Title: Guyana chronicle
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00088915/00039
 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 23, 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: VID00039
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


SUNDAY


I


The Chronicle is at http:/wwww.gcaaailm e.com


I


A TICKET TO YOUR,
DREAMS!
RaESUIS OTUINE 225-802


I II


'M.N *"Copyrighted Material -. -"... .
0.:.,.-- Syndicated Content lte
---. Available from Commercial News Providers"


Guyana
monitoring ,
for bird flu
signs
GUYANA is monitoring
for any signs of the bird
flu and has not found
i any trace ... Page two
Suriname
denies UK
bird flu parrot
infected there
Page two
^*^ BB ^-- -"J I


PNCR-.
TROTMAN
ROW
WORSENS
Page three \


THE Guyana Energy Agency (GEA) is
Shunting a Georgetown businessman
caught storing fuel on an island in
the Essequibo River while waiting ...
Page two

AHHH! 'Peto'. one of the participants in yesterday's
,r novelty Pet Show, Exhribition and Fair, shakes her
thirst after a particularly e'thausting gamici down
S Ir tie catwalk. "'he event, ',e fist of its kind or years
S was heicd ori ; iawns or ine Red -jHouse on igh
Street ingT..n, Georgetownr and hosted by the
Tourism aN ispiai;tv Esociation of GuY'anra.
G -ui;en 32.3s- --.


F4 0 M E


nepgy agency ini






2 SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 23, 2005


Energy agency in





fresh fuel busts


By Neil Marks
THE Guyana Energy Agency
(GEA) is hunting a
Georgetown businessman
caught storing fuel on an is-
land in the Essequibo River
while waiting to hear from
the owner of a chain of gas
stations allegedly found sell-
ing illegal diesel at a West
Demerara location.
The GEA Friday midday
sealed off the diesel pumps and
underground tanker of the Two
Brothers Gas Station at La
Grange, West Bank, but up to.
yesterday had failed to hold the
owner who has a line of gas sta-
tions and associated businesses
with the Two Brothers label.
GEA head Joseph O'Lall
yesterday said his agency has
secured the fuel and is guarding
the location 24/7 until the court
decides on what action should
be taken.
Mr. O'Lall said the
businessman's lawyer has com-
municated with him, indicating
that they would meet him to-
morrow.
He said the gas station
owner was not on the premises
at the time of the GEA opera-
tion but the agency head added
that he had personally informed
the Police about the illegal fuel
find and efforts were being made
to apprehend and detain the

s o '^^^1 2 llR6pnli^^"^PP


How beautiful a
day can be when
kindness touches
It. I Cor.13:4.8.


owner until charges are laid.
O'Lall said fuel dealers are
not aware of the amendment to
the Energy Agency Act which he
explained now provides the
agency with "the powers of the
Police."
He said, according to
Amendment #12 of the Energy
Agency Act, published in the
Official Gazette on August 04,
2005, "if it is necessary, be-
cause of time and we cannot get
a warrant from a magistrate, we
now have the right to enter any
premise, break down any inner
wall or outer wall, detain any-
one, leave things as they are or
remove things as necessary in
our investigation."
"So all of those who claim
we do not have the power to
enter private property, must
now take notice of the amend-
ment," O'Lall warned.
Charges against the busi-
nessman are likely to be laid this
week, he said.
According to the GEA
head, charges will also be filed
against another city business-
man whose storage bond on an
island in the Essequibo River
was found with one barrel of il-
legal fuel.
He said the businessman
has no licences to store or offer
for sale fuel, and as such he
would be charged.
According to O'Lall, the'
businessman, who operates a
large general store in
Georgetown, can be charged
even though the fuel find was


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small since the enabling legisla-
tion "does not address quan-
tum."
He said the businessman in
question cannot be contacted,
but the charges will be laid this
week.
The two new. fuel busts
spring from the first recent in-
cident which has landed a popu-
lar businessman in the court on
several charges.
The GEA, on the night of
September 27, swooped down
on a farm at Coverden, East
Bank Demerara owned by
popular businessman, Prakash
Shivraj, called 'Buddy', where
some 43,000 litres of fuel (esti-
mated at $6M) were being un-
loaded from a boat. The boat
was seized and impounded along
with three trucks, three fuel
tanks, two pumps and two
pick-ups.
The GEA claimed that the
fuel was illegal and 10 men


GUYANA is monitoring for
any signs of the bird flu and
has not found any trace fol-
lowing the death of a parrot
exported to London from
neighboring Suriname,
Health Minister Dr. Leslie
Ramsammy said yesterday.
The parrot that died in quar-
antine in Britain had contracted
bird flu but officials do not yet



II iP4EJ1:I

to work in the Interior.
Call: 223-5273 or 223-
5274 or send application
to 16 Mudlot, Kingston,
Georgetown.


found at the scene were all ar-
rested, charged and placed on
$175,000 bail each when they
appeared before the court two
days after the bust.
A few days later, two more
persons were charged Shivraj
and GEA official, Hubert
Meusa.
Shivraj pleaded not guilty to
being in possession of and stor-
age of a quantity of illegal fuel
on his premises and was placed
on $1.1M. Meusa, a retired
Guyana Defence Force (GDF)
Major and Operations Manager
of GEA, was charged with con-
spiracy to obstruct justice and
was placed on $25,000 bail. He
has since been dismissed from
the GEA.
The GEA later fired two
more persons for allegedly
compromising the fuel mark-
ing programme by stealing
the fuel markers and selling
it on the streets.


know if it was the lethal strain
which has sparked alarm in Eu-
rope in recent weeks, the Brit-
ish Agriculture Ministry said
Friday.
Traces of the highly patho-
genic H5 avian flu virus were
found in the parrot imported
from Suriname, and held with
other birds from Taiwan, a min-
istry statement said.
The Government Informa-
tion Agency (GINA) quoted
Ramsammy yesterday as saying
that Guyana is currently free of


dentes UK

bird flu prot

knected t


*




"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"
















ILI


the bird flu virus.
"The status of the Ameri-
cas, including the United States
of America, Canada and the
Caribbean is currently bird flu",
he told the agency.
The Health Ministry has
mounted a monitoring system
for the virus and it has not de-
tected any signs of the avian in-
fluenza, Ramsammy said.
The ministry is
finalising a national plan in
preparation for any outbreak
in the country, he said.


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 23, 2005 a


GAP-WPA


split
THE Guyana Action Part-,-Working People's alliance has
split up, according to a mutually agreed press release from
both parties.
The rele.ie. pre-n.ied in ih.: form or an open letter from
\\ P Co-Leider Rupert Roopnaraine o GAP Leader Paul
Hard stalled [hai ilthe WPA \a,; in complete agreement %\ilh
GAP's proposal that both parties be "free to purse their inde-
pendent line of march in the penud ahead and. to that end, that
the alliance we establihed to contest the 2001 elections be
brought lo an end "
Tne \WPA .,,nce led b\ Dr. \alter Rodne\. the histonan-
acutist as's.',inated during the Burnham dictatorship joined
forces with the new-ly-formed. hinterland-based GAP to contest
the 2001 nanonal elecuons. The GAP-WPA alliance secured twl\.
parlianientarN seats in 2001. occupied by \\PA representative
Sheila Holder and GAP represeniative Slhile. Melville.
'WPA propose' thai." s.ud Roopnarane in the letter. "for
the durauon ol the 8th Parliament, \w.e maintain our 2001 ar-
rarneement whereby one of the GAP-WPA parliamentary seat-.
%would be occupied b\ represenauve il G0AP and the othei
by a representause of the WPA."
In the letter. the WPA said the party has enjoyed a cordial.
relauonship inh GAP omt:r the p..t yeari -Ind wi.khed Hardy"'
panrt continuing \uccess in the da:,s ahead.
The letter-release comes almost Iwo weeks after Hardy
issued his proposal.


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THE main opposition
People's National Congress
Reform (PNCR) yesterday re-
acted sharply to reported
charges by its former execu-
tive member Raphael
Trotman that the party was
behind a break-in at his
Georgetown house Friday
night.
A party statement said the
claim was unfounded, self-serv-
ing and intended for cheap po-
litical points.
The Kaieteur News yester-
day reported Mr. Trotman as
laying the blame for the break-
in at his house "squarely at the
feet of the PNCR."
Repeated efforts to contact
Trotman for a comment failed


CR-Trotman


Trotman who played a role both
in the formulation and imple-
mentation of its policy on crime.
According to the release,
the party condemned the crimi-
nal act that took place at
Trotman's home.
"In the final analysis," said
the statement, "the PNCR is
too busy with the more impor-
tant task of seeking to build a
prosperous, cohesive and har-
monious society and the more
immediate task of preparing for
national and regional elections to
be distracted by the childish an-
tics of someone who is franti-
cally trying to lift his political
profile and gain the sympathy
of the public by highly devious
methods."
The AFC Trotman and
Ramjattan have formed is be-
ing touted as a 'Third Force'
to challenge the traditional
dominance of the local politi-
cal landscape by the PPP/
Civic and the PNCR.

WAIN[TEDI1



to work in the Interior
KCall 223-5273 or 223-52741


RAPHAEL TROTMAN
yesterday.
But the PNCR said it was
"strange that these allegations
should be made just hours after
the Leader of the PNCR wrote
the Speaker of the National As-
sembly requesting that in the ab-
sence of Trotman's resignation, he
be declared disqualified from be-
ing a member of the National As-
sembly in accordance with Article
15 1 i o I the C i'onrtiluin'ri
As w, A.i, rep,..,1 ld in
ye ,lt ld.v., %- e ue i,, : l I [1 ., ..
DIWALI UTSAV: President
Bharrat Jagdeo last
evening hosted a Diwali
Utsav on the lawns of his
official State House
residence ahead of the
Hindu Diwali festival to
be observed on
November 1. (Photo,
courtesy Government
Information Agency)


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(between Dairy Bar & Japarts)
# 223-5865.
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e Sun Shades UV-Protection
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paper, PNCR Leader Robert
Corbin is seeking to oust
Trotman from his parliamentary
seat won on the PNCR party
ticket in 2001 after he re-
signed from the party, eventu-
ally forming the Alliance For
Change (AFC) with expelled
People's Progressive Party
(PPP) member, Mr. Khemraj
Ramjattan.
"Clearly," stated the PNCR
release, "these politically moti-
vated allegations against the
PNCR were intended to deflect
from his failure to honour his
publicly declared position to re-
sign the seat, if requested to do,
so."
Responding to Trotman's
allegations in the Kaieteur News
that two men threatened him in
front of his house two weeks
ago, the PNCR said "It is
strange that Trotman, a trained
lawyer, who must know the im-
portance of evidence in the con-
text of such allegations, should
rush to identify the PNCR for
blame, in light of the fact that
he did not report the first and
alleged threat to the police."
The PNCR said it is on
record as condemning all forms
of criminal activities, a party po-
sition that is well known to


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4 SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 23, 20)5


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The successful applicant must have:
- Minimum of five (5) Subjects at CXC General
Proficiency including Account and Mathematics
Be computer literate
At least one (1) year working experience in
Sales/Accounts
S : -' ,: ,: 20 and 30 years
Interested persons are required to submit Curriculum Vitae,
copies of academic certificates, two references and their
, ", -. . . ., : r i . .- 15,2005.
Applications should be addressed to.
The Finance Controller
FCT Technologies (Americas) Inc.
213 Barr Street & Stanley Place
Kitty. Georgetown


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jPSNDAY CHRONICLE October 2 2005


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Call: 225-8915 or 226-4514 (Office)
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VACANCIES
PRESIDENTS COLLEGE
Applications are invited from suitably qualified
persons to fill the following vacancies at
President's College, Golden Grove, East Coast
Demerara.
> Male House Parent/Warden 1
> Security Checker 1
> Librarian Charge 1
Application must be sent to the Administration
Manager Thru' Human Resources Officer,
President's College, Golden Grove, East Coast
Demerara to reach no later than November 1,
2005.


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VACANCIES
PRESIDENTS COLLEGE BOARD
Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to
fill the following vacancies at President's College, Golden
Grove, East Coast Demerara.
Home Economics (1) Teacher
,- Physics (1) Teacher
r,-, French (1) Teacher
.-s, Economics (CAPE) (1) Teacher
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,
President's College Board, Thru' Principal,
President's College, Golden Grove, East Coast
Demerara to reach no later than November 1,2005.


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 23, 2005


Editoiri l B RCE )IN18








BATTLING



RACIAL



INCITEMENT

THE LATEST example of racial incitement in this
ethnically divided society to come from TV "talk show"
host, Ronald Waddell, should not be restricted to the
sense of outrage expressed by Dr. Roger Luncheon,
Head of the Presidential Secretariat last Thursday.
Nor is it enough to just invite interventions by either
the respected Ethnic Relations Commission (ERC), or
the apparently weak Advisory Committee on
Broadcasting (ACB). Not after what has been previously
reported by Eusi Kwayana in his recently released book,
'The Morning After'.
As a nation committed to the rule of law, the
Guyanese people should be anxious to know where the
Attorney General, Director of Public Prosecution and the
Police Commissioner stand on this dangerous situation
of reckless abuse of freedom of expression that poses
an evident threat to individual and national security.
Systematic abuse of the airwaves has long been a
feature of what local and regional journalist colleagues
of mine have aptly described as "wild west TV" in this


country.
Some "moderators" or "hosts" of so-called "talk
shows" seem to have a penchant for being as mean,
nasty, vindictive and dangerous as anyone could
possibly be in misusing freedom of the media and the
wider freedom of expression
President Bharrat Jagdeo's administration has to be
seen to be upholding the rule of law by taking the most
legitimate, appropriate action in defence of the rule of
law against any individual, or group, with an agenda of
spreading race hate, inciting violence and, consequently,
posing a threat to national peace and security.
Not angry, emotional statements, but decisive
actions for which the President should also seek the
cooperation of Opposition Leader Robert Corbin,
given his and the PNCR's own awareness of the threats
being posed to peace and security by those who abuse
the airwaves.
Neither the Attorney General nor the DPP can claim
unawareness or, for that matter the ABC, of the gross
abuse of freedom that is a dangerously recurring feature
on what passes for TV "talk shows". On, in particular,
'HBTV' Channel Nine acronym bearing surnames of a
former Health Minister and a late PNCR leader and ex-
President.
Nor can the police and army intelligence honestly
plead ignorance about the ideas and activities of some
nationals of this country who have been identified by the
courageous Kwayana as "political masterminds" in his
incisive examination of "the criminalisation" of Buxton.
If the ERC, ABC and, more importantly, the police,
Attorney General and DPP, the President and Opposition
Leader are serious in effectively arresting racial
incitement and the encouragement of criminal violence,
there is one immediate thing they could do:
Get hold of and read if they have not yet done so -
what Kwayana, the once respected "sage of Buxton" and
one of the legends of our party political history, has
written in his 'The Morning After' that was released last
June to coincide with the 25th commemoration
anniversary of the assassination of Walter Rodney.
I cannot recall any rejection in the established media
of this country by any of those named by Kwayana in
connection with spreading race hate via the electronic


media on some TV 'talk shows'. Such programmes are
evidently designed for the unlawful but politically
satisfying purpose in fomenting racial animosity, and
worse, in full view of the public that would include
representatives of the disciplined forces, the justice
administration system, religious organizations and the
local bar association.
By their collective silence and/or inaction such
representatives may themselves be
unwittingly endangering public safety and national
security as, unchecked, the purveyors of racial incitement
are emboldened into thinking that they can do their
irresponsible, cowardly, unlawful thing and remain
untouched.
It may be instructive if the decision-makers of the
PPP/C and PNCR seek to inform themselves of the
circumstances when and why Eusi Kwayana "walked
away" from Ronald Waddell because, as recorded in his
'The Morning After' publication, he "did not want to be
mistaken as an ally" of that individual.
In the meanwhile, let us see if Waddell and a
management representative of 'HBTV' will show up
for a meeting tomorrow, as requested by the
constitutionally-created ERC to discuss the
relevant inflammatory broadcast message. What the
Commission does now in this case could set an
example in the national interest.


CHRONICLE


Editor-in-Chief: Sharief Khan
Sunday Editor: Michelle Nurse
Editorial: 22'-5216: 22'-52114: 22-63243-9
Sports: 225-7174
After hours 226-3243-9
Fax: 227-5208
The Chronicle ik at %iwvu.i.i anachronklit.coni
L-mail address sundal ditror.'guanaclronicle.com
Lama. A-enue. [el Air Park. Ge,)rac:lon. G aniia.


LESSONS OF GRENADA, IRAQ


INVASIONS


TWENTY TWO years ago
this week, the Caribbean's
little spice isle, Grenada,
became the first former
British colony of the 54-
nation Commonwealth to be
invaded by the mighty
USA under the
then Republican
administration 'of President
Ronald Reagan.
The reason offered, was to
prove as dangerously false as
the US military invasion of Iraq
just two and half years ago, with
the world still witnessing the
horrendous consequences of
superpower politics in that
devastated nation in the Middle
East.
In both cases, the military
invasions were more to
satisfy Washington's agenda in
maintaining maximum power
and influence in America's
national interest than anything
else. Nothing to do with all the
cant about "democracy" or
freeing the world of "terrorists".
Weapons of mass
destruction (WMDs) in:.-the
possession of the


MAURICE BISHOP


notorious tyrant Saddam
Hussein once the favoured
"ally" of Washington over
Iran, and now on trial by a


court established by occupying
power USA was solemnly
advanced by President George
W Bush to justify the invasion.
Even once strong defenders
of that unjustified preemptive
war on Iraq have since been
compelled by hard evidence to
face up to the harsh realities of
the enormous falsehood
perpetrated by. the Bush
administration about Saddam's
WMDs, but with Iraq's oil
wealth very much in focus.
Now, fast forward to
October 1983. The Reagan
administration had failed to
convince, as accurate, even its
more faithful allies that the new
Grenada international airport
then under construction at Point
Saline by Cuba was a military
airfield project.
That project, the US
insisted, was consistent with a


claimed "international
communist plot" in the Western
Hemisphere involving the
Sandinistas in Nicaragua, the
Cubans and Maurice Bishop's
People's Revolutionary
Government (PRG).
Failure to convince its allies did
not, however, deflect a
hysterical rightwing administration
in Washington from letting up on
massive propaganda against and
covert pressures on governments in
Managua and St George's.

