our visitors the


I i


opportunity to discover an ex-
citing 'new perspective on
Amerindian culture."
" Xi"Afzoii to Cafib-eah', sfhe
said, "is a fitting grand finale to
the Africa 05 celebrations at the
'Horniman and reveals a vibrant
culture that still endures in the
face of immense cultural, politi-
.cal and social change."
-And British entertainer,
'Sting', who is a patron lof
Horniman's, is quoted as saying:
"As indigenous cultures
around the world face in-
creasing challenges to their
unique cultural heritage and
way of life, the openinglof
'Amazon to Caribbean' at the
:Horniman cannot be mqre
timely. I am honoured to sdp-
port this bold exhibition, gv-
ing Amerindian peoples !an
enduring voice which refuses
to be -silenced and highlights
the survival of their cultures
in a rapidly transforming
world."
According to the release,
"the exhibition comes at a tpne
when Amerindian festivals) ard
experiencing a resurgence. in
parts of the Caribbean and main-
land South America."
In the Caribbean for in-
stance, the Caribs at Santa
Rosa in east Trinidad are.re-
viving their cultural heritage,
whilst Puerto Rico has e\pe-
rienced in inL leaed interest
in the Taino traditions. Men-
tion was also made of the
designation of the month of
September as Amerindian
Heritage Month.
'Amazon to Caribbean' is
being funded by the Museums,
Libraries and Archives Council
(MLA) through its Renaissance
in the Regions Scheme, Desig-
nation Challenge Fund and Arts
Council.
It was inspired by the more
than 300 Amerindian artifacts
acquired by the Horniman Mu-
seum from the British explorers
PS Peberdy and Nicholas


Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission










INVITATION TO TENDER

The Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission is inviting interesting Suppliers and
Contractors to submit Tenders forthe 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. CATEGORY 6- Security Services
f. CATEGORY 7 -Garbage Disposal Services
g. CATEGORY 8- Pest Control and Hygiene Service
h. CATEGORY 9- Custom-made Metal Shelving


ST. STANISLAUS COLLEGE SCHOOL BOARD

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill the following vacancies at
the St. Stanislaus College, Lot 1, Brickdam, Stabroek,,Georgetown.


Home Economics
Information Technology
Social Studies
Modem Language
Head of Department (HOD) Maths
Senior Master/Mistress


(1) teacher
(1) teacher
(1) teache-
(2) teachers
(1) person
(1) person


1. Applications and Resume (to be made in duplicate) must be accompanied by
(2) recent passport size photographs and (2) recommendations, one of which
must be from last employer.

2. Applications must be sent to the Chairman St. Stanislaus Col'ege School
Board, cdo Headteacher, St. Stanislaus College: Brickdam, Georgetown, to
reach him no later than October 31,2005.

3: Late applications will not be considered.


Tender Documents can be obtained for a non-refundable fee of five thousand
dollars ($5 000) per category, from the Cashier, Guyana Lands and Sureays
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 I -
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 Survey
Commission located at the above address on or before 14:00 h or 2 pm ol
Wednesday, November 2, 2005.
Tenders will be opened at 14:00 h or 2 pm on Wednesday, November 2, 2005 i
the presence of Tenderers who may wish to be present.
All Tenders must be submitted on the Original TenderDocuments purchased fro
the Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission with.the additional documentatic
requested as outlined in the Tender Documents.
The Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission reserves the right to accept or reje
any or all of the Tenders without assigning any reason whatsoever, and are n
necessarily to make an award to the lowest Tenderer.
Andrew R. Bishop
Commissioner/Chief Executive Officer
Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission
/' TI' - -, , ~ ~' 4 1 "i Ai f -Is n*- -_ K >


SGuppy during their expeditions 'Caribbean and South American Amerindian cultures, so .much
in the 1950s and 60s, which fact .cultures." so that many of the striking mo-
led Dr. Arero, who, at just 34, The aim of his first sojourn tifs representing their complex
S'h.sT-he -disfiiictioni of being h ..here e ri May'2003', wasoTt- re-"' belief system'now adorn the-
first black to have ever been ap- search'Amerindian cultures at many works of art from the re-
pointed curator to a British mu- museums and organizations gion. He also found that there
seum, to.undertake a three-week ,around the capital, Georgetown, was a renewed interest in
research into the way. of life of here he met Hussain, one of Arawak culture .among the
the Wai-Wai Peoples. -several contemporary Amerindians themselves, de-
Said he: "I wanted to find Amerindian artists who at;the spite the many cultural chal-
out if there were ways of using time was "working to create art lenges they faced from mission-
the ethnographic, archeological that celebrates and reconnects aries bent on converting them to
and contemporary artifacts in the Arawak community-with Christianity and the advent of
the Horniman collection to tell their indigenous roots.." The modernity.
a wider story of the cultural dramatic centre-piece at the en- But, it was not until his
.links between Caribbean and trance of the exhibition is.a fit- return in December 2004
mainland South America.". ting example of the kind of work that Arero was finally able
lhe turns out. to gain permission from
GUYANA FOCUS 'One of the striking things the Guyana Government to
S As such, he said: "My fo- that Arero found during the venture into the 'interior'.,
cus was on Guyana, the.only 'three weeks he spent hereis the as the -Guyanese
English-speaking country in fact that contemporary artists in Ihinterland is called in
South America that represents a Guyana and the Caribbean-are P
point of confluence between the heavily influenced by Pleaseturn to page XX


Page XIX


'~







Page XX Sunday Chronicle October 16, 2005


LAST WEEK'S SOLUTIONS


CENTRAL HOUSING AND PLANNING AUTHORITY
PROCESSING OF CERTIFICATES OF TITLE AND / OR TRANSPORTS
BERBICE
ALL allottees who have NOT commenced the processing of their Certificates of
Title and / or Transports are advised that Housing Officers will be processing
Certificates of Title and Transports as noted below:

SCHEDULE-- REGION 6
Areas Venue Date Time
High Reef. Bath. Section. D
Bloomfield, Area R
Ankerville
Williamsburg / Hampshire
South
Hampshire Section C, Sand
Reef l ampshire/ 21st October 9:00 am -3:00pmi
Kitcoy IChesney North Kilcoy NDC 2005
Belvedere / NiggNorth Office
Hampshire / Belvedere
South
Kilcoy / Chesney South
Kilcoy / Chesney Block 1

No 77 Housing Scheme "Coriertown October 22, 2005 9:00am 12:00am i
Town Council
Glasgow Housing Scheme I Regional
Ordinance Fortlands I Demaocratic October 22, 2005 9:00 am-2:00pm
i Council Office

You should remember the following:

1. Please bring your Letters of Allocation, Agreements of Sale, and
Receipts of Payments.
2. If the allocation is in the names of two (2) persons, BOTH are required to
attend with National Identification Cards or Passports
3. You would need to pay 1/3 (one third) of the cost of the land and 50%
(4000) or 25% (2000) of the Conveyance Fee of $8000

Please note that you will not be offered another opportunity in YEAR 2005 to
process your Title and Transport.