'URGENT FURY'
-When, therefore, the PRG's
"revolutionary experiment" in


governance culminated with
"comrades" murdering
"comrades" in defence of a
"revolution" that had gone
terribly wrong, the Reagan
administration hastily dusted its
"Grenada files" and upgraded
plans to invade the smallest and
weakest of a so-called
"communist troika" while
continuing destabilisation
schemes against Cuba and
Nicaragua.
Under codename, 'Urgent
Fury', the US invaded Grenada
by dawn on October 25, one
week after the slaughter of
October 19 when cowards,
styled "revolutionaries" of a
short-lived 'Revolutionary
Military Council", executed


Prime Minister Bishop,
members of his PRG cabinet and
close colleagues.
But if the US-led
preemptive war on Iraq that
poured contempt on the United
Nations when it sidelined the
Security Council, is now
increasingly haunting the
credibility of President Bush at
home, there remains a range of
unresolved significant issues 22
years after the nightmare of
Grenada's executions (October
19) and military invasion
(October 25).
Alimenta Bishop, the ailing
octogenarian mother of Maurice


J a

Hii~fnn^ A^J re-mciy^f~~~~


Bishop, who lost a husband
during the era of 'Gairyism'
politics only to live through the
horrors of "bloody October 19",
continues to tell all Grenadians
and the world that 22 years on,
she is still to receive the


RONALD REAGAN
information for which she has
been pleading to successive,
Grenadian 'and American'>''
authorities -the remains of a
bullet-riddled son, executed at
Fort George that horrible day a
"revolution" devoured itself.
Separate from the court
trials of the so-called infamous
'Grenada 17' of Bernard Coard, ,
his wife Phyllis Coard and
others for the murder of Bishop
and others, NO independent
commission of inquiry was ever
established into the related
unprecedented tragedies of
political executions and military
invasion of October 1983.
Consequently, when a
government in St. George's
extends "condolences" to the
families and relatives of victims
of the tragedies of October, the
gesture, well meaning as it may
be, is bereft of substance in the
absence of any serious attempt


to determine exactly how many
Grenadians perished during
the crisis of executions and
invasion.

THE CONTRAST
A monument was quickly
erected in the vicinity of the
Point Saline International
Airport in memory of the
estimated 19 Americans who
died when Grenada was invaded
by 6,000 troops -days after
a dusk to dawn curfew had
already been lifted; the
island's airport re-opened, and
a written assurance given by the
RMC to the US authorities of
a return to civilian rule within
12 days.
No governments in St.
George's since 1983 has been
keen on renaming of the Point
Saline Intel naluon.Il .Arport after.
Maurice Bishop,, as'
ori-inatlly sign:illed. ahllough
that airport stand& a: the single
most outstanding development
symbol of the PRG.
Nor, itseemis, is there anm
serious interest on the pan of "a
Grenada Government in
getting back from the USA the
tons of valuable documents and
other materials that had been
carried away by the American
military at the time of its
'Urgent Fury' operations to
counter the alleged threat to
"democracy and security" by
the "communist troika" of
Cuba, Nicaragua and Grenada.
The respected Grenadian
political scientist, Patrick
Emmanuel, a member of the
post-1983 interim government
in St. Georges, went to his grave.
many years after his own calls
for the USA to return the
documents and materials seized


during the invasion. Emmanuel
was also supportive of renaming
the airport at Point Saline after
Maurice Bishop.
And what of the
condemned Bernard Coard and
13 others sentenced to life
imprisonment for the murders


GEORGE W BUSH
GEORGE W BUSH


-of Bishop and his PRG
'colleagues?
It cannot be'ian optiintor a
civilised society that believes in
.the rule of law to leave them t'o
Srotin prison cells indefintely -
even after serving their
mandatory life sentences. Their'
lawyers have moved to the
Privy Council to challenge their
continuing incarceration.
In all of this, however, the
bigger picture to emerge from
the invasion of Grenada in
1983 to that of Iraq 20 years
later, is the unmistakable
arrogance of the USA
that continues to reveal
contempt for world opinion
whenever it finds it expedient
to manipulate the United
Nations and redefine
concepts of national
sovereignty, national security,
democracy and the rule of
law.






SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 23, 2005 7


Rasta






i duck


and






curry


IT'S official I have been
made an honorary member of
the Rastafarian community
and my Rasta name is now
Ras Rief Khan.
I have been advised by the
elders that the official baptism
will take place soon complete
with much incense burning and
all the other rituals befitting
such a grand occasion.
I promise I'll let you all
know when it is so that we all
can join and have a grand irie cel-
ebration to honour the moment.
Thanks brethren and sistren
for welcoming me so warmly
into the community after my
column last week about freeing
up the Rasta.
Almost everywhere I turned
last week, people were high in
praise of my preaching the gos-
pel of the righteous and I am
now.accepted as an Honorary
Rasta.
Rastaman vibrations posi-
tive. Yes, man the vibrations
were positive, real positive!
And I just couldn't help feeling
the good vibes bouncing off
from me and from you to me.
Oh, such good vibes! Jah
lives!
Perhaps the sweetest vibes
came from two female guards on
duty at the National Communi-
cations Network (NCN) com-
pound on Homestretch Avenue
in Georgetown on Wednesday
morning.
I was heading in to be part
of a TV programme on educa-
tion with Education Minister
Dr. Henry Jeffrey, former Edu-
cation Minister and People's
National Congress Reform
Shadow Education Minister in
Parliament, Mr. Deryck Ber-
nard, and others and stopped at
the gate for the usual check.
One of the guards dutifully
advised me that I had to give my
name and other details before
being allowed to proceed and I
was only too happy to oblige.
But I was totally unpre-
pared for the almost rapturous
response I got when I gave my
name and one of the guards
looked at me in some absolutely
delightful sense of wonderment
and then burst out, "You are the
man who write about Rasta and
halaal meat in the Chronicle!"
And thereupon her compan-
ion guard turned around to eye
me and deliver an almost self-
same look of pure delight and
wonderment.
Needless to say, I Ras Rief
Khan was already in sweet
Rasta heaven. Praise and thanks
to the Most.High!
Remember how I told you
last week that I am a scribe and
my job is writing?
Well, there's no more sweet
satisfying nectar than when
people without any fuss, pre-
tence working class people,
struggling daily to make ends
meet can find such delight in
what you write.


I shared in their joy as the
two guards cooed and fussed at
meeting ordinary me so much
so that one gave me the
wrong colour card for adnus-
sion to the NCN studio., but
the other was quick to spot
the mistake and give the
right one.
"Ow, Mr. Khan, it too
sweet. Give we some more
this week, please!"
How you gon stop
Ras Rief Khan with fans
like these?! Man, was I
on a Rasta Cloud Nine
or what as I headed
away to the studio?!
And when I was
leaving after the TV ..
programme had been
taped, my two guard '
fans again begged that I
give them something
sweet again this week.
Thanks for the sweet
and good feelings, you two
nice and wonderful women!
God bless!
Those are the kind of good
feelings that live with you
through the storms of life,
clouds of comfort in rough
times, songs of melody that lull
you to a good sleep after a
tough day feelings of joy
shared freely, deeply, without
any false pretence, without any
need to suck up. Just plain old
feeling good feelings being
shared around.
My two new fans were like
that Rasta who had no need to,
but somehow felt compelled to
join the Chronicle Posse at the


Duck Curry competi-
tion at the Uitvlugt Community
Centre ground, West Coast
Demerara last Sunday.
I led the Chronicle Posse
into the affair, looking for some
good fun in the break away from
the stress of the work week and
giving the staff a chance to bet-
ter bond away from the office.
We almost didn't make it
into the competition because al-
though we had the two ducks,
duly roasted, and with the curry
powder and all the other vitals
necessary for a good duck curry,
we had not even walked with a


chopper or the required karahi
or canary ior round frying pan).
Reporters Delana Isles,
Michel Outridge, Renu
Raghubir. Ken' ah Choquanyi,
acting News Editor Mark
Ramotar and others planning the
outing had designated poor Se-
nior Reporter Chamanlall
Naipaul, a de-
voted vegetar-
ian who has
nothing to
: do with
meat, the
chief chef
for our
duck curry
excursion!
No wonder
he turned up
* % without a chopper
but \%ith a karahi so
huge that others thought
%e \%ere there to cook
duck curts for sale to raise
funds for the Chronicle!
A non-meat man in charge of
an all-meat affair! If that wasn't
a recipe for disaster, I don't
know what else is.
And guess who was in the
forefront among those winging
in to the rescue?,That's right -
a Rasta, an ital man who has ab-
solutely no business with meat.
But without hesitation and
on seeing the dire duck dung
straits we were heading into, he
and a partner soon had our fire
burning like it was love through
the night and our duck curry
crew got down to preparing the
ducks for the pot.
There it was a Rasta


man and a vegetarian linking
arms and hands with a band of
meat-eating unbelievers to cook
up a big pot of duck curre -
which although it
did not win a
prize, had the
Chronicle Posse
and visitors to our tent in glon-
ous tongue raptures.
The stuff was so good that
there was a stampede from the
crowd to our tent at tasting time
and so much of it went that poor
Mark got not a taste. He had to
be content with the still linger-
ing after-smells and the satisfied
faces of the rest of the posse.
And all because the good
Rasta and our resident vegetar-
ian shed their distaste for meat
to cook up a sterling duck curry
for a bunch of meat-eaters.
My brethren and sistren -
that was one powerful message
that gave I Ras Rief Khan as
good a feeling as that which
swept through me when the two
NCN guards later shared their
joy with me.
If a Rasta and a vegetarian
can rally to the aid of a posse
of meat lovers and help them
stir up a mighty good duck
curry, why are others so busy
trying to stir up hatred and mis-
ery in this land of ours?
Rasta and veggie have no
right dealing with meat, but the
two brothers rallied to the aid of
their kindred folk in deep duck
distress and rescued the duck
curry.
And in that, there's a mes-
sage for the others who want to


Something's rotten




in the Republic


PORT OF SPAIN Trinidad
and Tobago has everything
going for it.
An economN that will reg-
ister its 13th consecutive Near
of growth by the end of 2005.
high oil and gas prices that con-
tinue to pump billions of dol-
lars into the national coffers, a
booming construction industry
and buoyant business sector
Yet, something's very ronen
in the state of the Republic
And it's not helped by the
bumbling leaders on both sides
of the political divide.
What is frightening is that
there seems to be no solution in
sight for the long list of ills, no
roll-back of the negatives taking
place.
What you have left is a
population. in the vast majority.
% hose seething anger has now
given way to hopelessness.
The major problem facing
Tnmdad and Tobago and nu-
merous other Caribbean coun-
tres including Guyana is crime.


But the major difference be-
tween us and others is that
we're pumping millions of dol-
lars into expensive crime-fight-
ing machinery such as a blimp
roaming the skies andeye-in-the
sk., towers but to no avail as
murderers, kidnappers and
dustbin bombers continue to
thumb their nose at those in
charge of the nation's secuntN.
Everywhere one turns.
there's a feeling that there's a
general breakdown of law and
order in the society.
The police service is largely
dysfunctional, starting at the
very top. How can anyone es-
plain why a helicopter return-
ing the police commissioner
from Tobago to Port-of-Spain
contaminated possible evidence
when it blew dust and debris on
the scene of the crime of the
first dustbin explosion?
And after four explosions.
police officers led by Commis-
sioner Trevor Paul continue to
run around in dizzying circles as


the criminals remain steps ahead
of them.
At the political directorate
level, we have a prime minister
who, upon the arrest of fse
suspects, including former coup
leader Yasin Abu Bakr. in the
latest bombing. called a televi-
ston station to stale that the in-
sesutgations %w ith the arrests had
taken a major development turn.
Bakr. who b. the way. w as
allowed to drive his car to the
police station although 'de-
tained'. and tour others, were
released two days later.
After that bungling, our bril-
liant prime minister, who has
two national security advisers.
went to the parliament and in-
formed the nation that the gov-
ernment knew w ho was behind
the bombings. It turned out to
be a '"Mr. Big". he said.
But because they have in-
formation and no evidence,
"'Mr. Big" continues to roam the
country free.
Well, Mr. Big whoeer he is,


can now go into hiding. know-
ing the prune minister was no%.
on his case and the 20 or so
people so far injured in the
bombings including one woman
who lost her leg and a man who
lost part of his lip, have had ju---
tice eluide them.
Well. what can anyone ex-
pect of this prime minister who.
in dispensing free family plan-
ning advice earlier this year. sug-
gested that people %watch more
television until they get tired?

ONLY MAKING A JOKE
When the criticisms began to
mount, the PM relented. saying
that he was only making a joke.
It just goes to show you that


wEY


push us from the straight and
narrow. Let's pour raging duck
curry fires on them!
Let's chant them down and
give praise and thanks to the
Most High for those in the
struggle with us.
It's something to ponder on
when I Ras Rief Khan sit down
with my calabash of ital from
time to time to meditate.
And I'll also long remember
all that 'halaal' meat I saw at the
duck curry competition.
That's right, my other
Rasta brother I saw eyeing up
the two sisters the other day so
much so that his mouth water
was dribbling.
He would have been stand-
ing on his head if he had joined
us at Uitvlugt last Sunday -
there was a lot of duck in the
pots but, believe me, there was
also a multitude of healthy
halaal meat wandering around
that ground, my brother.
And for that, I Ras Rief
Khan also give much praise and
thanks to the Most High.
In the more time people,
and remember, fires pon the
race hate mongers!
One love! Chant down
the race mongers!


Trims nught also be lo..,g their
precious sense of humour be-
CaiuSe of the crises, one after an-
other facing them.
On top of that too, the em-
battled national security minis-
ter who seems to think that
people should sy mpathise with
him and understand his difficult
job, continues to make a nui-
sance of himself. telling the
frightened nation that they're on
top of enme.
Well then. let's really see
some action and bring a halt to
the runway statistics.
And while those in charge
of running the country seem
helpless, the opposition parry
neither offers hope, probably
barely noticing that ordinary
people in the country are cling-
ing precanouslh to their sanity,
given the madness taking place
in the country.
Basdeo Panday, Lho has
been refusing to even meet the
government to talk about the
Most important problem facing
us. is probably too busy
destabilising his party, in the af-
termath of its internal election.
tor the sake of power and be-
cause he's bloody selfish.
Panday wants constitu-
nonal reform first before meet-
ing the government but I'm al-
ways puzzled as to why he

(Please turn to page eight)






8 SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 23, 2005


CUBA AND VENEZUELA


By Gwynne Dyer

"IT WOULDN'T be
outrageous," said Ana Faya of
her suspicion that Cuba and
Venezuela might unite one
of these days. After all, the
senior analyst at the
Canadian Foundation for the
Americas (FOCAL) in
Ottawa pointed out, the idea
of uniting Latin American
countries has been around
since the revolutions of
Bolivar and San Martin
against Spain almost two
centuries ago. And she
certainly knows how Cuban
Communists think: for ten
years, until she fled to
Canada in 2000, she was an
official of the Central
Committee of the Cuban
Communist Party.
The Cuban regime's biggest
problem by far is: who succeeds
Fidel Castro? The official
answer is his youngest brother
Raul, currently vice-president
and defence minister, but
ideologically committed Cuban
Communists still have problems
with the idea that political
power can be inherited. They
also suspect Raul of being soft
on capitalism.
Fidel Castro has had a
remarkably rapid recovery from
a fall last October that broke his
arm and shattered his kneecap
in eight places, but he will turn


80 next August. He has ruled
Cuba for 46 years, but he will
soon have to be replaced. If the
revolution is to survive, his
replacement had better be a man
with contemporary
revolutionary credentials, a man
with the charisma and resources


HUGO CHAVEZ
to keep the show on the road.
A man, perhaps, like Hugo
Chavez.
Chavez is Venezuelan, not
Cuban, but that may not be as
big a problem as it seems.
Many people on the left in
Latin America, including
'Bolivarians' like Chavez and
most of the Marxists, have
always seen the division of the
region into more than a dozen
Spanish-speaking countries as a


misfortune, not a law of nature.
Cuba and Venezuela are already
closely tied economically and
politically, and Chavez, though
neither a Communist nor a
dictator, shares Castro's social
goals and his hostility to the
United States. It just might
work.
As an analyst, Ana Faya
monitors what senior people in
the Cuban regime and in the
governments of neighboring
countries are saying in public,
because it probably bears some
relationship, however distant, to
their real intentions. And here is
what she has been hearing
recently.
On October 5, 2005, at the
signing of the 6th Joint
Commission on the
Comprehensive Cooperation
Agreement between Cuba and
Venezuela, Cuban Vice President
Carlos Lage Divila said: "Our
country has been accused of not
having a democracy, but in
events like this one, we realise
that we are one of the most
democratic countries of the
world, because we have two
presidents, Fidel and Chavez."
And Chavez replied: "Cuba and
Venezuela have joined together,
and at this point, the world
should know that our fate is
sealed, that these two
homelands, which deep down
are one, are opening a new road
at whatever cost."