Chief Executive Officer
Central Housing & Planning Authority
September 2005


From page XIX

local parlance, arriving by
a specially chartered light
aircraft.


MINISTRY OF HEALTH

The* Mmry of Iwealfh slates henm osum* lytqalw Ue4 to, bg f t h ms uft ~o~mof eft t",






Lten D=** nW~ ft *mpGman e b*Wtomft.fth~ eMe. Lt fft ia





Tendrsm mst b no w e in a plai, seald wenvotop, fihdme not in any way lden~y theTenderer On fte top

Tendersfor Lots(,A) to(Emigitbe aftwaWto ftheCaiWn Ndnl orofden 4rdo
and musthedbe posed in Lv Tender Box sitated ft Uthe$islr IofFinanceConv=und, din ad UqtiStreet,
Gw~e~m~vno later OwTuesday, October 25th, 2005a lat 9TsodersOMR be opened el'ereatfterW

Tendrstovr'.v F' r'st be de~it eC~ a sTdror~~sr, ltari~r~jTLZ:
nbeTeamer Bom si~iadi atft mimt~iNilr o alt, mOd man, e %'~evr i We-' tmian Tmday lftii Ctoe, d 0*0_al
2.pmTv zeers ttlt HWe epeneW irmedtalelj hereea



6vimmzs ~nderit~e lsu l r:. tsd a datlutification oftmm esmwtonl-


*mrrfile ~ad cart be w '~e on l~lt.e '.:. :: 3.


GUYAN'ESE...,ART


IAND. ARTIFACTSon]s


As he recalled: "On arrival,
the chief of the village (Touchau) met us. After introducing ourselves, I was amazed to
hear that Chief Chekema's father worked with Nicholas Guppy during his research
expedition in the late 50s."
He had been looking forward to attend the traditional Wai-Wai ceremony, Shodewika,
a pre-Christmas activity in which the men celebrate after a successful two-week hunt, but
was to be disappointed as he had arrived too late.
To make amends, Arero was invited to a culture night organised by the Chief to show
him just how much fun he had missed out on. He recalled being "painted with striking
Wai-Wai patterns from natural red paint and adorned with Harpy Eagle feathers before
being presented with armlets and a feather headdress, [and that] after being applauded for
undergoing such a drastic transformation, took part in a stylised dance, [during which he
was] offered a palm drink from a vast aluminium container that was passed on to the next
person."
As he recounted: "The chief, who was also painted and wore a feather
headdress, asked me in Wai-Wai what my name was. I replied: 'Oyosoti
Hassan (My name is Hassan)'. At which point he said that I was to be know
as Kaiwana (The Sun Fish) and, that as an honorary Wai-Wai, was welcome
to live with them if I wished. He then asked me what my name was again,
and I replied: Oyosoti KaiwanaL"'
Describing the moment as one of the highlights of his time spent living with the Wai-
Wais, Arero said: "The remaining days were occupied by interviews and documenting
various aspects of Wai-Wai culture," and that "through an exchange of goods, I was able to
acquire a number of items for the exhibition, including one cassava grater, a beautiful beaded
apron, ceremonial belts, and blow pipes among other things."
He said that after a moving farewell, he left wondering how the village would cope
with the increasing challenge to their cooperative and traditional ways of Amerindian life.
A village lad himself, having been born and raised in Kenya's Nyandarua District, Arero
said: "I knew from observing the youth that change was inevitable, but hoped that such
change need not eclipse the Wai-Wai's sustainable and unique way of life." -
A graduate of the Institute of African Studies, University of Nairobi and Chevening
Fellow, Arero once worked as Collections Administrator with the National Museum of
Kenya, and holds a Masters in Advanced Arts of Africa, Oceania and the Americas and a
Doctorate in Social Anthropology.
Currently a Fellow of the Royal Anthropological Institute and a board member of the
UK-based International Council of Museums, he had contributed to numerous publications
and research papers published by organizations such as the British Museum Press, the
national Museums of Kenya, and the Pitt Rivers Museum in Oxford.
He is quoted as saying once: From an early age, I have been fascinated by world
cultures and how they adapt to change especially in the light of globalisation and
the challenge it poses to marginalised communities around the world. The evolution
of cultural identity on both global and local scale is also a huge area of interest to
me, and this has manifested itself in an exciting new exhibition exploring
Amerindian heritage and the shaping of Caribbean culture."


Sunday Chronicle October 16, 2005


Page XX


v







~Sundav Chronkl'e' Obt6ber Y6 ~ciO5 PageXXI


GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA


VAC[NCIES


uORrsrYXPF


COMMUNITY SERVICES

ENHANCEMENT PROJECT

The Government of Guyana (GOG) has secured a loan from the Caribbean Development Bank
(COB) towards the cost of the Community Services Enhancement Project. The project will
contribute to the upgrading of four urban communities in the Essequibo region through improved
economic and social infrastructure; institutional strengthening measures and legal and financial
policy reform initiatives.

GOG intends to apply part of the loan proceeds towards eligible payments under contracts for
suitable, qualified persons to work in the Project Management Unit to be located in the Ministry of
Local Government and Regional Development. The positions to be filled are those of:

1. Project Coordinator

2. Finance Officer

Project Coordinator

The Project Coordinator (PC) will be responsible for the overall coordination of all project activities.
The PC will direct and supervise the day-to-day operations of the Project; prepare and submit
annual work plans; control budget; coordinate the work of consultants; prepare progress and
evaluation reports and liaise with CDB on all relevant technical, financial and administrative
aspects of the Project along with various other responsibilities. The PC will be supported by the
Finance Officer and clerical staff.

Prospective candidates should have a minimum of the following qualifications:

a) A Masters Degree or equivalent in Project related activity together with a minimum of
seven (7) years experience in project implementation, monitoring and evaluation.
or
b) A Bachelors Degree or its equivalent and a minimum of fifteen (15) years of suitable
experience in project implementation, monitoring and evaluation.

Finance Officer


ine -nance umcer (pu) wiii support me m in monitonng the finances of the Project and the
preparation of financial and other reports along with various other responsibilities.

Prospective candidates should have a minimum of the following qualifications:

A Bachelors Degree or its equivalent with a minimum of seven (7) years experience working in
project related activities of which at least five (5) years must be in a senior finance position.

For both positions, consideration will be limited only to persons who are citizens or bona:fide
residents of eligible countries. The criteria on which candidates will be evaluated include interialia:

- 1.- General qualification: ---- --- --.- -
2. Adequacy for Project; and
3. Local knowledge/Language


Salaries will be commensurate with the qualifications and experience of the successful candidates.

Further details on the positions offered and further information on the Project can be obtained from
the first address indicated below. Curriculum Vitae and three references must accompany the
applications. All submissions are to be in the English Language and must be received by 9.00 am
on October 17, 2005. Completed applications must be submitted to the first address below and
copied to the second below:

1. Project Coordinator
CDB-Funded Project Implementation Unit
Ministry of Finance
Main & Urquhart Streets
Georgetown
GUYANA
Tel: (592) 227-3993
Fax: (592) 225-3355

2. Division Chief
Project Supervision Division
Caribbean Development Bank
P.O. Box 408
Wildey
St. Michael
BARBADOS, W. 1.
Fax: (246) 426-7269
Email: info@caribankorg


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PageXXI


q"







Page XXII '~nd~y Chrinicl'e' ~tbber"f~,"~0O5


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

CROSSWORD COMPETITION


NAME'
ADDRESS-


23.,
26.
27.
ACROSS:
1. Village on the Corentyne
Coast in Guyana. 3
3. OnSaturday, October01, 30.
2005, an advertisement
was placed on their
behalf in the display
section of the. Guyana
Chronicle. 31.
4. Homophone. 3.
7. Homophone.
19. VOM .
tension, (electrical).
13. .JLshould be known that 2
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. Antonymor the verb.
enter or embark. 5.
21. Non-governmental 6.
Organisation.6


A Pre-Deepavali "Must-
Be-Won" puzzle is now
presented to you for
$50,000.00. This new M-
B-W puzzle will be drawn
on October 21, 2005.
The rules for this
competition remain the
same, except, that the
'best entry' wins the
PRIZE. If there is more
than one winner the prize
money will be shared
among the winners.

So get involved. Play
smart and WIN!
Mr. C. E. Bracelly has
continuously shown that
the more you play the
greater is the possibility


Feminine name.
Number.
"They that ***** in the
Lord shall be as Mount
Zion, which cannot be
removed, but abideth
forever." Psalms 125:1.
An ardent boxing fan
suggested that our young
boxers could learn a
g great deal from watching
e weekly Tuesday
Night__ .
Sonny made his purchase
from the


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.,
The country code for the
formerYugoslavia.
Designated as Agriculture


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 &
John, East Coast
Demerara and its
environ are advised
that a box has been
placed at Ms Gladys
Geer's Business Place
(L. Mohabir) at 6,


month in Guyana.
8. Graphic equaliser (Abbr.).
9. Instead (of). 19.
12. Currency as shown in the 20
Currency Rate section of the 22.
Guyana Chronicle.
14. A god in the voodoo cult of
Haiti.
15. Surname of Guyanese 24.
cricketerwho participated in
the 2005'President's 25.
Trophy' regional cricket
tournament
17. Deepavali, the Hindu
festival of An | 28.
imnnrtmant fnuir-dav


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


Abstain, an, ARG, Ava, aye, cell, Cush, dental,
dish, EC, eight, EPA. EQ, Eva, eye, fifty, fights,
fish, GPL, GRA, 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.


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 Linden, New
Amsterdam and
Georgetown. You can
also obtain extra
coupons from Mr.
Vincent Mercurius of
D'Edward Village,
Rosignol, Berbice.
They cost $20.00 each
or $40.00 for two as
they .appear in the
Sunday or Wednesday


Chronicle.


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

This apart, our general
rules apply.

Thanks 1
C r omitted s s w o r d
Committee


4 .~. 4


GROWING OCHRO ...
From page X
sowing. There after irrigation is required once weekly in the
dry season.
FERTILIZER
A soil test should be done to determine the nutrient status of
the soil. The following fertilizers could be used as a guide;
Urea 180 kg/ha
45% at 2 weeks after germination 4.4g/plant)
55% at 50% fruit set (5.4g/plant)
TSP 90 kg/ha- all at two weeks after germination (4.9g/plant)
MoP 110 kg/ha
50% at 2 weeks after germination (3g/plant)
50% at Fruit set (3g/plant)
PEST
Aphids
There are tiny brownish black insect feeding on the under side
of the leaves and on the fruits, they also attract ants colony. Spraying
with insecticides such as Vydate L, Basudin and Fastac will reduce
the pest population.
Mealy Bugs
There are small whites and pink bugs with a white coating over
they body. They feed on the fruit and flowers resulting in fruit drop.
Roughing infested plants and bum together with spraying of Vydate
L can reduce the spread of the bugs.
DISEASES
Cercospora Leaf Spot
This is a fungus that first symptoms are gray spots that gradu-
ally become dark spots on the leaves progressing to form circular
lesion with a hole in the center. It is a major problem during the
wet season. Spraying with Trimiltox, Maximo and Kocide will re-
duce the spread of the fungus significantly.
Sooty Mold
This is another fungus that affects the crop during the wet sea--
son. The symptoms first appears on the under side of the leave as
a dark mould covering the entire under leaves and it reduce growth
significantly. Spraying with Trimiltox, Bravo and Kocide in rota-
tion will reduce the disease incidence.
HARVESTING
Harvesting begins 6-12 weeks after germination depending on


A Brief


History of


Christ Church
Please turn to page XI
Ramdeholl who died on January 18, 1933; Mrs. Florrence
Mahitabel Douglas who died on June 30, 1930; Joanna Herbert,
for 36 years in the service of Sir David Chalmers, Chief Jus-
tice of the Colony; Martha Agnes Jeane Bascom, who died on
January 31, 1858, and erected by George S. Bascom; Sarah
Bradford, who died on May 25, 1858, aged 84 years and was
the wife of the late James Bradford, M.D.; Archibald Schroeder
of Pin. Non Pariel, Warden of The Church, who died in Lon-
don on June 15, 1860; Errol Russel Garnett, 2nd Lieutenant
Wiltshire Regiment, killed in the first battle of the Somme at
Guendecourt, on October 18, 1916; Henry Tinne Garnett, who
died on board the Don on July 17, 1879; Alice Elizabeth, wife
of Phillip Dummett Edghill, who died on August 23, 1872, aged
31 years; Susan Rebecca, daughter of Phillip and Sophia
Edghill, who died on September 3, 1875 aged 35 years; and
also Phillip Dummett Edghill who died on May 24, 1879 aged
41 years; William Hooten Field, son of Mr. and Mrs. J.H. Field
of this city, who died of wounds received in action on January
4,1918.
The National Trust of Guyana undertakes to promote and safe-
guard the nation's heritage. To this end, we invite the members of
the community to take an active role in ensuring the survival of the
nation's patrimony.
By Lloyd Kandasammy for the National Trust of Guyana


ADDRESS-5J


R jLUI t,&,ALL9A.LL =VD v ............ yH; I~


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MORE PHYSIOLOGICAL DATA


TEETH
BEFORE we go any further
with this topic, it is important
that there is an understanding
about dogs' teeth the differ-
ent types of teeth, the erup-
tion, the numbers of teeth, the
difference between a pup's teeth
and those of an adult dog.

TYPES OF TEETH
Puppies and kittens have
baby (or deciduous) incisors
(written as Di), baby canines
(written as Dc) and baby
premolars (written as Dp).
Then there are molars that only
adult dogs and cats have.