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It could be just the usual
windy rhetoric, but suppose it
isn't. Suppose there actually is
a plan to unite the two
countries, with Chavez and
Castro as co-presidents, and to
leave Hugo Chavez in power
over both countries when Fidel,
30 years his senior, finally dies.
"Castro has the power and the
credibility," Faya noted. "It's a
real possibility." But, she added:
"It should take place while
(Fidel) Castro is still in charge."
It's certainly not a plan that
would appeal to Raul.
Where would Castro have
got such a radical idea? One of
his political idols as a young
man was the Egyptian
revolutionary Gamal Abdel
Nasser (whom he met soon after
taking power on his famous trip
to New York in 1960). And at
that time, 'Nasser was busy
uniting Egypt, Syria and Libya
in the United Arab Republic. It
didn't last very long, but that
doesn't mean that a similar
experiment in Spanish-speaking
America would also be doomed
to failure. One great attraction
of a political merger with
Venezuela for Castro is that
Cuba would suddenly gain
access to the cash flow and the
political clout of a major oil
producer.
As for Chavez, his motives
and his loyalties are
transparently Bolivarian.
Visiting Italy last week, he went
to Monte Sacro, near Rome,
where Simon Bolivar made his
famous oath to free Latin
America from Spanish rule
exactly two centuries ago.
Bolivar had said: "I shall not
give rest to my arm nor respite


to my soul until I.have broken
the chains that oppress us by
the will of the Spanish power."
Chavez declared that
Venezuelans "should not rest
their arms or their souls until we
have broken the chains that
oppress our people due to the
will of the North-American
Empire."
Impractical, hopelessly
idealistic stuff, in the sense that
Cuba and Venezuela would be
only 35 million people together,
totally outmatched by the
almost 300 million people and
twenty-times-bigger economy
of the United States: -: but
Washington is severely
distracted by its faltering Middle
Eastern adventure at, the
moment.
History is full of
surprises, and this could be


one that really overturns
normal expectations. Uniting
with Venezuela would not
preserve Castro's system
unchanged after his death,
for it is old, authoritarian,
and out of tune with the
times. But it might win Cuba
enough time to make a
peaceful transition to a
democratic system that
retains the main gains of his
revolution in terms of equal
access to education, health
care and social support.
Chavez will never be a Cuban
and he cannot rule that
island in the long term but
in the short term, he could
save it a great deal of misery.
Gwynne Dyer is a London-
based independent journalist
whose articles are published in
45 countries.


Something's rotten in ...
iFrom page seven)
didn't undertake the required reform when his party went
into power in 1995.
Now the self-appoinied Chairman of the UNC, the old po-
hidcal fox still wanis to hang on to maximum power in the party,
although passing on the political leadership mantle to former
Central Bank governor Vinsilon Dookerun. who cuntnues to
be t ell-respected aonug the ountr's inulit-racial populatic-n.
It seems i-h:i Pandayv hands nta.e laglee, a tree guni that
%oungsters used in bygone days to catch their birds, so that he
cannot fully g\\e up the reins of power, miside and ourtide the
Parliament to Dookeran.
The ct.untr' trfIrd.ly ajnts some hope. whether it's from
the current adininltranon o.r ihe parr.tn.-m.itinn. that the illi
ut the nauon can he addressed or that some serious ~aerrures
arc being made to make this co:unur,' a serious, place to live and
plans.
It's a sign of the =tnes.\ hen the execunve business class comes
d,,n front their InorP lov ers to protest, with other ordinary)
pe.'ple in society, when white, bro n. black arnd yellow skinned
people join iojether as one to denand -olunons to the problems
in the country.
But is anyone hearing us?


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I






SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 23, 2005 9


MEDIA FACTS


I HAVE noted that the decibel
level has gone up in the
Opposition camp about this
issue of access to the State
Media and the much-needed
Broadcast legislation.
On both of these issues, the
full facts have been presented by
the government and one runs
the risk of sounding like a stuck
compact disc. But with the
Opposition hell-bent on
misrepresenting the truth, these
facts will have to be repeated.
Judging from the tone and
glaring misrepresentation of the
facts by sections of the media
(more recently the Kaieteur
News) there seems to be a
burning desire to score political
points rather than to have these
matters discussed sensibly.

STATE MEDIA ACCESS
Any reader or viewer of
either the Guyana Chronicle or
NCN would confirm the
frequent appearances of the
PNCR opposition and its
leaders in/on these outlets.
To suggest that there is an
agreement for the PNCR and
Government to have equal
access to the State media
contradicts the May 6, 2003
communique signed between the
President and the Leader of the
Opposition which is pellucid on
the issue: Equitable access


(based on Parliamentary
representation) to the State-
owned media by all
Parliamentary parties (as
distinct from Government)
would be instituted without
undue delay). And on September
17, 2003, the Follow-Up
Statement issued in the wake of
the discussions between the
President and the Leader of the
Opposition stated: The
representatives of the President
and the Leader of the
Opposition will meet on
Wednesday September 17,
2003 to consider both their
proposals for giving effect to
the commitment for equitable
access by political parties (as
distinct from Government) to
the State media. It must be
pointed out that at the time
when the PNCR aborted the
constructive engagement
process there was NO
agreement on the allocation of
time. But even in the absence of
such an agreement, the
Opposition parliamentary
parties have had access to the
State media and continue to do
so. Also, the state media
account for only a section of the
media landscape.

BROADCAST
LEGISLATION
The Broadcast legislation


has been stalled because once
again the main opposition party
has torpedoed the mechanism to


MR. ROBERT PERSAUD


resolve differences over the
draft. There is clear evidence
that the administration was
moving swiftly to have this Bill
presented in the National
Assembly.
A chronology of events on
this would explain.
The joint committee report
on the media laid out the general
parameters for the drafting of
the Broadcast legislation. The
Attorney General's Chambers
drafting section then used those
parameters and studied
legislation from other countries
to present a draft.
This draft was published in


PROPERTIES


FOR SALE
AT AUCTION AT THE INSTANCE OF THE
REGISTRAR OF THE SUPREME COURT
* Agricultural land (approx. 6 acres) situate on the left bank
of Powder Flask, Mahaica Creek, East Coast Demerara.

* Prime Residential land (along Public Road) situate at Lot 43,
Section B. No. 73 Village, Corentyne, Berbice, with well-kept
modern one flat concrete building and enclosure
(approx. 150 sq. ft.) below. Gazebo in front of building.

* Commercial ,/ residential house lots numbered:

* 49 vacant roadside lot with concrete surface
51, 52, 150 and 151 (land only)
53 with two storey wooden and concrete office building
148 with defunct Rice Bond

situate in No. 72 Village. Upper Corentyne, Berbice

* Residential land (4,428 sq. ft.) situate at Lot 57 Lima,
West of Public Road, Essequibo Coast with
two storey concrete and wooden building
(top flat 1,104 sq. ft.: bottom flat 1,104 sq. ft.)


GBTI


* Residential land (5,550 sq. ft.) Situate at Lot 58,
No. 0 Village (in the 52 to 72 NDC) Corentyne, Berbice,
with two storey wooden building
(top flat 288 sq. ft.: bottom flat 81 sq ft.)


TUESDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2005, AT 13.00 HOURS.
STATE WAREHOUSE, KINGSTON, GEORGETOWN
Please contact telephone numbers
227-8167/226-0718 for further information


the daily newspapers, not only
in the State media, and members
of the public and other
stakeholders were invited
to submit suggestions.
None was ever received.
The PNCR, in the
meantime, protested
about the draft, claiming
that it deviated from the
joint committee's report
on the general parameters.
The President, in
seeking to find consensus,
agreed to a government-
opposition team
discussing the legislation
to reconcile differences.
There were three meetings
and then the main
opposition did not reply
to the final set of comments by
the Government side on
reaching consensus. Therefore,
the process was again stalled by
the Opposition.
The Government, lest it
be accused of unilateralism,
did not proceed to table the
draft in the absence of
consensus, especially since it
was born out of the joint
committee process. Now, the


Weelyiewpoin


likelihood of the Government
being unilateral with
Broadcast legislation does
not exist. The considerable
work of the Task Force and
the numerous stakeholders,
in a sensitive area as media,
precludes this type of action,
at this time.
It is the resolve of both the
Government and the PNCR not
to deal with the dialogue
matters bilaterally but to take
them to Parliament which will
be the sole arbiter.
Also, the government still
remains fully committed to de-
monopolisation of radio
broadcasting in Guyana. That
has long been its policy and
objective. But this has to be
done in the context of the long-
awaited Broadcast legislation.
And those who suggest that
the administration is
responsible for its stalling the
broadcast legislation should
look impartially at the facts. In
fact, it is the opposition which
benefits from the current
unprofessionalism, recklessness
and hate-mongering which
obtain in certain sections of the


media. Who would gain most
from a talk-show host on
Channel Nine on October 17
lauding the killings, robberies
and savagery emanating from
Buxton as a gift of God? The
insane and odious broadcast are
all directed at the government
and peace of mind of our
citizens. Media lawlessness has
not and will not benefit the
government.
It is in the interest of the
government and the people of
Guyana to have a media
environment which is
professional and not one that
serves as a weapon to spew
racism, hatred and mass
destruction as we have seen
in societies such as Rwanda
and Bosnia.

Office of the President Media
Center
New Garden Street,
Georgetown, Guyana
Tel: 592-223-7502, 592-226-
7811
Fax: 592-223-7501
Email: opmed@op.gov.gy
rmpersaud@op.gov.gy
Website: www.op.gov.gy


MINISTRY OF TOURISM, INDUSTRY AND COMMERCE
229 South Road
Lacytown, Georgetown





1. The Ministry of Tourism, Industry and Commerce invites suitably
qualified Contractors to submit Bids to supply and install a
Photovoltaic System at Orinduik Guest House.
2. Tender Document for the above works will be available from
Monday, October 17, 2005 and can be obtained from the
Accountant General, Guyana Tourism Authority, Sophia upon the
payment of a non-refundable sum of G$5 000 each.
3. Each Tender must be enclosed in a sealed, plain envelope which
must not, in any way, identify the Tenderer or and should be clearly
marked on the top, left-hand corner "Supply and Installation of
Photovoltaic System at Orinduik Guest House".
4. Each Tender must be accompanied by valid Compliance
Certificates from Guyana Revenue Authority (GRA) and National
Insurance Scheme (NIS). Tenders without valid Certificates will be
disqualified
5. Tenders must be addressed as stated below and submitted not later
than 09:00 h on Tuesday, November 8, 2005:

Chairman
National Board of Procurement
and TenderAdministration
Ministry of Finance
Main and Urquhart Streets
Georgetown.

6. Tenderers or their Representatives are invited to witness the
opening of the Bid Documents on November 8, 2005 at 09:00 h at
the National Board of Procurement and Tender Administration
Boardroom.
7. The National Board of Procurement and TenderAdministration does
not bind itself to accept the lowest Tender and retains the right to
reject any Tender without assigning specific reasons.

Willet Hamilton
Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Tourism, Industry and Commerce


10/22/2005. 9:09 PM






10 SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 23, 2005





Ii [speIN after [F11Gt~rs~


By Sir Ronald Sanders
(the writer is a former
Caribbean diplomat, now
business executive, who
publishes widely on Small
States in the global
community)

A GLIMMER of hope that the
rich nations of the world may,
at last, act to help poorer
countries to carry out recon-
struction after national disas-
ters, has suddenly appeared.
It is long overdue. And,
nothing may yet come of it.
But, it is a relief to learn
that Britain and France have
agreed to finance the first stages
of a facility at the International
Monetary Fund (IMF) from
which poor countries, affected
by natural disasters, oil price
rises or sharp fall in prices for
their main exports, could draw.
If the facility becomes a re-
ality Belize, Dominica, Guyana,
Grenada, St Kitts-Nevis, St
Lucia and St Vincent & the
Grenadines should immediately
qualify for help. With the pro-
posed drop in prices for sugar
exports and the existing decline
in preferential access for banana
exports to the European Union


(EU), the steep rise in the price
of oil, and the natural disasters
they have all endured, they
should be immediate candidates
for benefits.
To a lesser extent, so too
should every other country in
the Caribbean except, arguably,
Trinidad and Tobago because of
its own oil revenues.
Two senior British Minis-
ters, Gordon Brown the Chan-
cellor of Exchequer and Hilary
Benn the Secretary of State for
International Development,
jointly revealed that they expect.
such a facility "should be set up
immediately when the IMF
board meets on 31st October".
The British Ministers may
be being too optimistic.
Developing countries
have heard expressions of
these expectations and un-
dertakings before, only to see
them dashed by the foot-drag-
ging and back-sliding of many
nations with the wherewithal
to contribute.
Significantly, Ministers
Brown and Benn said, "oil-pro-
ducing countries should contrib-
ute when the managing-director
(of the IMF), Rodrigo Rato,
visits the Gulf states this week".
It would be a marvellous


act of pure humanitarianism if
the oil-producing countries,
which are raking in revenues at
a high cost to poor countries,
would indeed make substantial
contributions to such a facility.
But, the facility may be try-
ing to satisfy too many needs,
and, in doing so, may end up
being yet another damp squib
and not the explosion of ben-
efits it ought to be.
Each of the needs it seeks
to satisfy is important. How-
ever, funds to cope with natu-
ral disasters alone is now ur-
gent, and therefore, anything
more is better than the little that
currently exists,
Nothing emphasises this
more than the 2005 Atlantic
Hurricane season which wit-
nessed the naming of 21 storms
and 12 hurricanes, the last of
which, Wilma, became the most
powerful of the season a Cat-
egory 5 and, as I write this,
has already killed 12 people in
Haiti and Jamaica, wreaked mil-
lions of dollars of havoc in
Mexico, is bearing down on
Florida and, yet again, on the
western part of Cuba.
At the end of its journey of
terror through the Caribbean and
the US, it will undoubtedly


1* GO TO THE NEAREST
II GPL COMMERCIAL
OFFICE TO PAY YOUR
CAPITAL CONTRIBUTION
OF $1-0)00.

Get a qualified electrician
to install the wiring on the
inside of your building.

Go to the Elecirical
Inspectorate of the
SN '' Ministry of Works
BN Vfor a CERTIFICATE OF
INSPECTION.
SReturn to the GPL
Commercial Office
; to apply for connection

j You must walk with:

The Certificate of
v_- Inspection (both
Copies).
lProof of ownership of
"' -' ..the building (title,
.. . transport, agreement
-of sale) -
/,0' Proof of tenancy if
S. you are renting
(tenancy contract)







8PL POWERINGTHEFUTURE
mww.gmotic.com


leave in its wake millions of dol-
lars in damage and considerable
loss of life.
All damage and any loss of
life are matters for concern. In
this connection, the destruction
wrought by Hurricanes Katrina
and Rita, and the lives that they
ended in dreadful circumstances
or adversely affected in the US,
tear at the emotions of all
mankind. But, at least the US
has the means to cope with re-
construction of property and
the rebuilding of lives; small
countries in the Caribbean sim-
ply do not.
Weeks after the passage
of Katrina, the US govern-
ment was still paying US$4
million a night to keep
200,000 people in
hotels. Such a thing would be
beyond the wildest fantasies
of any Caribbean govern-
ment.
And this is the point. Small
and vulnerable Caribbean coun-
tries which are hurricane-prone
need the means to help them
prepare for disasters and rebuild
after them.
Over the last 30 years, the
seven countries of the OECS
ranked in the top 10 in the
world in terms of natural disas-
ter events per square mile.
In 1995, after Hurricane
Luis wiped out three years of
Antigua and Barbuda's Gross
Domestic Product (GDP) in
36 agonising and destructive
hours, the Prime Minister at
the time, Lester Bird, ap-
pealed to then President of
the World Bank, James
Wolfensohn, to establish a
post-disaster fund to help
small countries to rebuild.
The Bank did set up a
programme as did the IMF, but
both were limited in scope and
size, slow in disbursing funds
and meagre in what they could
deliver. The result is that today
there is still no meaningful fund
upon which poor countries can
call to help their rebuilding ef-


forts.
As an example, over a 20-
year period in the 1980s and
1990s, the World Bank funded
post-disaster projects world-
wide to the tune of US$14 bil-
lion. When it is considered that
large countries such as
Bangladesh, Sri Lanka, India and
other developing nations would
have competed with the Carib-
bean for a share of what would
have amounted to less than
US$1 billion a year over the 20-
year period, the region obvi-
ously got very small crumbs
from the pie.
The donations of friendly
governments and agencies also
hardly relieve the heavy losses
incurred by hurricanes. As ex-
amples, a study shows that af-
ter the 1995 hurricane season,
pledges and grants to Dominica
constituted about 40 per cent of
storm damage; and in Grenada,
after the notorious Hurricane
Ivan of 2004, pledges amounted
to only 20 per cent of the dam-
age.
Clearly then, Caribbean
countries cannot and should not
depend on the good nature of
governments and charities to
help them to reconstruct. Nor
should they have to.
What they need is exactly
what the two British Minis-
ters described in their joint
paper published on October
20 in the International Her-
ald Tribune, and that is: "a
new shocks facility at the
IMF (in which) money should
be frontloaded, fast disburs-
ing and readily accessible".
The Ministers put the mat-
ter in sharp context when, in ac-
knowledging this year's cata-
logue of natural disasters, they
said: "the world needs to get
better at delivering humanitarian
aid and carrying out reconstruc-
tion... international institutions
need to improve the prepared-
ness, speed of action and coor-
dination of response".
It was heartening to learn


from Ministers Brown and Benn
that in addition to the facility
which they expect the IMF
board to establish on October
31, the new President of the
World Bank, Paul Wolfowitz,
recognized that a dedicated fa-
cility for responding to shocks
is worthy of consideration. The
Ministers have called on the
Bank to produce proposals for
additional financing for disaster
recovery.
We have to hope that the
recognition by ministers in rich
and influential nations will fi-
nally propel both the IMF and
the World Bank to establish the
dedicated facilities that are nec-
essary.
And they should not be
facilities on which
governments alone can draw.
There is good argument for a
similar facility at the
International Finance
Corporation from which
private sector organizations
can draw to rebuild at higher
standards that could limit
future storm damage.
It is left to be seen whether
or not the IMF and the World
Bank will establish these pro-
posed new facilities. If they do,
poor countries, prone to natu-
ral disasters, will compete with
each other for funds. Given the
larger size of many of them, the
lion's share will not come to the
Caribbean,
However, the Caribbean
ranks as one of the most disas-
ter prone regions of the world
for reasons of geography, and
now, increasingly, because of the
life-styles of larger countries
whose greenhouse gas emis-
sions are contributing to global
warming.
Is this not good reason for
special and differential treatment
for the Caribbean by earmark-
ing, within any new facilities,
specific funds for the Carib-
bean?
responses to:
ronaldsanders29@hotmail.com