ERUPTION OF BABY
TEETH
Puppies are born without


teeth. When four (3-5) weeks
have elapsed, the first baby
teeth appear (NB: these baby
teeth are called deciduous
teeth).
At about four weeks of
age, the first baby teeth to
show themselves are the ca-
nines (those long teeth at the
side of the mouth). The pup
as well as the adult dog has
four canines one each in the
top jaw on the left and right
and the bottom jaw on the
left and right. Then, about a
week or so later, the incisors
(those in the front of the
mouth) begin to emerge.
Eventually, there will be 12
incisors three each on the
top jaw left and right side of
the imaginary median line,


A^ '


PARCHES, ready for her outing. Pet belonging to Tina King
of Enterprise Gardens.


and 3 each on the bottom jaw
right and left of the middle
line as seen from the front.
The incisors to break through
the gum are the ones closest
to the imaginary middle line
of the upper and lower jaws
at the front. The second in-
cisors (next to the ones clos-
est to the middle line) and the
third incisors will all visibly
come through the gum by the
time six weeks have elapsed
(counted from the date of
birth. At about the same time
the premolars also begin to
arrive. There are three (3)
premolars on each side.of the
top and bottom jaws (12
premolars in all). Puppies do
not have molars these big
strong teeth at the back of the
mouth that adult dogs have.

NUMBER
So now, if we do our calcu-
lations correctly, the total num-
ber of deciduous teeth in pup-
pies is 28 4 canines, 12 inci-
sors and 12 premolars. They
should all be in the pup's mouth
by six weeks of age. Cats only
have two premolars on each side
of the bottom jaw. They have
three premolars on each side of
the top jaw.
Actually, the scientists have
developed a simple formula for
the baby teeth:

Dogs 2 x (Di3/3 Dcl/1
Dp3/3) = 28

Cats 2 x (Di3/3 Dcl/1
Dp3/2) = 26


NB: The capital 'D'
means 'deciduous' the com-
mon 'i', 'c' and 'p' mean baby
incisors, canines and
premolars.

The '3' above the line after
'Di' means the 3 incisors in one
half of the top jaw; the '3' be-
low the line after 'Di', means


the 3 incisors in one half of the
bottom jaw, and so on. Then, of
course, you have to multiply
everything by '2' to arrive at the
total amount of teeth in both
halves of the top and bottom
jaws.
I should mention that, gen-
erally speaking, the teeth of the
larger dog breeds (German Shep-
herds, Doberman Pinschers,
Rottweilers, etc) erupt faster
than those of the small breeds
(Dachshunds, Pekinese,
Spitzes, etc).
Next week, we'll look at
the emergence of the: perma-
nent teeth in dogs and cats.


THE VET

AU, USES


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


"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content"

Available from Commercial News Providers"


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CHAMPION


Cookery Corner

(' Welcome to the 369h edition of
7 "Champion Cookery Corner", a
S weekly feature giving recipes and
Strips, on cooking in Guyana.

ForlssOagAlodCk
.ntil.e-e. .S.lt-. . ~ ....1.) 121V .-cu-. .i


about 1 in 1500 people. It is now thought to be more common. More accurate diagnosis through simple
blood tests has shown that the condition affects up to I in 300 people in the UnitedKingdom, Europe and the
USA, f you suspect that eating products containing gluten does not agree with you you should seek medical
attention. In the meantime here are 2ftbtulous., flour-less treats fbr you to enjoy!


Ingredients:
2 large oranges
6 eggs
8 ounces ground almonds
8 ounces sugar
I teaspoon Champion Baking Powder
Directions:
r' j,!, ],. f, l .I ,, ,*, I,. ,' I ., ,, | 1, 1 ., ,ll i .1 1,\ .. .


Pulp by rubbing through a sieve or
whizzing blender. Beat the eggs and add
remaining ingredients mix _
thoroughly. Pour into a .
buttered cake tin,
preferably one
with a removable
base. Bake for

l,.i 11' ..,,"


Ingredients:
2 cups sugar, divided
2 cups unsweetened cocoa powder., sifted
3 tablespoons Champion Baking Powder
1 teaspoon salt
6 eggs, separated
I cup whipping cream
8 ounces chopped baking chocolate
'A/ cup of slightly thinned cherry jam or guava
jam your choice
Whipped cream (to garnish)
Glace cherries (to garnish)
Direction:
Sift cocoa, sugar., Champion Baking Powder,
and salt in large bowl and set aside. In a smaller
bowl, whip yolks with remaining ,I, cup sugar
untilpale yellow and thick; set aside.


In third bowl, whip egg whites to stiff peaks; set
aside. Ieat oven to 350 'C. Gently fold yolks into
dry mixture, adding water a tablespoon at a time if
necessary. Then fold whites into chocolate mixture
very gently. Spread batter into 2 (8") buttered cake
pans. Bake about 45 minutes or until toothpick in
center conimes out clean. Remove and cool. Remove
cake from pans. Heat cream int a small saucepan
unt il hot. Remove from heat and add chocolate.
stirring until smooth and shiny. Be sure to keep
ganache warm and fluid. Spread jam on top of one
layer;il pl, .iLi ,k. ,,,, ,..10 Pourganacheover
cake gently. Refrigerate until set (about 30 minutes).
To serve: Cut into wedges and garnish with whipped
cream and'glace cherries. For a slightly less
decadent version: leave out the whipped cream but
useplenty ofcherries,
Makes 12 servings


lour-less Chocolate Cake


] ~Flour-less Chocolate Cake


SPONSORED BY rI; MANt'JCt(KliJR.ft 01")


itliri ~~rp'' I ,~Gdjran] MaSal.A


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 16, 200500 0.5 ,a. --_ A


LiS 7 GUYANA 7

LIST OF CASES for trial at the Session of the High Court
of the Supreme Court of Judicature (Criminal
Jurisdiction) for the County of Berbice commencing the
(Tuesday) 18th day of October, 2005.



NO. NAME OF ACCUSED OFFENCE DATE OF TRIAL
1. Joseph Anthony Macey Murder (Tuesday) the 1 S" day of
October, 2005 and the
following days.
2. Normnan Mitchell Murder
3. Lalta Persaud aik Wind Murder.
4. David Ramdihol Murder:
5. Rama Babulall Manslaughter
6. Mark Giddings Manslaughter
7. Carlton Haynes Manslaughter
S. Vasco Jardine c'd Martin Manslaughter
9. Dhanaraj Kumar Manslaughter
10. Jameer Khan Rasool Manslaughter
11. Shaunette Scott Manslaughter,
12. Pertab Singh cid Gopie Manslaughter
13. Fernande Williams Manslaughter
14. DI)eoraj Ramkellawan Causing grievous bodily harm
with intent
15. Simon Herdle FIRS'T COURT "
Atlempt to Rape
SECOND COUNT
Indecent Assault
THIRD COUNT
Assault causing actual bodily
harm
16. Badrinauth Budhram c/d Beesham Rape .'
17. Clifton Paul c/d Old Thief FIRST COURT
Rape
SECOND COUNT
Assault causing actual bodily
hainn
THIRD COUNT
Robbery tinder arms
18. Walter Scott Carnal knowledge of a girl
between twelve and thirteen
years
19. Sherwyn Aaron FIRST COURT '
Simple Larceny
SECOND COUNT
Possession of firearms without.
licence ,
THIRD COUNT
Possession of ammunition
without licence.
NO. NA,vMEOF.ACCUSED OFFENCE D.TE OF TRIAL
2I Nigel q'.dl! FIRST COURT .tTtda-; Kh I Jd.i, nol
Failc:aton of ac;i units l.ie 21f5 ni Ir the
loll, .,A Int. 'I.I
SECOND COUNr Ii: -

THIRD COUNT
Embezzlement by public officer
FOURTH COUNT
Embezzlementtby public officer
FIFTH COUNT
Embezzlementby.public officer
SIXTH COUNT.
Larceny ofjudicial document
SEiL.N rflil (OUIT
I..i eny ,'l )t diln sl tilccsm.4n1 I
EIGHT COUNT d c i
Larceny t"i judicial documn '
S .. .