NATIONAL PARKS COMMISSION


NOTICE


The following tour operators are required to pay immediately, all
outstanding amounts due to the National Parks Commission (NPC)
on Landing Passes to Kaieteur National Park:

Wonderland Torurs
Rainforest Tours


The grace- period for the payment of outstanding amounts has
expired. The National Parks Commission is taking firm action to
recoup its revenue. '

Opening hours -NPC Admin. Office, Thomas Road, Thomas Lands,
Georgetown:

Monday-Friday 08:00 h to 12:00 h
13:00h to 16:00h


By Order of the Board and Management
KAIETEUR NATIONAL PARK






SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 23, 2005 11




New home a 'tremendous





boost' to efficiency


Lim *0


NO-ONE HAS been more evjer than Secreir,'.-General. Mr.
Ed\'i. Carringtnr that CARICOM h.IhouldJ ha.e a place of
S:\ii n [o call honnc So itiich ",i ,he h.s been known to
sa', o:,n oc s.,iiuni [h.t he u'.Ild ivllingl.\ call it a day should
thik dream ot his ever n-ateriah.-e.
Today almost nine month, sincee the ititoric opening
of the new state-of-the-art facilhNy -i Liliendaal. ju-t four
Rliles outside ot the citn, ,n the locker Ejit Coa_.t cour-
lesi of the Gusajna Govermnent and a cenerou.s US-I4M
craMu from the Japanese Go ernment. he is ecst:itic \\ th
jo\ a.t the changes the ness surroundings ha'e wrought
among staff. not only in term of their approach to )\ork.
but in their auitude overall. and. aj the Sunda\ Chronicle
would learn when it caught up w ith hiri recently lie is in
no bhurn\ [to retire.
While we %%ere at it, we also seized the oppoiunity t10
speak \ ith some members of staff. and lhat the\ had to
Sd\ was equally as insightful as what their boss did.


By Linda Rutherford
HE WAS only too willing to
pass the. buck to his deputy,.
Dr. Lolita Applewhaite, but.
on hearing what it was we
wanted to talk about, his eyes
fairly lit up.
"First of all, I'm very
happy in this building, and sec-
ondly, it has really given us a
lift...a boost...the ambience...the
space...the openness of the
.grounds; the parking,"
CARICOM Secretary-General
Mr. Edwin Carrington told the
Sunday Chronicle two Thurs-
days ago when asked how staff
were adjusting to their new sur-
roundings.
Noting that there was a time
when CARICOM staff, which
numbered close to 300 at the last
count, had. to be housed aLfive
different locations apart from on
the two floors itoccupied at the
Bank of Guyana building,. on


Avenue of'the Republic, he
said, somewhat jubilantly:
"Now, we are together,"
adding:
"In fact, I'mi still learning to
adjust to the fact that I could
. just say 'I want to talk to so and
so', and they could be there in
a minute. Because, in the old
days and you know I spent 13
years in this place they had to
wait for some time for the per-
son to get into their car; drive
from another building; come to
look for parking downstairs;
then come up. Now, when I say
I want to see .somebody, in op.e
minute the person is there.
"But, on a serious note, it
has been a tremendous boost to
our functioning efficiency,
though there are yet things to be
smoothened out."
One of those things to be
smoothenedd out," is the in-
adequacy of the present seat-
ing.arrangements in the con-


ference room which only has
the capacity to accommodate
about 50 people.
He is confident, however,
that with the completion of the
International Conference Centre,
another state-of-the-art facility
being funded and constructed
by the Chinese government just
next door, they will be able to
surmount this particular little
hurdle once the modalities for its
use have been Worked out with
the government.
The Centre, once com-
pleted, will comprise, among
other facilities, a main confer-
ence hall capable of seating
over 350 persons, five meet-
ing rooms, an exhibition hall,
training classrooms, dining
rooms and places for other
functions.
Still on the subject of
how. staff has been coping
with the move from the city,
Carrington said they have be-
gun to show "an additional
spirit" as evidenced two to
three Fridays ago when they
got together to put on a cul-
tural event.
Said he: "I couldn't believe
the talent displayed! There was
this lady from Jamaica who was
playing the steel-pan as if she
was born in Lavantille!. I
couldn't believe it! And you
could see that spin-off in a
number of other ways.'So, all in
all, we have made significant ad-
vance by.having this new facil-
ity."
Asked whether there was
any nostalgia on his part about
their time .spent at the Bank of
Guyana, a building CARICOM'
occupied for well nigh on 36.
years, Carrington said: .


NATIONAL PARKS COMMISSION


ADVISORY

To individuals, groups and tour operators fra\ selling to Kaieteur -
National Parkby aircraft orby overland routes:


Please note that you are requiired to pay for, and obtain in .
.advance, Landing Phsses' which- must be presented to the
Wardens at Kaieteur National. Park. immediately upon your
arrival at Kaieteur Top.


These passes are to be obtained from the
National Parks Commi'.iun. Thomas Road,
Georgetown..


Admin. Office,
Thonmas Lands,


Opening Hours:


Monday Friday O :001 to 12:00 h
S13.:00.h to 16:00h


By Order of the Board and Management'
.KAIETEURNATIONAL PARK


"Not really," adding: "We
don't want to sound ungrateful,
but we consider that we were
given the support of a number
of people, most importantly, the
Bank of Guyana, and we really
are grateful to them for that. But
we have moved on now; we are
now.looking forward to the
Ogle Airstrip. When we get that,
then we can move in and out of
the country much easier than
having to go all the way up to.
Timehri."
Using his fingers to under-
score each point, he said:
"If you.have that...you
have the headquarters....you
have the conference
centre...you have the Univer-
sity of Guyana next door, and
I have been advised that a ho-
tel is being built nearby, this
will be the nucleus of a new
development in
G e or g e .t ow n ... i n
Guyana...and. we will be at


the centre of that process.
And ...well...it will be one of
my dreams of many, many
years."
,And his promise to retire?
He laughs mischievously.
"Weelll! he said: "Let us
wait to see the Ogle air-
strip...let us see the
Centre...let us see what...I'm


COMPTON GRIMES


not rushing into retirement...I
don't wish to do that, and I
hope I'm not pushed into do-
ing.that."
For office assistant,
Compton Grimes, who has
been with the organization
for 20 years, the change of lo-
cale does take some getting
used to, but he's slowly com-.
ing around to the idea.
"I'm finally getting around
to being adjusted to it," he said,
adding: "We're accustomed all
the years being, at the Bank of
Guyana and the other locations
...so you're getting the feel of
being away from central
Georgetown."
He lives in Kitty, so com-
muting isn't such a problem for
him.. What is, however, is get-
ting to the market and other
shopping areas.
"When we were in town,"
Please turn to centre


.... . ... -7---0-


GT&T is seeking a recruit an experienced and efficient building maintenance
contractor to Work in a dynamic environment

The contractor should be a self starter a professional and should provide
talented, motivated and hard-w'.orktog staff to carry out building maintenance-
activities at our various facilities, .vhile being capable of responding to the
Company's needs at all times

The contractor will operate in-house and will provide the set of skills necessary
to carry ot high quality building maintenance work.

Only contractorss v ho are a registered company under the Companies Act and
can demonstrate a proven track record, provide conit actors all risk insurance,
ready to comPly with OSHA requirements tax comiphance. NIS compliance etc.,
need'apply. Contractors must supply documentation on their registration, tax.
andNIS compliance and insurances

Bid'documents can be uplifted from the General Services Division,
79 Brickdam, Stabroek, Georgetown from Monday 24th October, 2005.

Bids close on Friday November 11,2005 at 14:00 hrs.


Tenders must be placed in a plain envelope and addressed.to the Secretary,
Tender Board, GT&T, 79 Brickdam, Stabroek, Georgetown, where the tender
box is located. The words "Tender for Building Maintenance Contractor"
should be placed on ihe top right hand corner of the envelope.






12 SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 23, 2005













B I airmoniG e.Iderand'.,Lheir .hooi e.r.



Neighbourhood Democratic stafff or the NDC and ceca
Council iNDC Thursday last Counciilor %ere am'n tlhoC. ....
regarded three primary at the eent.


school pupils with gifts in
recognition of noteworthy
performances at the recent
Secondary Schools Entrance
Examination iSSEE .
Courncilor. made ihe
preserjLtaTion ]-. ear-old'
Lots Beniamin Lof Ihacal Lallene
Alita Singh of Blairmont and
Deoram Bridgelall of
Shieldstown during a brief
ceremony at the NDC Office at
Blairmont Number Three
Settlement, West Bank Berbice.
Regional Vice Chairman of
Region Five (Mahaica]Berbice)
J. Baksh, Regional Education
Officer Ms. Yvonne Mclniosh.
Regional Executive Officer Mr.


in brief remarks. Chau-marn
of the NDC Mr Estharchand
Budhai told the thiee former
pri, ar Ichool children that the
NDC had daarded them s\,th
tt as a mearns of recogmin:
their cood performance ai SSEE
as %kell as a mean' of encouras-
ing them to "keep it up" during
their years at the secondary
level.
Baksh, who was the guest
speaker, urged them to avoid
distractions induced by peer
pressure, remain focused and
to be conscious role models
for the youths in their com-
munities.
McIntosh congratulated


Chairman Budhai (standing) and other Councillors with the three awardees during the presentation ceremony.


them and expressed similar sen-
timents with hopes for their
continued success in "their jour-
ney through the education sys-
tem".
Benjamin, Singh and
Bridgelall had scored the
most marks among pupils
who sat the SSEE earlier this


VACANCY
WWF-GGM C Smal and Medium-Scale Gold Mining Management Improvement Project
Short-Tmnn Consultant Mineral Processing Engineer
The ssort-term Consultant will be required to work closely with GGMC Staff,
Minersepresentative(s) and millwright to complete the following tasks:

1. Review alinative gold recovery techniques which minimise or eliminate the use
of mercury and prepare documentiproposal on alternative practices and methods
for re iew by GGMC and Miners' Representatives.

2. Undertake laboratory tests of the preferred process or processes and, depending
on the results, discuss with GGMC and Miners' Representative(s) the
req ementsforsetting up of a demonstration plantatan agreed location.

3. Order eq~pmient for plant, and coordinate the construction of the demonstration
plant


Testand commission the demonstration plant.


5. ider.rfy training needs of the subprojectand conductnecessarytraining.

Reports are to be prepared at each transition point and a final report at the end of the
subproject

Duration:

Mineral Processing acnivty is scheduled to take place over a period of ten weeks. The
Consultant's engagement with the project is expected to be for a total of four (4) weeks
spread O. er '- ten rteek's of mir.raI processing a-rMvit,.

Qualifications:

- : .r '.r.ra.Cc:,,:s c Geology, or.Mining Engineering
A mhimnum of 5 years experience in Small and Medium-Scale Gold mining
including practical experience in mineral : ::e; r 'ior design and/or testing
Sc t f --. -'. god recovery systems.
Good :- .; :: ndinteroersonas'

Amolications should be addressed to the Adminiscrative Manager. Guyana Geology and
SCommission, Uppr Brickdam an ciose n Octobe 2,2005.


year in their respective
schools namely Ithaca Pri-
mary, Blairmont Primary and
Rosignol Primary.
Benjamin and Singh are now
attending the New Amsterdam


Multilateral School while
Bridgelall is a student at the
Berbice High School.
The presentation award
was the eighth annual award by
the NDC to outstanding per-


former at the SSEE commenc-
ing from 1998.
Regional Executive Of-
ficer Jugool Narine deliv-
ered the charge. (Clifford
Stanley)


b) A Senior Government Officer with at least seven years
conveyancing/titling.

A detailed Terms of Reference may be obtained from:

The Chairman, Management Committee
C/o Commissioner's Office
Guyana Lands & Surveys Ccmmission
22 Upper H'"dfiel :'re: Georgetown.

Applications must be :. .j to:-

The .. ..- Committee

Guyana Lands & surveyss ComT ssio
22 Up per hadfield Georgetown.

CtOs9g Date for ad is xfC 1


lne -s


Dr2oed tO cffe 1$ GSpC ro'ect Guyar2 Geology and


Andrew Bishop

Lanc 1om.n>.w


French Tourism Minister


due here tomorrow
THE French Tourism Minister, Mr. Leon Bertrand, is due here tomorrow on a brief work-
ing visiL
The Government Informauon Agencs iGINA said he will call on President Bharrai Jagdeo
Sand meet Tourism, Industry and Commerce Minister, Manzoor Nadir. Foreign Minister, Rudy
Insanally. Minister of Foreign Trade and international Cooperation, Clement Rohee and Home
Affairs Minister, Gail Teikerra.
He will also call on Georgetown Maeor Hairulon Green. the agency said.
Bertrand was first appointed Secretar. of Tourism before becoming minister in 2002.






LAND REGISTRY

Applications are hereby sought from suitably qualified individualsto fill the position
of DeiputyRegistrar of Lands.

Requirements for the abovementioned post include:

a) Graduate Qj.;ilfl c ons in Law, Public Administration or Public
Management. or a minimum of five. years experience in
conveyancing 'tiirig.


experience in


f _1 .... i





SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 23, 2005
#., ",i r,
S ': '.g- ..I
..,.....


g. ..celebrates


HAPPY 85th! (PPP General Secretary Donald Ramotar celebrates the milestone with
Mrs. Janet Jagan at the State House function. (Photo by Sandra Prince, Office of the
President)


"Copyrighted Materiall"

^ISyndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


r VACCACY
WWF-GGMC Small and Medium-Scale GoM Mining Management
Improvement Project. Short-Term Consultant -

Systems Analyst

The Short-Term Consultant will work closely with GGMC management and staff, and
will consult with GGMC Senior Data Management Oflicer, and GPSIGIS Consultants
throughout the exercise in order to confirm that the analyst, management and staff
agree on principles of the system, to:
1. Review GGMC's Computerised Management Systems, hardware, software,
operations, procedures, documentation, human resources, and products for 1)
GIS; 2) Management of Large and Medium-Scale Prospecting and Mining
Properties and Small-Scale Claims and make recommendations for their
improvement;
2. Prepare charts and diagrams that constitute a representation of the integrated
system and network in terms which managers and non-data processing personnel
can understand. To prepare cost and benefits analyses as a result of implementing
the integrated system;
3. Prepare specifications for GGMC staff to follow once the integrated system and
network are accepted.
4. Coordinate the development of test problems to debug the system and participate
in trial runs of the integrated system.
5. Determine and recommend skills training needed for all levels of staff in Systems
and network management and maintenance.
6. Carry out training
7. Prepare Reports on the above.
Duration: six (6) weeks
Qualifications:
BSc in Computer Science, Mining, Geology, Mineral Processing, Geography,
or related discipline
At least five years experience in designing computer information systems,
including networks, or modifying systems to improve production or work flow,
or expanding systems to serve new purposes.
Knowledge of or experience in GIS, including practical experience in the
application and use of Maplnfo softwareforGIS.
Good interpersonal skills.
Experience in Resource Management and introubleshooting wiR be an asset
Applications should be addressed to the Administrative Manager, Guyana Geology
and Mines Commission, Upper Brickdam and close on October 28, 2005.
For further details contact the
Project Officer, WWF-GGMC Project, Guyana Geology and Mines
Commission.