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......... .. .. .*.*


Registrar
.... .. ..........Supreme Court of(Jr4.t..tr


Vacancr No tice


Position:


Advertisement is open for the appointment of an Elections Officer for the Guyana
Teachers' Union for the elections of executive officers of the Union for 2006.

The applicant must possess the following.

i. must have at least five years experience in a senior administrative position in the
conduct of elections of any type in Guyana

ii. must be able to supervise a number of Elections Staff in order to realise a free, fair
and transparent election

Interested persons are asked to apply to:

The General Secretary
Guyana Teachers' Union
Woolford Avenue
Longden Park
Georgetown

to reach him no later than Friday. November 4, 2005.

All applications must be accompanied by Curriculum Vitae







MINISTRY OF PUBLIC WORKS & COMMUNICATIONS
WORKS SERVICES GROUP
GOG/IADB LOAN NO. 10941SF-GY
MAHAICA ROSIGNOL ROAD REHABILITATION PROJECT

The Government of Guyana has received financing from the Inter-American Development Bank for
the Mahaica Rosignol Road Rehabilitation Project One component of the Project is a Weight
Control Programme. The main objective of this consultancy!is to cafry out a study into the best
options for axle ioad and gross vehicle weiht control and to prepare an appropriate axle load
control programme for impementation Following the study and design, At is envisaged that
systems and facilities would be put in place to enforce weight control continuously at strategic
locations along the rehabilitated national main road netWork.

The Works Services Group now invites eligible individual Consultants from any member country of
the fADB to submit there curriculum vitae, which must include tails of work in the same area of
specialization. Terms of Reference (TOR) can be obtained upon request from the under-mentioned
address during normal working hours.
The responsibility for the performance of the duties described in the TOR shall'be undertaken by
an individual Consultant. The Individual Consultant shall however be responsible for providing
other expertise required such as that of a Legal Expert.
The Individual Consultant shall, as a minimum, possess qualifications and experience as follows:
Qu0ifications & Skills
Must possess a university Degree in Civil or Mechanical Engineering or equivalent and be a
member ofa recognized professional body .. i
General Professional Experience.
Minimum 15 years post qualification experience .
Specific Professional Experience
Extensive experience in implementation of axle load control systems, including weigh-in-motion
systems; and also, edSensive experience in road network management, road maintenance and
pavement engineering.
knowledge ofEDF, IADB and IDA contract procedures is desirable.
Previous experience of Guyana would be an added advantage.


The total duration of the study should not exceed 150 days.
Selection will be based on qualifications, relevant applicable expe'iencd and avalabl-.ty.
Applicants are required to submit their CV's by November 18, 2005.

/Applications must be placed n a sealed envelope and addressed to
The Coordinator '
fWorks Services Group
Ministry of PublieWorks :, .
Wight s Lane, Kingston
Georgetown. ,
Guyana . ... .


and must be early marked at the top lefiT-hand comer : INDIVIDUAL CONSULTANT WEIGHT
CONTROL PROGRAMME

Further information may be obtained from the Office of the Coordinator, Works Services Group,
Wightzs Lane, Kingston, Georgetown,
Phone: 592 22 60650 ext 108, Fax : 592 22 52689. E-mail: wsgeiwirelessgy.,om


tvemtnaSt acs ean hbe siwed on hltpJuavixna gs' %g


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B SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 16, 2005
- - --i- - - - - - - - - - - -

4. *!''' U' U 5 1 ii w Jw Sffi JirT a Jj ^ S J&@:-


GUYANA No. 47 of 2005

ORDER

Made Under

THE NATIONAL REGISTRATION ACT
(Cap. 19:08)

IN EXERCISE OF THE POWERS CONFERRED UPON ME BY SECTION
6 OF THE NATIONAL REGISTRATION ACT, I HEREBY MAKE
-' THE FOLLOWING ORDER:-

citaion 1. 'This Order may be cited as the National Registration (Residents) Order

2005.


eRstrini. 2. Persons to whom this Order applies shall in accordance with section

6(6A) of the Act. be registered under the process of continuous registration with

reference to 31st March. 2006 and Ihe registration of those persons shall begin on

17"' October, 2005 and shall be suspended in accordance with section 6(1) of the Act.


Application 3. This Order shall apply to all persons who -

(a) are qualified to be electors, and

(b) on the qualilying.date. 31t March. 2006 shall have attained the

age of seventeen years.

Snot being persons whose names appear on the central register at the coning

into opLraFion o1 this Order


Made this i. day of October, 2005 -

......... c ---- .. "
Chatilrta '
Elections Commilssinon.





NOTICE


Given Under


THE NATIONAL REGISTRATION (RESIDENTS) REGULATIONS


(Cap. 19:08)


ADDRESSES OF REGISTRATION OFFICES


1. On the directions of the Elections Commission and in accordance
with Regulation 4 of the National Registration (Residents) Regulations,
the Commissioner hereby specifies in the Schedule in relation to the
Registration Officers mentioned in column I of the Schedule, their
Registration Districts; Registration Areas, and Addresses of their offices in
the corresponding entries in columns II, III and IV of the Schedule.


2. Official hours shall be every day (except Sundays and Holidays)
from 09:00hrs to 13:00 hrs and from 14:30 hrs to 18:00 hrs.


SCHEDULE


Registration Officers Registration Distrlcts


Registration Areas


Registration Oftices


lan Hemandez The Registration District Mlaiaruma. Kurmaka, Hosororo, Office of the. Elections Commission,
for Region No. I or the Matthews Ridge, Matarkai and Regional Democratic Council Building,
BiarimiaVWaini Region. surrounding areas Mabaruma Compound,
(Sub-Region I Part of the Mahbruma .
P -.li, D;. i ');.hi, *;.t k,'-; .. North West District,
I.1. I Regio I


The Regisuation Dist .et
for Region No. I or the
Barima,'Waini Region.




The Registration District
for Region No. 2 or the
Ponier.n/Supenaani
Region.


Moniea, Kutasi s, Santa Rosa
andti s'rrimunding areaS,
(Sub-Region It) Part of the
Registration District tor Region
No. I.


Pom-eroon River Right Bank
Manaw-rin and surrounding
areas including Charity and all
the areas to Paradise on the
Esseciusbo Coast
(Sunb-Region I) Part ofth:e
Registration District for Region
No. 2.


Office of tie Electiots Con'mnmission .,
Acquero Community Council Buildmng,
Monica,
North West District.
Region I


Office of the Election; Commission,
Agriculture Extension Centre.
Charity.
Region 2


Bhudnariae Raumarine






Ahushimneer iKhan


Ingrid Camngon


The Registration District
for Region No. 2 or the
PomnerooniSupenaam
Region.




The Registration District
for Region No. 3 or the
Essequibo Islands.'West
Demerar, Region.


The Registration Disuict
for Region No. 3 or the
Essequibo Island'sWest
Demerara Region.


Walton Hall including Anna
Regina and the surrounding
ateas to Supenaamn River and
its tributaries (Sub-Region Ill
Part of tihe Registration Disti.ct
for Region No. 2.


Essequibo Islands and
surrounding Islands including
Kariti, Lower Makiouria (Right
Bank) Bonasika, East Bank
Essequibo and the surrounding
areas to Cornelia Ida on the
West Coast Dememara
(Sub-Region I & I1) Part of
the Registration District for
Region No. 3


Hague on the West Coast
Demerara including the areas of
Vreed-en-Hoop, \West Bank
Dememara to Potosi Dememara
River and the surrounding areas
(Sub-Region III) Part of the
Registration District for Region
No. 3.


Office o.f the Elections Commission,
Regional Democratic Coiuncil Building.
Lower Fiat, Southern Section.
Anna Regina,
Essequibo Coast.
Region 2


Office of the Elections Commission.
Parikt Marketing Centre,
East Bank .hissequibo,
Region 3


Office of the Elections Commission.
Educational Resource Centre.
Ministry of Works Compound,
Plantation Walk.
West Bank Dernemm
Region 3


Noland Jartis The Registration District Moblissa on the Linden Office of the Elections Commission,
for Region No. 4 or the Soesdyke Highway including Lot 1 Greenfield Park,
DemetiraMahaica the areas ifem T imehri to East Bank Demierara.
Region. Eccles on the East Bank Region 4
Demerara Part flhe
Registration District for Region,
No. 4.


Shondell Rutadierd ".The Regasutation District South G(eotgetown including Office of the Elections Commission,
for Region No. 4 or the the areas of Agricola, 17, Croal Street, (Action Tyre Building),
DemeramrMahaica Ruimveldt. La Penitence Stalbroek.
Region. Tuctille. AlbouyatoWn, Lodge Ge(orgetown.
Stabrock and their sutrounding Region 4
ania. Pan ol the Regisir noi
Dlin:t ,, Regon 'o N 4 .,


Mahendra Mookram The Registration District North Georgetown including Office ,.. the Eka ihras Commis .n,
for Region No. 4 or the the areas of Kingston.. Fr.rmnr I'nn: Time Building,
Demerarm.Mahaic Cummingsburg, Queenstown. Church Stieet,
Region. Catupbellville, Prashad Nagar, Company Path,
Kitty, Sophia, Liliendaal. CAunmingsburg,
Pattensen, Cummings Lodge Georgetown
and their surrounding areas Region 4
Part of the Registration District
for Region No. 4.



Ingrid Wilson The Registration District The areas on the East Coast of Office of the Elections Commission,
ibr Region No. 4 or the Demerara from Industry to 'Two Guysuco Compound,
DemeC-mraMahaica Frieds including St. Cuthi.rts Coldigen,
Region. Mission Part of the East Coast Deinemeal
Registration District for Region Region 4
No. 4,


Randolph Mitcheli The Registration District St. Cuthberts Mission (Eastern Office of the Elections Commission,
for Region No. 5 or the Portion) to Forzitudec'hanee Sub-Regional Office,
MahaiicaBerbiee West Corst.Berhtce including Zes Kinderen
Region. Mahaic. to Abary and their Mahaieony.
surrounding areds Part of the Region 5
Registration District for Region
No. 5.


Rafeek ,Xii








Sureshi Shkdeo







Ramchand Chandrisi


Riliss~otidyst Persauld


The Registration District
for Regio No. 5 or the
MshaiovBerbiee
Region.


The Regisration Disuict
for Region No. 6 or the
East Berbice/Coreatyne
Region.




The Registration District
for Region ,3o. 6 or thei
East Beam.stcrCorentyne
Regional.



The RIaegeasuation Districti
ior Region No. 6 or the
East Berbice/Corentyne
Region.


ThIe Regi'tration District.
for Regi!on No.7 or the
Cuyuni:Mazartm.i
Region.


First SavannallVCook Tom
(Right Bank' Mahmecouy R,.ver
to Bank CseekiYakata Basin
inchlding Abary to Berbice
River and all the areas to
Blairmnont and the surrounding
arn s Part of the Registration
District R Region No. 5.


Brandwagt Sari to Gibraltar!
Hampshire. Correntyne
including New Amsterdam and
surrounding areas Part of the
Registration District tfor Region
No. 6.


Williamsbtug to No. 51
Correntyne including Black
Bush P'older Settlemiien Part
of the Registration District for
Region No. 6.


No. 52 Correniynre to
Haimntrakabra including
Corriverton, Crabwood
CreelcMolsen and their
surnouuding areas Pati of the
Registration District for Region
No. 6.


Kurutuku to Pack.wc T'iger
Eping Eto Takatu:Tipara
including B3artici
(Sub-Region 1) Part of the
Registration Disuict tor Regiton
N.:. 7.


Office of the Elections Commission,
MMA Compound
Onvetrwagt,
West Coast Berbice
Region 5


Office of the Elections Comunission,
Kaitano Building.
Princess Elizabeth Road.
New Ai.sterda'm.
.Berbhie,
Region 6


Office of the EicCtions Comunission,
MaidaiTarlogie Neighbourhood
Democnitic Council Oilice
Tarlogie.
Region 6


Oilie of" d;e Elections Commission.
Former District Conimmissioners Otlice.
Corriverton,
Region 6


Office of the elections Commission,
Former Land, & Surveys Buildings.
Mongrippa I-Hil
Bartica.
Region 7


Si I7I ~ I -~h -







SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 16, 2005 C


4VERI


As part of our celebration to commemorate our first anniversary,
GuyanaPalace.com would like to thank all of our supporters and reflect back
on this much-accomplished year. We are proud to announce that we have
grown to become Guyana's largest and fastest growing Guyanese Web
Portal.

GuyanaPalace.com has not only accomplished a one-year anniversary or
being Guyana's Premier Website, we are also proud of our uniqueness. One
in particular being the website was created and maintained in Guyana. This
website was created as a unique meeting place online for all Guyanese to
unite. Mostof the website is integrated with all its existing features.
We were launched on October 16,2004

Total hits from October2004 to September 2005:96,196,641
Today we receive an average of over 700,000 hits per day
We have over 6,500 Registered Users.
Again, we the administrators appreciate all the support given to us today. We
are proud to serve you our faithful Guyanese wherever you are. Let's pray and
hope for the best for our dear land of Guyana.