@mpretec
GUYANA
(A UNDP, GOG & Private Sector Initiative)
Applications are invited from the Business Sector (SME's) to register and
participate in the following workshop to be held in the Conference
Room of the CIDA Programme Support Unit, 56 Main and New Market
Streets, Georgetown.
INFORMATIVE WORKSHOP
Credit Facilitation 26-27 October, 2005

Deadlines for registration are as follows:
Credit Facilitation 24 October, 2005

WORKSHOP October 2005
GMA Building, Sophia Exhibition Centre
Sophia, Georgetown
Tel: 227 4295, 223 7405
Email: empretec_advisor@yahoo.com
Contact: Administrative Assistant
-- ~~~~~~~ 14,, I rTJ, g ~ j.!juwI=IhIhjIJEl


__ __






14 SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 22, 2005


After stonn



Some West



Berbice



fishermen



back at sea


B3 Clifford Stanle)

SEVERAL of the West
Berbice fishermen %hose
boats "ere damaged b3 last
weekend's storm and high
tides hase repaired their %es-
sels and fishing equipment
and are back at sea.
"We are those who were
luckier than others since we did
not get so much damage and


Losses from the ;to'rm The re-
pairs are oler. \se ha,\e Lanulie>
and other responsibil tie,. so \%.e
are back out" a spokesman
s.aud
lan.\ fishermen along the
\Vest Coaq of Berbice had re-
ported on Tuesday last
that boats, seines and other
equipment were lost or badly,
damaged during heavy waves.in,
the Atlantic Ocean that had ac-


SBOUNCING BACK UP: Some of the fishermen on Friday last.


companied a squall earl Mon-
0 day morning.
Unusually heavy seas pow-


ered by high winds had either
, submerged boats moored on
beaches or had sucked them into,
the ocean and then spewed
them out onto rocks or courida
trees as far as three quarters of
a mile away from where they,
had been tied.
Some of the mainly wooden
sail boats had been damaged be-
yond repair while others were
found to be requiring extensive
repairs before they could once
again be considered seaworthy.
Expensive polythene and
nylon fishing seines had also
been damaged or lost during the
storm.
Other fishermen whose
boats and equipment were more
severely damaged were up to
yesterday going through the
painstaking task of untangling
and repairing seines which had


been swept into the Atlantic
during the 03:00 h squall.
One man who found his
200-pound seine on a mulflat
six miles away from where it
had been lost, estimated that it
may take as much as seven 12-
hour days to untangle the
polythene and nylon then to
commence repairs.
As the Sunday Chronicle
spoke with him, he dug into a
huge mass of tangled seine with
both hands. He separated two
to three yards from the
heap; patiently straightened out
,that part of the seine by width
and length, then dove into the
pile again to liberate a few more
yards .
.. At that rate, and with some
help from his colleagues, he
hopes to be able to untangle the
entire seine by the middle of


next week and to be back on the
Ocean bN weekend.
On Tuesday. in the after-
math of the storm. many of the
hard-hit fi-hermen had indicated
that they would have ceased
operations for a while to allow
the unusually violent spring
tides to run their course. ..
Noting that the ocean had
calmed down somewhat since
last Monday, a few have how-,
ever since ventured out from
Friday and are now doing busi-
ness as usual.
Fishermen along the coast
use the drift seine system and
can catch as much as 1 500
pounds of fish on a good day.,:
Their activity is usually
cost-efficient since they use
sail boats and do not have
need to purchase fuel for
their operations.


Forerin Exchanae Market Aclivilitn
Summary Indicators
Friday October 14, 2005 Thursday October 20, 2005


AI UVS Dollar


S Bank of Baroda
Bank of Nova Scotia
Citizens Bank
Demerara Bank
GBTI
., NBIC "
Bo" : :Ba Arrage

Nunhank Cambion Av (5 largest .


EXCHANGE "RATES:
Buvin Rate.
NOTES OTHER:


197.00
190.00
192.00
197.00
190.00
190,00
192.67


198.00'
14600
19900
19900
195.00
19800


Selling Rate
NOTES OTHER
201.00 ,203.00
201.00 204.00
203.00 204.25
20200 203.00
i,201.00 201.00
' 20000 20400


19750 201.33 203.21


198.72


BoG Average Market Exchange Rate USS I 00 = G5199.75:
B. Canadian Dollar


135.83


Bank Average
C. Pound Sterling


Bank Average


316.17


148.33


202.00





154.50 163.17


343.50 354.33


365.83


D. Euro


Bank Average
E. Selected Caricom Exchange
Rates


TTS =
Bdoss$
EC$ =
Belize$.=


212.50


F. LIBOR US$
London Interbank Otfered
Rate for Fri., Oct. 21, 2005


G$ 28.75
G$ 91.52 3 months
G$ 445. 6 months
G$ 5.43 ,.
G$ 93.09 .',


2362 246.25 257.25


G. Prime Rate.


SUS 6.75%
Guyana 16.33%


4 .17375
4.37125%


rVACAMCYV

WWF-GGMC Small and Medium-Scale Gold Mining Management .
r Improvement Project. Short-Term Consultant.-


GIS/GPS


The Short-Term Consultant will be required to work closely with GGMC staff, and ."
will consult with Consultant SystemsAnalyst to:

1. Review GGMC's computer information systems for management of Large,
Medium and Small-Scale Mining and Exploration properties, Environmental
and applicable Financial Management, and Geological informallon and make,
implement and test recommendations its strengthening.

2. Design and Implement a computerised interface for Medium-Scale
Prospecting and Mining Permit Property Management, to facilitate the mining
public, in application.for Permits, queries and ascertaining the status of
properties and areas.

3. Document systems, including detailed description of the records, files and
documents used in processing, data flow charts describing the
interrelationships of the data elements to be considered by the programmers.
and users, in consultation with Systems Analyst Consultant

4. Train GGMC field Officers in the use of GPS in the development of digital field
maps and other skills relevant to Mineral Property Management.

5. Determine and recommend skills training needed for all levels of staff in GIS,
GPS and database management, operation andimaintenance.


6. Prepare reports) on 1 )to5) above.

Duration: Ten (10) Weeks

Qualifications:


BSc in.Mining, Geology, Geography, Land purveying, Computer Science
or related discipline
A minimum of five years experience in the establishment, operation and
management ofa functional GIS.
Practical experience in the application and use of Maplnfo software for.
GIS.
Good interpersonal skills.
Experience in Resource Management will be an asset.

Applications should be addressed to the Administrative Manager, Guyana
Geology and Mines Commission, Upper Brickdam and close on October 28,
2005.

For further details contact the
Project Officer, WWF-GGMC Project, Guyana Geology and Mines
S. .. . Comnmti iou.
^ -2 ..\ r .'*V '-\ .,**f'<\ .*'.* it '**^ *s *j>'*> *-*.*t*jj '.)/ g


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: : :~:: ;-


!: ~si~u~:;.!r~~j~~ii~patlqa~fH~iq~k~i~:~~~ 'i






SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 23, 2005 15


Pastor John Cherry

begins four-day visit

Wednesday
PASTOR John Cherry and Reerend Diana Cherr3 of
'From the Heart Church Ministries' in Maryland. USA,
are expected in Guyana Wednesday for four days of dy-
namic teachings, the church's local chapter said yester-
day.
Pastor Cherry will be the guest speaker at Bible Study on
Wednesday. at 19.00 h at the Guyana Legion, Canfesia Avenue.
He will also conduct two nights of indepth Bible teachings on
Thursday and Friday at the Nauonal Cultural Centre under the
theme "Excellence of Ministry. through character, conduct and
commitmentt. The forwn starts at 19.00 h nightly.
Also on Friday, forums for men and women will be held
simultaneously at the Georgetown Club on Camp Street. Re .-
erend Cherra will minister to the women under the theme "The
lady and her role in Ministry'. while her husband \ill lead the
men in discussion of 'Mianhood for husbanding and fathenng
in the 21st century'.
Regvitration will conmience troni today to Tuesdai,. Octo-
ber 25 at 'From the Hean Church Minitrnes', Legion Hall.
Canfesta Avenue.
The Cherrts lead a congregation of about 27 000 pet. ons
and ha'e the glotid oversight of several 'From the Heart
Churches Nei, earu the Mlarnland church will celebrate iis
25th anni,.er_ ar\.
Pastor Kemnuel Rock and Reverend Evely n Rock. as well
as members of the From the Heart Church Ministries of
Guyana will host the visitors.


Holy Spirit Novena ends Tuesday


THE annual Novena to the Holy Spirit, held each year around this time by the Guyana chap-
ter of the religious group, the Catholic Charismatic Renewal, winds down Tuesday night with
the Closing Mass. The celebrant is Bishop Francis Alleyne, head of the Roman Catholic Church
in Guyana.
Begun last Monday under the theme: 'God is at Work in You', the nine-day ritual, usually ob-
served at the Sacred Heart, which was swept by an early morning fire last Christmas Day, is now
being celebrated at the Cathedral of the Immaculate Conception on Brickdam.
The guest of honour this year is Sister Deborah De Rosia of the Eternal Light Community of
Trinidad and Tobago.
According to the programme of events, yesterday's service was given to healing of the sick,
while today's is themed: Let us be concerned for each other to stir a response in love and good
works.


TRANSPORT & HARBOURS DEPARTMENT





VACANCIES


FOR


Existing in the Transport and Harbours Department are vacant positions for
Heavy-duty Mechanics and suitably qualified and experienced persons are
invited to submit applications.

Entry Requirements:

e Certificate in Industrial Training in Mechanic/Fitting Machinist from a
recognized Technical Institution.
.a Working knowledge and experience with Caterpillar engines.


Age: Between 18 years and 35 years.

Applications must be addressed to:


General Manager
Transport & Harbours Department
Battery Road
o.Kingstonj,neoge.tnwL ......".......;. ,-- ....-
to reach thisOfflcO ndt4ar9thar
Consideration will not be given to late applications.


- U i 5 .-) J I Fl~l~l~l~L-T~S .rrrrY1114 1


-W.Saw


WWF-GGMC Small and Medium-Scale Gold Mining Management
Improvement Project.
Short-Term Consultant -
Skills/Motivation Assessment
Concession and Compliance Monitorinq
and Field Training of Minetrs

The short-term Consultant will be required to work closely with GGMC Staff,
Miners' Representatives and the Consultant in Tailings Management in
executing the following tasks:

1. document the legal requirements for Small and Medium-Scale Gold
mining and prepare documents for in-field assessments of miners'
knowledge of and attitude to legal requirements and environmental and
OHS management and state of preparedness fbr compliance with
recently enacted regulations, notably with respect to tailings
management and mercury use.
2. Undertake assessments and prepare a simple pocketbook or.compile an-
information packet for Small and Medium-Scald Miners which highlights
important issues which impact the environment as well as safety and
health of the miner.
3. Prepare progress reports and final report.


Duration:
Four (4) months


Qualifications:


* BSc in Mining, Geology, Mineral Processing or Chemical Engineering.
* At least 5 years experience in Small and Medium-Scale Gold mining
including experience in mineral processing and/or design and/ortesting
of gravity-based gold recovery systems. .
* Good communication and interpersonal skills. ,
Or


Minimum of 15 years experience in the Small and Medium-Scale
.Gold mining at a Senior Supervisory level including experience in
Mineral Processing with a thorough understanding of gravity-based
gold recovery systems.
Sound Knowledge of the Gold and Diamond mining sector and the
regulations governing them.
Good communication and interpersonal skills.

Applications should be addressed to the Administrative Manager, Guyana
Geology and Mines Commission, Upper Brickdam and close on October 28,
2005.

For furtlqqrp t&s contact the
Project Officer, WWF-GGMC Project, Guyana Geology and Mine
Project~a~ Officer, andggj eJJi~,n fA


CM,


m`m


%M"






16 SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 23, 2005

~u =~i w ILi -I VI 'a..x.TK TJT'7~


lolI kolI II


I ";


II


Tit


"SEND him back to
Venezuela to be tried!"
That is the call by the'
Cuban Ambassador to Barbados
with regard to the continued!
presence in the U.S. of Posada
Carriles, a terrorist who helped
blow up a Cuban airliner 29
years ago killing all 73 persons
on board including 11
Guyanese.


SI


GUYANA'S Honorary Consul to Barbados, Mr. Norman Faria and an official of the Barbados
Ministry of Foreign Affairs lay their wreaths at the Monument. Also in picture is Reverend
Colton Bennett of the Method Church in Barbados (Photo courtesy Guyana Consulate in
Barbados)


SGUYANA POWER & LIGHT INC.lGUYANA P WER & LIGHT INC;' GLIANA POWER & LIG


;HT INGC.


vacan cySUPERVIOR


SAnna R"ina Commercial Offi(


GuyanaPower & Light (GPL) Inc. inmi.es applications from suitably qualified
persons to fill a vacancy for SUPERVISOR in the Commercial department at An 6a
Regina, Essequibo Coast. The incqmb4nti would be require to deliver a high
quality of service to GPL's customer, anl be responsible mainlyfor:-

BILLING I
Ensuring accuracy of custpmen database
Auditing Customer accounts ak difspttching bills

COMMERCIAL
Reconciling revenue collection, payments and balances for
disconnection i1 '
Ensuring that cash is banked dUly
- ..-* Overseeing accounitsmaienadce- --- -- .-
Monitoring meter viability and dsconnected services from the field


ADMINISTRATIVE
Requisitioning for material andicarrying out monJly audits
SMonitoring staff attendance and submitting returns to head office
SMentoring and counseling subordinates' ;
fl~k ~L kL AL~an k I k l k


Five (5) subjects CXC/GCE Oi inary Level including English
Language and Mathematics one sitting and three (3) years
experience in a Customer S rvice Organization.
SC.A.T., A.A.T. or A.C.C.A. Lw I with five (5) yearsexperience
at a Supervisory level in a Cu tomer Service organization.
SDiploma in Accountancy plus~three (3) years experience at a
Supervisory level in a ustoner Service Organization.


SKILLS & COMPETENCE
agrOf O1 8V81h giH S,


Ii








- ,Ir~


vExcellent written and verbal communication skills
,/Problem solving and analyticalskills .
.Time Management ability. to m et deadlines
.Computer literacy
,,The ability to handle multiple tasks simultaneously and 'I
balance competing priorities -

Applications and resumes should be submitted before Wednesday 02 November, 2005 to:

The Deputy Human Resources Manager
GUYANA POWER & LIGHT INC.


25719 Middle St., Cumming4brg
Georgetown. Pawai'ina The Futurel


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Speaking at a church service
two Sundays ago in the Eastern
Caribbean island to mark the
anniversary of the bombing, His
Excellency Jose Alvarez Portela
described the downing of the
airliner off the west coast of
Barbados as a "cruel and
repulsive act of terrorism" and
a "premeditated and heinous
crime".
He said: "The main
culprits, Luis Posada Carriles
and Orlando Bosh, have
never been brought to trial or
sanctioned. Mr. Posada
Carriles, a self confessed and
convicted terrorist who had
entered US territory secretly
and illegally is now in that
country installed in a
comfortable and privileged
location in El Paso, Texas, in
. collusion with the
authorities....The Bolivarian
Republic of Venezuela has
requested his extradition ..."
Mr. Portela referred to the
unjust detention of five Cuban
nationals in the U.S. for
struggling against teriorismn as
"an example of' double
standards". S
The Cuban Ambassador


continued: "On this occasion, I
want to make a call to all men
and women who dream of a
better world, a world of justice,
peace and free dom to demand
the immediate and unconditional
release of the :ive Cubans apnd
to call for the extradition of
Posada Car iles to the
Bolivarian Republic of
Venezuela so that he may be
tried for his crimes which have
so far gone unpunished."
Honorary Consul of
Guyana to arbados, Mr.
Norman Faria represented
the Guyana government at
the service, wiich was held at
thelPaynes lay Methodist
Church. In his remarks,
Faria said "Terrorism,
which targets innocent
people, musl be condemned
by ll progressive and
democratic o-inion. Since the'
bombing, o' the Cubana
flight, there iave been other
inhumane. ats including the
blowing up' of the World
Trad&i Centre, the Bali
bombings and most recently
the placing of bombs in the
Lond6n Transport system.
The Ierpetuators of such'
horrendous crimes against
huma iity must be held to
account /and suitable
punisl~menI rendered."
With regard to Guyana,
Consui' Faria alluded t9
"terroiist-lite crimes.,.
including robbery, and the
murdering of innocent working
class people" by what he
described as organisedd


VACANCY







Rapidly expanding hotel c ain requires a Maintenande
Manager responsible for two 'of its properties totaling 100
rooms. The successful candidate should have:

* A recognized qualification i engineering with emphasis on
electrical and mechanical engineering.!
*At least 5 years practical experience in 9
supervisory/managerial capacity.
Particularly strong skills-and experience with air
conditioning '.and refrigeration systems, backup
generators/power plants, commercial !kitchen and laundry
equipment, .
Additional knowledge of sewerage plants/wastewater;
recycling systems and plumbing would be advantageous.
Excellent administrative and people management skills withI
ability to train and develop the skills of subordinates.
Drive, ambition and an enthusiasm for taking on challenges'
in a dynamic and.very demanding work environment.

'Previous employment in the hotel industry would be a bonus|
but is not mandatory !

The successful candidate will be required to re-locate to
Antigua.

Remuneration package includes a salary of EC$7 000 per
month, fully paid health insurance plan and a company vehicle.
Assistance with acqui ition', w:ork permit will be provided if


elements". He said the
disciplined forces, working
against a backdrop of a
government which represents
(he will of the majority of
Guyanese through fair and free
elections, will continue to ferret
but the criminals.
i i He said those
rmembering such crimes as
the Cubana bombing didn't
mean they lacked the
Christian ideal of
:forgiveness. Remembering
'them served to assist in
preventing a similar
occurrence in future.
"Those who committed
:those evil crimes must be
punished," he reiterated.
He added that to compare
the mass murder of a plane load
of people with a quarrel
between neighbours that could
be settled with apologies Was
absurd and trivialised a grave
issue.
Both Ambassador Portela
. and Consul Faria later laid
wreaths at the 'Cubana
Monument' cross the road
from the church in the Paynes
Bay district of'St. James parish
on the island's west coast. "
Both thanked the
government and people of
Barbados for their kind and
generous action \of designing
and building the monument.
It is a pyramid design with
the names of all those who
perished, including the 11
Guyanese who were
travelling to Cuba to study,
inscribed on it.


Closing date Oct. 28,
2005.


Send
to:


Applications


Maintenance
Manager
Vacancy

Ram &
Mc Rae

P.O. Box 10148

157C
Waterloo Street
Georgetown,
Guyana.

Tel: 227-6141
W 2 122


-- ~PP~Bpl7~'1


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KILI. & UUMHt- I NU i
_tHiah level of organizational sk Is,.





SUIDAY CHRONICLE October 23, 2005





.. ..


gj


- .' *


Y F 1'" .-


C


OUR WEEK OF-
VELEDRATIONS



', '.'. :
Thanksgiving service
launches our Anniversary


Customers will be treated I


Twenty large hampers wil
6e given away at random t
shoppers


VPries wiiAbe chppeio

BT ^"^^^ -^5e'


From the desk of the
Managing Director
filr. .igel .lolnsann


' We celebrate another
Anniversary, and on
W behalf of our staff we
L give thanks to God for his blessings of
health and guidance, and to the
i, support of our customers whose
loyalty has continued to sustain us. Our
customers have over the years taught
us our most valuable lesson:,
providing us with profound insights
into the nature of the buying public.
lie The rich diversity of our customers,
their controsling tastes that contribute
to the assortment of products on our
shelves all merge into a unified
understanding of what is appreciated
beyond all diversity, which are the high
principles of customer relationship, a
f relationship that commands us to
i/f demonstrate the following values as


71


n-afew-wor-sfrom-th
-' -_ -, -,. : . .- ..-" : "- -- -,,-. -_ - --





to the concerns of our customers -' OperatiOnsw Mainager overlooking floor functions ande
through amicable interadions and 1 interacting with public relationsin the early years, when the
compromises whiidi have developed policy of our image had to be formulated as well as the high
through a customer oriented standards Mr. Johnson was aiming for in the product line,
philosophy which has bloomed into required on unbending quality control system from suppliers.
our current traditional policy of I am currently a director, but this is not a desk job, as an hands
service and customer satisfaction. e on presenTe is always necessary to maintain the standards
We have taken the experience of achieved and to keep thi goals of at least 95% customer
the neighbourhood market dry satisfadion in strict focus, bemuse our lifeline rests with our
goods stall where we began twenty loyal customer support
years ago understanding theal l o s- .-m-' ersuppor
customers are friends, they give us hapbael Harr
views about products and value the -21OECTO I1's never a dull moment as Purchasing Manager (with over six
right o share opinions about their years of service), my functions incorporate the ideals of the
fears and ideas. We took the cue, : supermarket, which constitute providing products at reasonable
and that is why our parking, prices that meet the high standards the'nuying public look
security measures in house service forward to. Our suppliers mus share In our belief of customer
and give back programmes have solatisfaction. Purchasing required the development of a
become a tradition, some have relationship between the purchaser and the supplier where self nd
argued that we spoil the public; we censorship and trustare the foundations
answer that we hove ust added the .. The purchaser is essentially the quality control toll gate that g
human touch to the cold clinical .. ensuresthe solid reputation of he business, and at NIGEL'swe do
process of business, because we Mrs. Ma Kandeamm not compromise on the ideals mentioned above.
have never forgotten that we are PUFRC ASI" p MANAG
part of the neighbourhood and the "
neighbourhoodisahumanstory. | t Working at NIGEL'S as the Pharmacy Manager is very ;s
Thus, we must publicly express our .h- i exciting and o continuous larning experience. We use
gratitude and appreciation to our l the local bodies and international references for
hard working top and middle guidance on quality produds irom patent drugs to
management teams, "whyour dedic
sman gemaientin our derdited cosmetics. One Ires to he kept informed as customers
suppliers. The support of our make enquiries about products an rely on you to give
Bankers and the tangible loyaly of suggestion, because ou aehe source between the
our customers, you, the buying Ms Winefttl Hami rton supplier and the customer in many cases.
public. PHiA MA Y MtANA E W,
..... . ... :... : -: _- . ,- .. .. : :.: '..-; _.:- :- ;r-.hip. -:-an.d t-::..s t om th'e_- :.o n...-a. ,-.:''.
anwe th-,"t: we --hav'_"j'.t ,ad.d ',-',h'" T"-".-urch'.s,-r;i-: essen'tilly-_the '-u".,,ty c. ntrol''-- ol' gat"e'th"at
hu a touch to th ,,co.. ld .. ,c_..l, ..i.'.,-n..ical- ,;+ ._ ,,,.._ ,.- _. -. :.., -- ; ._ .


(p^

v.-jI I,


17




f .'.. "-


k


~t ~L


,.:


-






18 SUNDAY CHRO




New home a 'tremendous...


From page 11
he said, "you were able to ran
over to Guyana Stores and
Fogarty's. Now you can't..so
that is the only problem."
He, however, likes the quiet
of the East Coast neighbourhood,
which is so unlike the city which
is always bustling with traffic
and where finding parking space
is always a problem. "It's so
easy now this side," Grimes said.
Like Grimes, Parbati Jairam,
who has been with the
organisation 11 years and is a
stenographer within the
Organisational Development
Programme, feels the move has
its advantages and disadvan-
tages.
"The new building is very


spacious; comfortable in a lot
of ways. One of the things I
enjoy here is the parking fa-
cility because, even if I come
late, I can rest assured that
there is a parking space. It's
also a lot safer because I lost
a car last year...my car was
stolen outside of the Bank of
Guyana. So I feel secure here
for parking."
The thing she misses most,
however, is the convenience of
being downtown, even though
she lives just up the road, at
Plaisance, about two miles away
from Liliendaal, which ought to
make getting to work a breeze
for her.
"Although it's closer to
home," she contends, "it's
still far from the convenience


in Georgetown because I have
children at school at two dif-
ferent locations in
Georgetown. So I have to do
drop-offs in the mornings,
and pick-ups in the after-
noons."
There is also the grocery to
pick up from Fogarty's, and the
little errands to run at the Post
Office.. .and the Bank.
"I miss those conveniences,"
the mother of two said, adding:
"I wish here in this new location
we had a banking facility...I1
wish we had a canteen...we have
to walk with our lunches....and
even if we don't have lunches to
bring in the mornings, your lunch
hour is just one hour, so you
can't go out to have something
and come back. I miss small
things like a pharmacy and those
kinds of facilities."
There is also the little mat-
ter of what to do with one's kids
on days when there is no-one at
home to baby-sit them.
"There are days when I
don't have anybody at home to
look at my son...like on days
when there is half-day school.
And if I have to bring him here,
there is no way that he can stay
with me...there is no place here
for children. At the other loca-
tion, we were allowed to have


our kids with us. If we are work-
ing late, they sit near to us in
our office...but that's not al-
lowed now. We also need a rest
room in case somebody is not
feeling well and they want to lie
down for a half hour or so. There
is nowhere here that you can go
and do that. At Bank of Guyana,
you had sofas...long ones that


NIGELLEWIS
you could go and relax in the la-
dies' rest room.... So in essence,
we have gained a few things but
we have lost some in the
process...but we're hoping that
with time these oversights will
be addressed."
Asked what she thought
about the ambience, Jairam said:


"Now that we have every-
one under the same
roof... well... almost everyone
because we still have some of
our colleagues at High Street.. .in
Barbados at the CSME office
and in Trinidad at the CCJ.. .we
see each other every day and it's
more comfortable. I spent 11
years in the organisation and I
didn't know about 35 per cent
of the staff. Now I'm here, I'm
seeing them...this is something
I like very much.. .our getting to
know each other."
Says Nigel Lewis, a statis-
tics clerk who has been with the
organisation eight years:
"It's quite comfortable
...more spacious..The only prob-
lem is transportation from

.. 8 -


town."
He lives in South Ruimveldl
Gardens. Said he: "One of the
advantages of being up here is
that it is very quiet. It's also a
much more modern
complex... the facilities are very
much up-to-date...it's a new
building.. :chances are that things
work better. One of the things


SAM LAWRENCE
most staff have complaints
about, however, is the lack of a
canteen. And, it would be nice ii
they could have a gymnasium
which was part of the original
plan."
Sam Lawrence is Jamaic
and just finished his fourth ye
here. He is the Adviser on Agri-






I : A


~~i~o/ ~ t~et ~towwg~an~ywa4


cultural Transformation
Programme.
Said he: "The location an
the overall environment (are
okay. My only concern, how
ever, is that the design of th
. building makes it very diffi
cult to function in the even
the air conditioning is off, be-
cause there are no windows
But outside of that, every-
thing else is okay." He par-
ticularly likes it for its prox
imity to where he lives; "jusi
next door at Turkeyen."
The new CARICOM Sec-
retariat, the construction ol
which cost in the vicinity ol
US$8M, is a gift from th
Government of Guyana to th
Caribbean community. I1
comprises among other thin
a majestic main building be-
fitting the stature of the re-
gional body which according
to Project Officer (Adminis-
trative Services) Mr. Colim
Cumberbatch, "is
characterized by a dark re-
flective glass facade" so de
signed to protect the fully air.
conditioned and carpeted inte,
rior from the disastrous ef
fects of the sun's ultra violet
rays, and a capacious parking
lot that has the ability to ac
commodate as many as 30
cars.


- AAvent offers a full range of products for
mothers and their babies that are made to
the highest quality standards
in England.

-eeding bottles, nursers, breast pumps,
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Sted by: International Pharmaceutical Agency
226B Georgetown Tel: 225-074618 Fax: 225-0730
Available at aieading Pharmacies & Drug Contenders Nationwide


.1 I






ICLE October 23, 2005 19


TOMORROW is the 60th Anniversary of the United
Nations. Over the years, many Guyanese have joined the
ranks of hundreds of thousands who have dedicated their
time and effort to this institution, making sure that the
work continues.
Guyanese in the UN have occupied, and still do, a range of
posts at various levels. They make their contribution to the in-
valuable work of the UN and they have bettered themselves in
doing so.
Today and tomorrow, we present to you four such Guyanese
who have served or contributed to the work of the UN in a sig-
nificant way.


Dr. Rudy Insanally
Samuel Rudolph (Rudy) Insanally is a career diplomat with
his academic groundings at Queen's College, University College
of the West Indies (UWI before it became UWI), London Uni-
versity, the University of Paris and the University of Belgium.
His main areas of academic study were International Relations
and Foreign Languages. Before entering the foreign service of a
newly independent Guyana at the age of 30, Insanally taught

'If the United Nations did not exist, if we could get
rid of it today with the snap of a finger, it would be
necessary for us tomorrow to invent it.' Former
President of the UN General Assembly, Foreign Af-
fairs Minister, Dr. Rudy Insanally

French and Spanish in Jamaica
and Guyana at both the second-
ary and tertiary levels.
Insanally served as Consular
at this country's emba ss in
Washington DC, from 1966 to
1969, being appointed as Charge
D'Affaires at Guyana's mission
in Caracas, Venezuela. Insanally
got his first taste of the UN
when he was transferred to
Guyana's Permanent Mission i
the United Nations in the post
of Deputy Permanent Represen-
tative, in 1972. During the one
year he spent at the mission, DR. RUDYINSANALLY
Insanally took an active part in
the negotiations for the Second Development Decade Strategy.
He returned to Venezuela later that year, this time as
full Ambassador to that country, with concurrent accredi-
tation to Colombia, Ecuador and Peru. He did not abandon
the Caribbean region, however, taking time to participate
in the work of CARICOM, the Organisation of American
States (OAS), the Economic Commission for Latin America
and the Caribbean (ECLAC), aid the Caribbean Develop-
ment and Cooperation Committee (CDCC). He also dedi-
cated some of his time to working with the Latin Ameri-
can Economic System (SELA).
In 1978, Insanally took a hop across the oceans when
he was posted as this country's Permanent Representative
to the European Economic Community in Brussels (where
he spent some of his formative academic years), serving as
Ambassador to Belgium and non-resident Ambassador to
Austria, Norway and Sweden. Insanally's posting in Brus-
sels conveniently placed him to play a substantial part in
the Second Lomi Convention between the EEC and the Af-
rican, Caribbean and Pacific (ACP) group of countries. He
served as Chairman of the Sugar Sub-Committee, as well
as Chairman for the Trade Sub-Committee for the nego-
tiation of a Protocol to provide for the enlargement of the
Community. As the negotiation process was winding up,
Insanally was appointed Special Rapporteur for the Joint
ACP-EEC Assembly on the implementation of the Conven-
tion
Insanally returned to Guyana serving as Head of the Politi-
cal Division covering the Western Hemisphere in the Ministry
of Foreign Affairs. Staying true to his spirit of multi-tasking, he
also served as roving High Commissioner to several Caribbean
countries, and in his old capacity as non-resident Ambassador
to Colombia. In 1987, he was appointed as Permanent Repre-
sentative to the UN, a post he holds to this day. This has given
him the opportunity to lead Guyana's delegation to UN Gen-
eral Assembly on several occasions.
It was in 1993, that Insanally was elected as President of
the 48th Session of the UN General Assembly. During that time,
he also presided over the World Hearings on Development held
at UN Headquarters.
Between his time as President of the UN General As-


sembly to the present, Insanally continues to add exem-
plary credentials to his CV, while of course serving his coun-
try ably. He has chaired the Group of 77 in 1999, while
between 1994 to 2001, he served as Chancellor to Univer-
sity of Guyana. In May of 2001, Insanally assumed the
position of Minister of Foreign Affairs.
In his presentation at the CARICOM 30th Anniversary Con-
ference held in October 2003 at UWI Mona Campus under the
theme 'Regional Governance and Integrated Development',
Guyana's present Minister of Foreign Affairs, S.R. 'Rudy'
Insanally had this to say about the United Nations:
"By comparison with its ill-fated predecessor, the League
of Nations which disintegrated into a morass of political diffi-
culties, the United Nations has shown a remarkable resilience in
overcoming the many challenges that have faced it over the years.
There can be no doubt that, by any yardstick, the United Na-
tions has acquitted itself creditably in its tasks and that
multilateralism, as exemplified in its operation, has been a most
helpful principle in inter-state relations."
That presentation speech was entitled 'Multilateralism in In-
ternational Relations Past Practice and Future Promise' and is
a classic example of why there has been a sort of semi-mytho-
logical aura that has, in the Caribbeandespecially, built up around
Rudy Insanally.
Rudy Insanally's has long and distinguished service to his
country. He has accumulated a fair amount of abbreviations af-
ter his.name: he has a Golden Arrow of Achievement (A.A.); an
Order of Roraima (O.R); and the Cacique Crown of Honour
(CCH). Territorial tensions notwithstanding, the Government of
Venezuela awarded him, in 1978, an Order of the Liberator (Gran
Cordon).
As a member of the Executive Board of the International As-
sociation of Permanent Representatives and of the Council of
Presidents of the General Assembly and as Guyana's Foreign
-Affairs Minister Insanally continues to take avid interest in
:the UN's affair.
He believes that there is urgent need for radical reform
in the system, reform that goes beyond superficial tinker-
ing and stop-gap measures. He believes that there needs to
be democratisation of the UN Security Council, to more
accurately reflect the post Cold War balance of power en-
vironment. Chairman of the 1993 Working Group on the
Reform of the Security Council, Insanally believes that
smaller countries are asking for a greater role in global se-
curity decisions, while some permanent members of the
council are reluctant to relinquish some of the trappings of
power that come with their status. Like the power of the
veto for example. He also thinks that only radical reforms
to the system can meaningfully address and aid to accom-
plish the UN's Agenda for Development.
Despite his criticisms of the UN, however, he doesn't be-
lieve that it can be extracted from world affairs, its role being
central to the betterment of the world as a whole, the develop-
ing world in particular.
"If the United Nations did not exist," Insanally opines,
drawing on Voltaire's assessment of the need for God, "if
we could get rid of it today with the snap of a finger, it would
be necessary for us tomorrow to invent it."