Testimonies from Active Users:
> "We hear people talking about Guyana having a lot of potential when it comes to,
making progress. Well I can say that GuyanaPalace.com is a prime example of such
progress." Numb
> "Simply put, everything you need to feel at home (Guyana) online & with some of the
most Patriotic Guyanese managing the site, you can always expect a raw Guyanese
experience. A "true" Guyanese Website." HyBriD
> "GuyanaPalace is the BEST Guyanese website on the Internet. What makes it so
wonderful is that it was created in Guyana by very patriotic Guyanese. I get my daily
dose of Guyana from here; news, chat, forums, among other things; it's your "one-stop"
website." Prettymiss
All of our interactive features are free.
Our main interactive features are:
Chat Room
Discussion Forums
Free SMS Online i
Image Galleries L ANA
Personal Albums C
E-mail p. / .. '
Chat Trivia PALACE 3
Com petititions
Local News
Alumni Database
GuyanaPalace.com Administrators:
Shazaam Ally [20 Years Old]
Shanaaz Ally [ 19 Years Old]
Sheik Ally [ 18 Years Old]
Carlos DeCunha [21 Years Old]


Shazaam 'Shaz' Ally
(IT Professional)


CEOIFou'nder/Webmaster
....... uyanafalamx~om'


You can check us out online at:
http://www.guyanapalace.com
Or e-mail us at: ,
webmaster@guyanapalace.com


We are not affiliated with any
organization or business anywhere
in Guyana or overseas.


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


Rupert Williams The Registration District Muruwawe; Ohnopi to Office ofthe Eiections Colnmission,
for Region No. or the MarapaiDukarn Jawalla to Regional Administration Sub-Office.
Cuywifi/Maammi Philhppi including .Kamarang Kamarang
Region. and the 'szramnding aras Regio 7
(Sub-Region Il) Part of the
Registration Distriict for Reg.on
No. 7.

Norma Sebastian. The Registration Distriet Monkey Molutsain to Eckerek/ Ofiee of the Elections Commission,
for Region No. 8 or the Amik including Kato Paramakatoi Community Sch.ot,
Potaro'Siparumn Region. Para.nakatoi and surrounding Paramakatoi,
areas (Sub-Region 1) Part of Region 8
the Registration District tor
Region No. 8.

Lynette Stephens The Registration District .Ewang/Ekurapara to Siparuni' Office of 'the Eeciions Commission,
for Region No. 8 or the Kuraloka including Eradication Programune,
Potaro!Sipanmi Region. Tumatuman!fMatdhia and Office of the Malaria Division,
surroinding areas Mahdia,
(Sub-Region TI) Part of the Region 8
Registration District for Region
No. 8.

Leonard Zammntt The Registration Disuaict Arawan-PowsBaicvw to Office ofthe Elections Contmmission,
for Region No. 9 or the Kawaimattalkaranabo Upper Regional Democratic Council
Upper Takutiv Upper AwiickurW/Moruiwau Left Comtpound,
Essequibo Region. Bank (Rupununi) Katiwau Lethemn
(Right Bank Rupununi River) Region 9
ro Aich svuib including Moco.
Aislial and si.rJontsding
areas Part of the Registration
District for Region No. 9.

Comipton Sauln The Registration District Ka.itsbai to Aran:aputa Office of the Elections Comnission.
for Region No. 9 or'the Yupukar'Maparr (Right Bank Regional Development Office.
Upper Takutu/ Upper Rupummi River', to Yapukari Annai.
Essequibo Region. Kornshen to PakaniiSmsyhs North Savannahs
Essequil'b River including Regic.s 9
Annai aad s:ir;ouin.drg areas
Part of the Regisutation Dismtet
for .Regon No. 9.


Gay Cheltenhamn The Registration District MariabaDehalibana to Office of the Elections Commission,
for Region No. 10 or the Makouria'Dadawarin Winifred Gaskin Drive,
Upper Demeram' Dallawaila/Katapuli to Wisroc Wismar.
Berbice Region. Park Domb-siWaimibisi to Region 10
Caniter Fails includiing
Blueberry Hill. Silvertown. One
Mile, Half Mile. Wismar and
surmunding areas Part of the .
Registration District ibr Region
No. 10.


Dated this 13th day of October. 2005.






t._.-'' Gocool Boodoo
Commissioner of Registration
O F.w a t"-'* '" ... ..
.fi, k-.:.i ,:': *"":'-" ..-* :::-'" .


The Registration DisriJct
f'r Reg-Ion No. 10 or the
Upper Demenaras
Berbice Region.


Bamni/Kara Kara (North) to
Wa;ooka Square Shirabairu
Right Bank Karaduni River 't
Kimbiw/Wikki including
McKernzie. Retrieve. Washer
Pond. Kwakwani and
.surrounding areas; Part of the
P. egistrarkio District for Region
tNo. 10.


Office ,f 1te Wl Eetions Commnissaon.
2.3, Rapublaic.Avcenue,
Region 1t0


,"' ... ,'" ... .. ... .. ... .. .. .; -..: ....'j
., ..: ;= ,,.. . .. . .. . .. . .
o~~~~~e '" ,i, a') "'v "' . '' ' '. ,,...


Randolph Storm










I


D SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 16, 2005
j--W-------.---------____---.......- ------ W_- ... -7 --. n .
1IBM


G ENIENT2 W4OF G4 Yj"ANA

Waib ANISa iuscAAIWV TO IVIOLS..EON 2Cict:iCfK ROAD REI-IABULUTAIO4

CON X RB3ING OF ROAD CONSTRUCTION VORS
Date [of the Invitation]: OCTOBER 2005
Loan Contract No: GOG/IADB 1554/ SF-GY
Invitation for Bids N: WSG NAMC 02/05
1. The Government of Guyana has received financing from the inter-American Development Bank in an amount ofUS$37.3 million
towards the cost of the New Amsterdam Moleson Creek Road Rehabilitation Project. Itiis intended that part of the proceeds of this
financing will be applied to eligible payments under the contracts) for Road Construction; Works and, associated Supplies.
2. The New Amsterdam to Moleson Creek Road is 86.3 kilometres in length and extends from the New Amsterdam stealing to the
international ferry terminal at Moleson Creek. The entire road is in the low coastal belt and traverses almost a continuous ribbon
development of houses and businesses on both sides with short intermittent breaks. The main urban centres are Rose Hall Port
Mourant and Springlands Skeldon.
3. The works are being tendered out as one large contract or as two Contracts as follows:
3.1 All Works
Rehabilitation of 86.3'kilometres of road and associated structures between New Amsterdam and Moleson Creek including provision
of precast units.
3.2 Lot I
Rehabilitation of 41 kilometres of road and associated structures between New. Amsterdam and 41 km + 100 excluding the supply of
pre-cast elements for bridges and culverts; and
3.3 Lot2
Rehabilitation of 45.2 kilometres of road and associated structures between 41 km -- 100 and Moleson Creek excluding the supply of
pre-cast elements- for bridges and culverts.
4. Two contractors have already been pre-qualified for 'All Works" in a prequalification.exercise of January 2005 and when bidding at
.this time, do not need to submit the Qualification documents. The two pre-qualified contractors are:
Koop GWW BV and Lagan Holdings Ltd.

5. Tenders for supply of Precast Elements for Bridges and Culverts (Contract for Supply of PC Units) are also being advertised
separately but simultaneously.

6. Bidders will undertake to execute the Project to deliver the Works, completed, finished and in all respects in accordance with the
Employer's Requirements, for a fixed lump surn price and within the fixed time periods stipulated in the Contract Documents. No
monetary or other claims by the Contractors will be admissible other than those allowed for in the Contracts.
7. Bidders will review the design drawings and data and will.carry out field investigations as they consider necessary, estimate
quantities, and accept or amend the design during the bidding period as a condition of their bids and will thereafter assume complete
responsibility for the integrity of all works, including the design, executed under the Contracts. he winning and the second ranked
Bidders will be paid for review and acceptance of the design at the rates specified in the Schedule of Payments. Each bidder shall
provide with his bid, copies of any test results, calculations etc. used to verify the design.
8. Bidders must be qualified to undertake:the work for which they are bidding. Details of the qualification requirements are given in the
Qualification Documents.
9. Bidders who wish to do so are permitted to enter separate bids for All Works, and fcfr Lots; 1 and 2.
10. Bilders who wish to be considered for the whole of the works excluding supply of pre .ast units may bid for Lots I and 2. If they wish
to do so they may offer a discount on their prices if awarded both Lots. Such offers of discount will be considered in the evaluation.
11. Bids for Lots 1 and 2, for All Works and for the Supply of Precast Elements will be opened and evaluated at the same time. The
Employer will select the most economically advantageous combination of conforming: bids on the award of contracts.
12. The Government of Guyana acting by and through the Permanent Secretary,. Ministry of Public Works and Communications, Wight's
Lane Kingston, Georgetown, Guyana (hereinafter called "Employer"), now invites sealed bids from, Interested Firms for the
Rehabilitation of the New Amsterdam Moleson Creek Road. The Project includes the replacing, rebuilding, or rehabilitating the
existing road Including existing bridges, drainage structures, and their approach roads on the 2 lane 81 km New Amsterdam to
Crabwood Creek Road (NA-CCR) and the improvement of the 5-krn road from Crabwood Creek to Moleson Creek located on the
Cowentyne river, the border between Guyana and Surinam. The Employer invites sealed. Bids from interested parties, with proof of
their legal, technical and financial capacity for the construction of the works. Along with this the bidder is also asked to present a
complete and detailed proposal for Construction of the works.
13. Interested Parties, may obtain a set of bidding documents by written communication or by applying in person to the address given
below between 08:00 and 16:30 hours, except on public. holidays. Further information may be obtained and the bidding document
may be inspected at the said address:
The Coordinator
Works Services .Group
Ministry of Public Works & Communications
Wight's Lane,i Kingston, Georgetown, Guyana '
Email: wsqg(Ewirelessgy.comrn: 2
Tel/Fax: 5-T2-226-,065 ext. 108 /592-225-2689 i
- 14.1 A set of bidding documents may- be purchased by interested Bidders by submitting a written application to the- organisation
mentioned above' and upon payment of a non-refundable fee of US$S500 or G$tOOi000 for a .single Lot. Bidders wishing to bid for
bdth 'Lots i and 2, must purchase both sets of bid documents.
14.2 Bidders wishing to Bid for all works must purchase the 'All Works' Bid Documient at a non-rejrmbursable cost of US$1,000 or
G$200,000.
14.3 The method of payment will be by Vbatik draft or manager's cheque issued by a bank operating in Guyana in favour of the Permanent
Secretary, Ministry of Public Works and Communications. It will not be necessary to make the request in person to receive a
complete set of the bidding documents, since these can be sent by mail or by a courier service. However, padres who request that
documents be sent to them will be required to pay in advance for this service. The documents can also be collected by hand.
15. In order for their bids to be included in the evaluation, Contractors must qualify an. rbe eligible. A setof qualification documents is
included with the Bid Documents which must be completed as 'ENVELOPE 1'. C.nthe top right hand corner of 'ENVELOPE 1" should
be written, "QUALIFICATION INFORMATION FOR NEW AMSTERDAM MOL.ESON.CREEK RO.)AD REHABILITATION: CIVIL
WORKS CONSTRUCTION, ALL WORKS/ LOT No... and on,the left hand corner, the name of the bidder. The address given at
paragraph '18 must be written on Envelope 1.
16. Technical Proposal alonqlwith Bid Price must be- placed in 'ENVELOPE 2', and marked on the outside at the tsp right hand corner
."TECHNICAL AND PRICE PROPOSAL, NEW AMSTERDAM MOLESON CREEK ROAD REHABILITATION: CIVIL WORKS
?'CONSTRUCTION, ALL WORKSI LOT No........" and on the left hand corner the name; and address of bidder. The address given at
paragraph 1,8 must also be written on Envelope 2.
*17. In addition Bid must be packaged and addressed as outlined in the Instructions to lildders of the respective bidding do urients.
t 18. ENVEL CPES., and 2 must be pi -ced and sealed in an C)! )TFR FNVFL...OPE. On the toI right hand corner of the, OUTER
ENVELPE should be marked, "BIDS FOR NEW AMSTERDAM MOLESON CREFRK ROAD REHABILITATION: CIVIL WORKS
ONSTRU.ICTION" and on the' left hard corner the name of the bidder. Thel OUt ER ENVELOPI should also bloe sealed and
addressedi to : a*... I* ". 1 ; . '
C, . hair n ..
.. . National Pr .curement and Teni.er'Adrninistration Board ., . ., : ,
: .Ministry of Finance ' .. : "
Main & Urqyhart Stheets, Georgetown. Guyna :. .
19. Bids must be placed in the Tender Box at the address mentioned above on or befoi e 0Q9:00 hours on T esday 29th Nov mber 200'5.
-. It:will not be necessary to submit bids in person since they may be sent by mail. However, the Emplo' r is not responsible for bids
Snot received thereof on or before the time and date specified for, reception of bids. Late bids will be rej cited arid returned unopened.
20. ENVELOPE 1 (Qualification Information) would be opened at a public ceremony, in the presence of those Bidders' representatives
who choose to attend, at 09:00 hours on Tuesday 29th Novenmber 2005 in the conference room of the National Procurement and
Tender Administration Board, Ministry of Finance, Main & Urquhart Streets, Georgetown, Guyana.

Government ads can be viewed on hSlp7//ww.gi8na.gov.gy




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