Jocelyn Dow
It is said that a woman's work
is never done. When Jocelyn'
Dow was first formally intro-
duced to the United Nations in
1991, the businesswoman and
activist had been through more
than the average person would -
expect. Throughout the seventies .;
and eighties, her outspoken vocal
criticism of the government of the .
day had resulted in her being im- -
prisoned several times and sev- -
eral business ventures being shut -'
down.
In 1991, Dow was invited JOCELYN DOW
by the UWI professor Peggy
Antrobus to join an international alliance bringing women
together from both the North and South developmental
zones under the umbrella of Women's Environment and De-
velopment Organisation (WEDO), a movement founded by
US Congresswoman Bella Abzug. Around 1 500 women
from 83 countries met in Miami, USA under the name
World Women's Congress for a Health Planet trying to
come up with a document that would be sent to Rio for
the UN Conference on Environment and Development
(UNCED), popularly dubbed the Earth Summit, held in Rio
De Janeiro, Brazil in 1992.
That conference showed the businesswoman twomainthings:


the first, that what she calls a "separate space" could be cre-
ated in which people try to work out their differences and
synchronise their various agendas for the greater good; and sec-
ondly, she much to her surprise really enjoyed the complex -
process behind the negotiations that went on at the conference.
By the time the final document the Women's Action
Agenda 21 for a Healthy Planet was produced, that process
of negotiation and arriving at a consensus had broadened Dow's
concept of her activism from a narrow national one, to one which
encompassed a more global scope.
Dow was appointed a member of both the Caribbean
team, as well as the international team which took Agenda
21 to the UN Earth Summit. It should be noted that along
with Dow, Antrobus, and Abzug one other notable woman
representing Agenda 21 at the Summit Kenyan environ-
mental activist Wangari Maathai, who went on to win 2004
Noble Peace Prize for her work planting trees as a way of
preventing conflict over scarce natural resources. At the
time, civil society was. only just becoming a valid voice
within the UN; a woman-centred, woman-sponsored civil
society initiative was virtually unheard of.
"When women started negotiating," Dow says proudly, "I
think there were one or two references to women in the regional
document. We ended up with a significant chapter I think it's
called Chapter 24 of the Earth Summit; and a principle, in the
Rio Principles, that spoke to the centrality of women in man-
aging natural resources and women were mainstdhamed through-
out that document."'
According to Dow, that was a heady time with a wave of
democracy set to sweep the world after the collapse of the So-
viet Union (Guyana had its first free and fair elections in 1992);
and the beginning of the involvement of grassroots, civil soci-
ety NGOS and other non-state actors in decision-making pro-
cesses of the United Nations under the auspices of the UN Eco-
nomical and Social Council (ECOSOC) and UNCED.
Dow says that Summit Chairman and former Chairman of
the United Nations Environmental Programme (UNEP), Cana-'
dian Maurice Strong encouraged an inclusivity at the conference.
which served as a basic blueprint of how the UN would engage
civil society from then on.
To use a metaphor that she most likely would agree
with, the formulation of Agenda 21 in Miami, along with
its subsequent successful representation in Rio, provided
a sort of birth or rebirth for Dow; she went from be-
ing one of the founding members of the local Women's
Group Red Thread, to the Presidency of WEDO after the
passing of Abzug in 1998.
From her experience on the international scene, work-
ing with women both locally and across the world, Dow is
a true believer that the-female of the species hold unique
keys to responding to some of the world's worst crises.
Women, she says, are usually the poorest of the poor, a sort
of lowest common denominator when it comes to the hu-
man development index. According to Dow, while there are
different degrees to which women possess power in differ-
ent societies around the world, there is a commonality of
experience which they all go though due to the overarching
patriarchy of the world system.
For Dow, women's work finds one engaging in a variety of
related issues. She is passionate about the role of the UN in
providing a space for discussion and resolution of these issues,
some of which would not otherwise see the light of day.
"In my country," Dow once said in a 2000 radio talk
programme on the UN, "the United Nations is a very impor-
tant institution on a daily basis. It is the lead place for us to
discuss governance. It is the lead place for women to argue for
the right to participate in our governance structures, to a cer-
tain place in our economy, to fight against violence, to deal with
all of the issues. It's not some place down on First Avenue. It
is, in fact, our only reservoir of hope and advocacy against gov-
ernments who are far too happy to trot off in the market direc-
tion. We have an enormous decline in the capacity of most coun-
tries to survive. Women are at the bottom of this."
This does not mean that she is uncritical of the UN itself.
She admits to having spoken openly and harshly against UN
policy. These criticisms are not to be taken personally but for
what Dow meant them to be: constructive commentary by a
true believer in the UN.
In 2002, Annan appointed Dow to serve on a spe-
cial three-person panel. She is currently on the Sec-
retary-General's Advisory Board on Water and Sani-
tation. She admits not being a water nor sanitation
expert being slightly baffled that she was chosen for
the post. Dow thinks that her primary qualifications
on this board are her apprehension ironical coming
from a successful businesswoman about the corpo-
rate influence at the UN; and her experience, 13 years
worth, in what she refers to as the "process of
negotiations."


- 9^ C~ - I "' 'i





20 SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 23, 2005


* -- ---^~rta^:i=nL-^:?> B i L as


~a~.-.rrr~airs~su~.~o~p*


EUTENANT Colonel Mason with the divisional leaders of the Guyana Division taking the salute at the "March of Witness'.


NATIONAL BANK
OF INDUSTRY AND COMMERCE LIMITED


"AUDITED ANNUAL RESULTS


HIGHLIGHTS


Operating Income
Profit after Taxation

Total Assets
Total Liabilities
Shareholders' Equity

Return on average assets
Return on average equity


Sept 30, 2005
$Millions

1,606
791

59,934
55,981
3,953

1.33%'
20.55%


Sept 30, 2004
$Millions

1,333
536

55,467
51,777
3,690

0.97%
15.65%


CHAIRMAN'S COMMENTS

This is my first report to you as shareholders since my appointment as your Chairman
on April 16, 2005 and I am very pleased to inform you that our Bank continued
to make good progress recording another successful Financial Year ended September
30, 2005.

Profit after tax increased by 47.45% to G$791.0 from the G$536.4 million recorded
in 2004. The focus of the Management and Staff on customer service and control
of expenses continues to yield positive results.

Your Board of Directors has approved a 'final dividend of $0.80 per stock
unit which when added to the interim dividend of $0.25 per stock unit brings the
total dividend for the financial year to $1.05 per stock unit. This represents a payout
of 40% of net profit and an increase of 40% over the last year's payment.

All businesses require a stable economic environment in which to operate if they are
, to make progress and attain the objectives of their owners and shareholders. In this
respect the Bank is no different. Given a stable economic climate we look forward
to another successful year ih 2006.


David Dulal-Whiteway
Chairman

October 17, 2005


H UNDREDS of young Salvationists in the
Guyana Division of the Salvation Army
were recently given the road map for
empowerment to become effective witnesses for
Christ, and good examples for other youths to
follow.
The occasion was the Church's Youth Empowerment
meeting held at Hotel Tower, and addressed by listingg
Territorial Chief Secretary, Lieutenant Colonel Raphael Mason
of Jamaica.
Mason pointed to the many issues confronting the nation's
youth and added that bombarded as they are with temptations of
various kinds, on their own they are completely ineffective. What
is needed, he stressed, is for them to become "plugged in" to Christ
- the only true source of their empowerment.
He alluded to the very real scenario of sexuality among
young people, and cautioned the youthful gathering to leave
nothing to chance. Regardless of good intentions, he noted,
unless infused with "supernatural empowerment", it can be

Please turn page 22

GUYANA SUGAR CORPORATION INC.









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GUYANA SUGAR CORPORATION INC.







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Telephone: 592-222-2910,3161
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e

"IS ek

6 superatual


empwerent

SalvtionArm0offcia







SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 23, 2005 21


IN O1R last column, we clas-
sified agricultural biotechnol-
ogy broadly into the follow-
ing with brief descriptions of
what those types of biotech-
nologies entail. We recap
here with some additional ex-
ampl es Of the products, of the
various technologies:

1.! Crop biotechnology
(plant biotechnology) where
crops such as corn, rice and to-
matdes are manipulated through
varitis techniques !for desired
traits and value. For example,
herbicide tolerance, pest resis-
tance, alt tolerance,; drought tol-
erance, high yield," high nutri-
tionai value, longer shelf-life,
better food processing qualities,
and so on.
2. Animal biotechnology --
where farm animals such as
sheep, cattle, pigs,: poultry are
manipulated biotechnologically
for disease resistance, increased
meat and or milk production, in-
creased wool production, in-
creased laying of !nutrient en-
riched eggs. Other examples in-
clude,: breeding healthier, dis-
ease-r sisttnt farm animals. .
3. Fungal biotechnology -
where edible mushrooms of de-
sired taits are technologically
manipulated. Examples include
the use of biotechnology to en-
hance 4iutitive value, produc-
tion of Oatural products of medi-
cal and ve.terina4y value in
higher Uiantities! than natural,
genetically engineered yeast, a
fungus, thbett fermentation
yield qualities as well as bakers
yea t wiph improved leavening
and product texture qualities
4. Algdl biotechnology -
whe e algae (seaweed) of com-
mercial i#portane are manipu-
lated for desired kaits and yield.
It is noteworthy that the source
of c rageinan eniulsifiers in ice
cream n is seaweeds. Additional
exa ples includeI the extraction
and Niosy thesis :of algal com-
pou ds oi[ pharmaceutical and
indu trial importance most no-


tably alginates usqd in the food
industry as thick hing, gelling
and stabilizing agents, and in the
pharmaceutical iidtustry in the
manufacture of l"'w-release"
tablets as well as inithe formu-
lation of various aItacids. Ex-
ample of hn antc d is Pepto
Bismol. |
5. Nitrogen fi caion biotech-
nology -'where t i capacity of
legumes or the tean family
plants to prbduc4 their own ni-
trate or urea fertilisation through
a natural association with bac-
'teria capable of converting at-
mospheric nitrogen into ammo-
nia the Rhizolilm bacterium
- can be manipulIted by isolat-
ing more efficiefit types of such
bacteria, multiplying them in a
test-tube under laboratory .con-
ditions, and artificially introduc-
ing them into plant roots.
6. "Pharmirig" biotechnol-
ogy where plants are engi-
neered to produce drugs, phar-
maceuticals and vaccines other-
wise produced in humans, ani-
mals or bacteria. This modem
agricultural biotechnology is
used to reduce the cost of indus-
trial productio4i. Examples'here
include the isolation and intro-
duction of the" human gene re-
sponsible for the production of
the. enzyme Lysozyme into rice
for indusmal production of the
enzyme from rice plants. An-
other is the. insertion of the
gene that allows goats to pro-
duce milk containing "tissue
plasminogen activators\(TPA),"
an important drug which can
dissolve blood clots in heart at-
tack victims;
7. Aquapulture biotechnol-
ogy similar to the means by
which high yielding Tilapia and
Salmon have been produced.
The use of biotechnology to de-
velop the large GM Coho
salmon is an example.

We need to bear in mind a
transgenic crop plant contains a
gene or genes which h have been
artificially, inserted instead of


the plant acquiring them
through pollination. The in-
serted gene sequence (known as
the transgene) may come from
another unrelated plant, or from
a completely different species.
Transgenic Bt corn GM corn
with the gene for the insect
toxin, Cry inserted, for example,
which produces its own insec-
ticide, contains a gene from a
bacterium Bacillus thuringiensis.
The overall benefits of
these technologies in agriculture
have been summarised as fol-
lows:
Crops
o Enhanced taste and qual-
ity
o Reduced maturation time
o Increased nutrients,
yields, and stress tolerance
o Improved resistance to
disease, pests, and herbicides
o New products and grow-
ing techniques
Animals
o Increased resistance, pro-
ductivity, hardiness, and feed
efficiency
o Better yields of meat,
.eggs, and milk ;t
o Improved animal health
and diagnostic methods
Environment
o "Friendly" bioherbicides
and bioinsecticides i
o Conservation of soil, wa-
ter, and energy
o Bioprocessingfor forestry
products
o Better natural waste man-'
agement.
o More efficient processing
Society
o Increased food security
for growing populations.;
As noted in the first article
in this series, sqme transgenic
food crops unde field trials and
commercial prod.ictio4 in devel-
oping countries today include:
Beans Ptato
.Cabbage Rape [-=Canola]
Cauliflower Rice I
Chili Sdybeai
Maize Squash
Melon Strawberry


1 .,. t- .






I NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC
The public is hereby notified that the Environmental I impact Assessment (EIA)
for the proposed Berbice River Bridge Project by the Ministry of Public
Works and Communication prepared by ND LED Consultants ;Ltd. in
association with CEMCO, has been submitted to the EPA.

In, accordance with the Environmental Protection Act, No. 11 of 1996,
members of the public are hereby invited, within sixty (60) days of the
publication of this notice, to: reiew the report and make such written
submissions to the Environment4l Pr)tection Agency, as they consider
appropriate. "

A Summary of the EIA is available in re uest at the following office, or can be
downloaded from our website or vi wed: at the New Amsterdam City Council
Regional Office in Berbice '
Director- Enviwronmental ManIgement Division
Environmental ProtectionAge acy
... U.G Campus. Tuakeyen...... .
Greater Georgetown
Tel: 222-5784 Fax:222-2442
Email: epa@epaguyana.org


Mustard Sugarcane
Papaya[=pawpaw]
Sweet potato
Peanut .. Tomato
Pepper Wheat

Plantings of the four major
biotech crops soybeans, cot-
ton, canola and corn increased
in2004:
B otech soybeans ac-:
counted for 56 per cent of glb-
bal plantings up from 55 per
cent in 2003.


Biotechnology & Biosafety Column

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


*Biotech cotton accounted
for 28 percent of global
plantings 'up from 21 per
cent in 2003.

Biotech canola accounted
for 19 per cent up from 14
per cent in 2003.
Biotech corn accounted
for 14 per cent up from 11
per cent in 2003.

The major GM crop pro-
ducing countries, in order of
hectarage, are USA, Argentina,
Canada, Brazil, China, Para-
guay, India, South Africa, Uru-
guay, Australia, Romania,
Mexico, Spain and the Philip-
pines.


I-


Source: International Service
for the Acquisition of Agri-
biotech Applications (ISAAA)
2005.

Next week we shall pro-
vide further details on other
aspects agricultural biotech-
nology and start discussions
on the risks of this technol-
ogy.

E-m il address:
caesarbiosafety@yahoo.com or
color di @biosafetyguyana.org

h National Biosafety
Fran n rk Project is ex-
ecuted unIder the; auspices of
the Eironmental Protection
Ageny '


LOGO COMPETITION


MINISTRY OF EDUCATION
EDUCATION FOR ALL-FAST TRACK INITIATIVE
(EFA-FTI).

The government of Guyana has received financing from the EFA-FTI catalytic
Fund towards the cost of Education for All-Fast Track Initiative (EFA-FTI) and is
spo scoring this competition to obtain a logo for its EFA-FTI piogramme which is
aimed at improving the education service at the Primary level .

This Competition is.opened to childrenlyoung adults in the following age
groups:; ,

Group 1 Nine (9) ears to fourteen (14) yea
Group 2 i Fifteen (15) years to twenty (20) ye rs i

| PRIZES:

Grup 1: First Prize \ 18 "Speed" MTB(Bicycle)
SSecond Prize Illuminated Globe
Third Prize One (1) Scrabble Game

Group 2: First Prize Portable CD played (Dilcman)
with MP3 player i
Second Prize One (1) Encyclopedia Set
Third Prize One (1) Book Voudier north
$8,000

All submissions are to be made on or before November 36, 2015 to he
EFAIFTI Coordinator '
Ministry of Education
Planning Unit
2 Brickdam
Georgetown .

Persons living in the Regions can submit their entries to t eir Regional
Education Officers. .

Pulandar Kandhj
Permanent Secretary





What is EFA-FTI doing?
Providing textbooks for allPrimaryt school pupils nationwide tYr 1 & 2).
Improving the electricity, sanitary, and water facilities in Primary shoos (Yr t &
2) .
Improving the school feeding programme for Primary school pils in Regions 1, 7,,
8, and 9 (Yr 2).
Paying ad itontI sums of S7000 and $5000 monthly to tehers who work in,
Primary rhoolsit Regions 1,7,8,9 and iverain t1. The Goft does the same for
teachers in Nursery anad Secondary schools in the designated aesm (Yr I & 2).
Building teachers' houses in Regions 1, 7,8, and 9 (Yr 2). i
Establishing Learning Resource Centres in Regions 1, 7,8, and i (Yr 1 & 2).
Providing '55 Piimary schools with US$5i00 each to implement their School
Improvement Plans (SIP),
Continuous professional training by distance for Teachers in Regions 1, 7,8, aind 9
using the GBET approach.
Accelerating the Implementatio of, the childfliendly school. concept in coastlattdls
schools and Escuela Nueva model in hinteland schools.






22 SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 23, 2005


Seek 'supernatural


empowerment'


From page 20

very easy for them to
falter and become "taken in".
Candidly addressing the
dangers of sex before marriage,
and putting up a case for
abstinence among youth, he
warned them to be wise, adding
that: "... five minutes of
pleasure can lead to a whole life
of regret."
There are many ways in
which. their actions can
positively impact and influence
other young people, he told the
attentive gathering. The Chief


Secretary noted that many other
young people today are looking
for role models, and charged the
young Salvationists to fill this
void.
Admonishing them to
realise and maximise their
potentials before it is too late,
he pointed out that many
cemeteries today are filled with
potential, because the owners of
such potential died with them.
A true Caribbean man,
having served the Salvation
Army in many countries of the
region, Lieutenant Colonel
Mason was in tune with some
of the problems associated with


youth having himself gone 'off
course'. Putting up a case for
spiritual guidance, told the
keenly enthusiastic gathering:
"You can double the police
force, you can pass all kinds of
laws ... it would not necessarily
make a difference, what is
needed is empowered Christians
like you."
Following the charge, scores
present, infused with new
vigour and convinced of the role
they can play in the lives of
others, made a solemn
recommitment to an active and
"empowered" life of service.
Other activities in which


young Salvationists took part in
honour of the Territorial Chief
Secretary's visit, from September
30 to October 2, included a grand
Maich of Witness' dough the streets
of Georgetown. Mason took the
salute outside the Wortmanville
Worship Centre on Haley
Street.
Meanwhile, the Salvation
Army Women's Home League,
in honour of Mason's visit,
hosted an exhibition showcasing
elegance and the best in craft and
other items for interior
decoration. The exhibition was
held in the boardroom and on
the lawns of the Salvation
Army's headquarters on South
Road. Among the items on
display were a variety of
bedspreads and pillow cases,
window curtains, doilies, floral
arrangements, and laundry bags
to name a few.
The visiting Chief Secretary
and Divisional Commander,


Sinous Theodore joined the
judges in congratulating Head of
Women's Services, Major Marie
Theodore and the members of
the Home League for the great
job at putting up such a fine
display.


The Chief Secretary
visited on behalf of the
Territorial Commander,
Major John Matear who was
unable to make the trip. This
has been Mason's third visit
to Guyana. (Shirley Thomas)


TRANSPORT & HARBOURS DEPARTMENT

CAREER OPPORTUNITY






VACANCIES

FOR





Applications are invited from suitably qualified candidates for training as Marine
Trainees in the Transport and Harbours Department.
Entry Requirements:
> CXC General Proficiency in five (5) Subjects, Grades I & II which must include
English A, Mathematics and Geography and or Integrated Science.
Or
CXC General Proficiency in three (3) Subjects inclusive of English A,
Mathematics, Integrated Science and a Certificate in Maritime Studies from any
recognized Marine Traininginstitute.
Or
> Certificate of Marine Training from Transport and Harbours Department, plus
the Harbour Licence and or Certificate of Competency Coastal Mate.
Age:
Eighteen (18) years)/'on or after June 1, 2005 but not exceeding age twenty-five years
on or before December 31, 2005.
Candidates will undergo training for a period of five (5) years with the view of absorption
in the Maritime Section as a ship's Captain.
Candidates will be required to write an examination each year after the end of the second
training.
Candidates will be required to sign a Contract to work with the Department for a further
five (5) years afterthe completion of training.
SHIPS CAPTAINS
Entry Requirements:
Guyana's Coastal Master's Certificate plus five (5) years experience in the
position of Captain.

Age: Between twenty-five years (25) and fifty-two (52) years. ;
MATES
Entry Requirements:
"' Guyana'Coastal Master's Certificate plus two (2) years experience in a similar
capacity.
Age: Between twenty-five (25) and fifty-two (52)years ,
Applications must be addressed to:
General Manager
Transport & Harbours Department
K Battery'Roato, 'w', '.' 4"""l"' .
SKingston, Georgetown
~-te4eaOh4lHetefehn4,pmon-Nevemberv-a006-..' ,
Consideratiwill notbe given toJate' applIcI tons


Remembrance Day this, year will be observed on

Sunday, November 13, 2005 with the usual

wreath-laying ceremony at the Cenotaph, Main and

Church Streets, Georgetown at 08:00 hrs.


The Office -of the President is inviting all persons

desirous of laying wreaths, either as individuals or

as representatives of Organisations to get in contact

by writing to the National Events and Ceremonies

Manager, Mr. Alvin Seaford, Protocol Department,

Office of the President, New' Garden Street,

Georgetown, not later than Wednesday, November

9, 2005.








FOR SALE

Ready for Rice Farming backlands at Mahaicony Creek.

PLOTS


W"Y


100.002 Acres
115.,140 Acres
49.629 Acres


"Z" :50321 Acres
; "A 123.020 Acres
"B" 118.050 Acres
6858 feet above Wash Clothes Creek 79;670 Acres:
For serious offers please contact;.
The Receiver Manager
78 Chuch & Carmichael Streets ..
.-. ......fhf- -*-o 2 .GGeorgetown- <.-. .------ -
OR Telephone # 227-5568, 227-5564 &226-2119
,.'*- - -** --- :- ~' ._ .. . .. .. .. . '''^ ,c W ,s ,fiW *-- .'^"


Some of the items on display at the exhibition.











MINISTRY OF AGRICULTURE


Applications are invited from suitably qualied persons to ,ill
the following positions:-


*1.


CLEANER(2 POSITIONS)
OFFICE ASSISTANT (2 POSITIONS)
DUPLICATOR OPERATOR (1 POSITION)


Job Description and Job Specification car obtained forf
hte office of ihe "eraneii Secretarj- Ministy of
Aaricullure. Regent and Vissengen Roads.

Closing date for all applications is November 4, 2005
Government ads can be viewed on h lp:/ww.gina.gv.gy




BRITISH HIGH COMMISSION


Scholarships to study for
Masters' Degrees at British Universities
Applications are invited from persons holding first
degrees with at least three years work experience
following their degree, who wish to study in Britain
during the Academic Year 2006-7.

Application forms are available from:
The Public Diplomacy Section
British High Commission
44 Main Street
Georgetown
Telephone: 226 5881-4
Application forms may also be downloaded from the
High Commission's website:
wwwvi.britishhighcommission.goin.k/gu)ana :.
[The L K and Guyana'Development ANistjnce page l

Information on B irtish Univeuities and the couise.
offered appear on the website: w~i~.educarionuk.org
LIosing date for applications is
liednesday 30 November 2005

GUYANA SUGAR CORPORATION INC.







The Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc. invites suitably
qualified Manufacturers and Suppliers to tender for
the supply of: -
Tyres and Tubes
Tractors and 5-Disc Plough
Flocoumafen (Storm)
Steel Toe Safety Boots and Shoes
Tender Package can be purchased and uplifted
from Purchasing Manager General at the address
below from Tuesday, October 25, 2005:-

Management Department,
Ogle Estate,
East Coast Demerara.
Telephone: 592-222-3161,3162
Fax: 592-222-3322*:--.., ..; i'1-,* ; : .-
S -- , %4ti, t


416
V


GUYANA


r..
* .
-. .


LIST OF CASES for trial at the Session of the High Court of the Supreme Court of
Judicature (Criminal Jurisdiction) for the County of Essequibo commencing the
(Tuesday) 25th day of October, 2005.


NO. NAME OF ACCUSED OFFENCE DATE OFTRIAL
1. Deendyal Bissoon c/d Vishal Murder (Tuda,) the 25 dda of
October, 20().5 and i he
following days.
2. Deneshwar Narine c/d Navin First Indictment
and Murder
Arvin Shivnarine c/d Arvin Second Indictment
First Court
Wounding with intent
Second Court
Break and enter and Larceny
3 Dceodat Narine d Not'nhmst Muicr
4. Kenneth Richardson Murder
5 Rakesh Singh c d Rack Bo\ Miuder
6. Astil Paul Murdier
7. Ro\ Frederick Bailhoulme MNlanslaughtler
8. Ignatius Beniinin cd Fat I lead Manslaughter
-----. --.. ---- ---. -----... . . . ...... . . . . . . . . . . .. . . ..
9. PhillipC ordis Manslaughter
10. Cortand Holmes c d Carto First Court
Manslaughter
Second Court
Manslatiuhter
11. Leonard Jolhn N Mansaughter
12. Abiola Austin c d Abby First Court
Attempted Murder
Second Court
Wounding with intent
13. Ridley Williams c d Ticwvor Wounding with intern
14. Bertram Boston c/d Dog First Court
Carnal knowledge of girl under
twelve yvars
Second Court
Rape
NO. NAME OF ACCUSED) OFFENCE DATE OF TRIAL
1I. Julian Clarke First Court Tuesday) the 25 "' day of'
and Rape Ocrober. 2005 and the
Errol Sinclair Second Court following days..
Common assault
i


19.
20.
21.


Anthony Fraser e.d Bunny
Fenton Fredericks
Bhawanie Kanhai


Nandalall c!d Rohan


'ersaud


Rape
Rape
Rape


First Court
Rape
Second Court
Robbery under arms
Third Court
Robbery with aggravation
Rape


I1


- ---..-...-. -.- -. .. .........





v)ii(mn r in*L1 41,f IIF$apreme Court1V~Ne.. I


_I ~


"*1




.'-'





SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 23, 2005


-- ~~a- ~~tJ~~C"F"P~~;Ai~-ZlurI'~~~ ~qsP


$40,000.00 "SHOULD-BE-WON"

CRN CROSSWORD COMPETITION


NAME-


A nnDoc-


NAMF'
ADDRESS-


( 26

ACROSS:
1. CreekontheLeftBankofthe
Demerara River, in Guyana.
6. Acronym forAsk. Seek,
Knock (Luke 11:9).
7. Current Asset (A Balance
SheetitemL.
10. Riveronthe Left Bank of the
Mazaruni Riverin Guyana.
13. Thatis.
15. Atree fem found in forests
throughout New Zealand.
17. Inspector General (Abbr.).
An officer with investigative
power within a dvil,
military, or other 1.
organisation. 2.
18. Signetofthe Zodiac.
19. Pomtonthecompass.
22. Weight(Abbr.). 3
23. An reguarverbwthits past
tense and past participle
being different from each
other and different from its
infinitive.
24. Expressing surprise,
disappointment, joy or other
emotion.
25. Private soldier in the U.S.. 4.

inning Solution













HI FMSS!
The Winning Solulton of last
Friday's "Must-Be-Won"
competition is now presented to
you. Three persons with four
"two errors" entries emerged
winners of this competition. They
are Mr.C. E. Bracelly of Republic
R., N/A (2 entries); Mr. Sheik M.
Dinool of 61 Sussex St.,
Albouystown, G/town. (1) and Mr.
Cad Grenardo of 7 Water Street
(1).


Army
The United officially
came into existence on Oct.
24, 1945, Attending the UN
Conference on Intl
Organizations that year were
delegates from small, weak
and strong Nations and in
different stages of political
development. Determined to
set up an organisation which
would preserve peace,
advance justice and
constitute a permanent
structure for international
Co-operation.


DOWN: -
Bird.
Arrowhead of Achievement
one of Guyana's National
Award.
Kaposi's sarcoma (Abbr.). A
cancer characterized by
numerous bluish-red
nodules on the skin, usually
on the lower extremities, that.
is endemic of Equatorial
Africa and often occurs in a
particular virulent form in
people with AIDS.
united Kingdom (Abbr.)

Congratulations to all our
winners. Could the winners
listed herein, along with the
following players of the 40+
& 80+ entries categories
kindly uplift their prizes from
the Georgetown head office
on Wednesday, October 26,
2005 upon presentation of a
suitable form of
identification? Mr. R. Sami of
Cane Grove, ECD; Mr. P.
Ramsami of 10C Albion
Front, Corentyne; Mr. Sheik
M. Dinool of 61, Sussex St.,
Albouystown; Mr. D. Dillon &
Ms. M. Dillon of Tuschen,
EBE; Mr. J.R. Lord of
McDoom, EBD and Mr. C. E.
Bracellyof9, Republic Road,
N/A.
A "Should-Be-Won" puzzle
for $40,000.00 is presented
to you. This "S-B-W"
competition is scheduled to
be drawn on Friday,
November 04, 2005. The
rules for this competition
remain the same, except,


5. Sign of the Zodiac.
8. The United Nations General
Assembly instituted World
Development Information Day
in December 1972 with the
object of drawing attention to
World public each
year to developmental
problems and the necessity of
strengthening
International Co-operation to
solve them.
9. Arailway carriage.
11. Preposition.
12. Settlement of Black Bush
Polder, Corentyne, Guyana,
between Hogstyle and


14. There is statistical evidence
that excess __ consumption
(more than 3 per week) is
associated with cancers of
breast, stomach, lung,
pancreas, colon and ovaries.
15. Personal name.
16. Legal term.
20. An irregular verb not having its
past tense ending with ed, but
having the same form as its past
21. eminine call name.
22. World Health Organisation
(Abbr.).
24. Informal word used to attract
someone's attention.


WHO, wt,Yakusari, Yara.

that where there is one
error, the prize money is
$25,000.00 and for two
errors the prize money is
$15,000.00. If there is
more than one winner the
prize money will be shared
among the winners. So get
in the action and win!
Play smart and win this
offer of $40.000.00. The
more you play the greater
is the possibility of winning.
Once again, Mr. Bracelly
has demonstrated this. Do
remember that 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 nearestto you.
You will need coupons and
clues for the competitions,
so secure them early by
purchasing 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
fortwo 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, ourgeneral rules
apply.
Thanks
Crossword Committee


SAIR SERVICES LIMITED
&
A.S.L FLIGHT TRAINING SCHOOL


JO#IN ile EfC fil#ONL OF A VIAO110i

TRAIN TO BECOME A PILOT
at

AIR SERVICES LIMITED FLIGHT TRAINING SCHOOL
Ogle Aerodrome, Guyana

R[ Highly Qualified Flight and
Ground School Instructors


For further information contact us at:


Tel. # (592) 222.2249 or 222.2256
Fax # (592) 222-2005
Email: asl@solutions2000.net

Air Services Limited also offers charter flights to all parts of
Guyana and surrounding countries
Call Sales at 2224357,4368 or visit our website at www.airservicesltd.com



NATIONAL BANK
OF INDUSTRY AND COMMERCE LIMITED
A s- e* epWftcBankUMted


EXECUTION SALE

Properties far Execution Sale at the Instance of the
Registrar a-of the Supreme Court, to be held on
October 25, 20115 at the State Warehouse, Kingston at
13OD0hrs On behalf of National Bank of Industry and
Commerce Limited


Lot 75 Republic Drive, Triumph Village, East Coast Demerara
(Residential).
Parcel 184 Block: IX Zone: EBD being part of former lot 19
Arcadia Village, East Bank Demerora (Residential).
One wooden & Concrete building (only) situated at Lot 47
Henrietta,Essequibo Coast.
Land only (state land lease) situated at lot 37 Henrietta,
Essequibo Coast (Residential).
Lots 112 and 91 Johanna, North Section of Block Bush Polder
(Residential & Agricultural).
Lot 6a Section 'D' Rose Hall, Corentyne, Berbice.
Lots 41 and 66 Lesbeholden, South Section of Black Bush
Polder, Berbice (Residential & Argricultural).
Lot 22 Soffon Street, Charlestown, Georgetown
(Residential/Commercial).
Lot 23 Saffon Street, Charlestown, Georgetown
(Residential/Commercial).
Sub Lot 'X' being part of a portion of Subleot 'A' part of the
northern front quarter of lot # 23 Smythtown,
New Amsterdam, Berbice (Residential).
Tract of land lying and being on the left bank Abory Creek
commencing at a pool about 450 rods below grant # 4614
(Agricultural).
For further information kindly call
Tel: 226-4097/5 Ext. 267


[* ,e* -noe:enris us.b. c"mpnid*y hereeantsmofmny


Adventure. 25. Ground Statt (A br.)



AA, alibi, as, ASK, at, Bank, Cancer, car, Cash,'
egg, ENE, fly, GI, GS, i.e, IG, Kagu, Kamakuru, '-
Karakubi, Kiwi, KS, lay, Libra, Lyn, Mibikuri,.
Nations, NNE, NNW, oh, oi, opinion, Pasa, pay,
Ponga, Punga, say, Taurus, trial, UK, van, Virgo,:


IL


i






25


EIIlnAY CHRnfNICLE October 23. 2005


1
.. . o "


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
14:30 h IAC Programme
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
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 Feature
14:00 h Shakti Strings -Apki
Kushi
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 60' clock News
Magazine
18:30 h Kala Milan
19:00 h One On One The
GGG and Election,.
1) t.3, h.-_Cloe LIp .i
210 (i h 0) Minute.
21 til00 h Bemeen the Line,
21 30 h Canbbe.n Pa..sp.porn
22:00 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 Soccer
17:00 h PGA Golf
18:00 h Eyes on the Issues
18:30 h NBC News


19:00 h 60 Minutes
20:00 h Cold Case
21:00 h Law and Order
22:00 h Desperate Housewives
23:00 h Crossing Jordan

CHANNEL
08:55 h Sign On
09:00 h America at Worship
09:30 h This Week in India
10:00 h Showbiz India


DEMERARA HARBOUR BRIDGE CLOSURE TO ROAD
TRAFFIC FOR SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23,2005

-' "" ,. -...,, ., .



-_. -ff '- ..,




For Ocean Going Vessels & Trawlers 09:00
For Ocean Going Vessels opening lasts about 1-1U2hrs




SIT ON BRIGEAIL


16 15/ 20 30hrs
-WE WERE SOLDIERS"'
with Mel Gibson
plus
"STEALTH"
,uilh Jamie Fo;
6i~jg M 4 m I


1345 hrs
BLACKMAIL
vith Ajay/Pnyanka/Dia w

16:30120.30 hrs
DRUNKEN MONKEY
plus
WARRIOR

E mHI!33I


7 pm
LUCKY
wilh Salman Klian!
Sneda Ullal


11:00 h Showbiz India Extreme
11:30 h Asian Variety Show
12:30 h Full House
13:00 h BBC News
13:45 h Finding Neverland
15:30 h -That's So Raven
16:00 h Lizzie McGuire
16:30 h Even Stevens
17:00 h Charmed
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


mu


DUMUMI LOFInUnlP&& LV- -, -.V-


An international non-profit organisation seeks candidate to fill the position of


Finance/Office Manager

Professional Requirements:
Minimum of five years professional work experience.
Experience working with an international donor programme in the
areas of accounting, management of finances.
Managed project office, supervise drivers, building maintenance,
property and supplies management, maintaining inventory and
preparing reports.
Discuss size and scope of previous work experience in cover letter or
resume, such as size of payroll handled, size of office managed, and
dollar amounts normally managed.
Skills, knowledge and experience relevant to working with project
accounting, office management, and support to consultants.
Familiarity with management of donor grants, contracts and purchase
orders.
Necessary knowledge of and skills with computers using
Spreadsheets and Word Processing.

Candidates must have:
Bachelor's Degree from an accredited university/college; course work
in accounts, finance, economics, business administration or related
field.
Citizen of Guyana.
Team playing ability and able to work cross-culturally among ethnic,
religious and international groups.
Please send applications to PO Box 101513.
SNB:-Onlyshort listed candidates Will be contacted.
Applications must be postmarked by the latest Wednesday, October 26,
2005.


---- -- ---- V -r--- u r---..


SHING REDUCTIONS


IJH100A


$VOLKAN 150


a.JH100C


INITRO 200


iJH125-31


ellj~


.,.,~.. -. H


t~ ~ 7,5 0 f


-V, ,.. -"* -,'
-" *'. I '. -


:'5C


o oro c4-


25


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 New Charmed
00:00 h Sign Off
CHANNEL 18

07:00 h Ramroop's Furniture
Store presents Religious
Teaching
07:30 hi Kennav Hdl Ltd
presents Krishna Bhajans
07:45 h A&S Enterprise
presents Krishna Bhajans
08:05 h Sa Re Ga Ma (Musical
Notes)
09:35 h NTN Indian Musical
Interlude


9


10:00 h Sunday Morning
Service
11:00 h Kids Animation
12:00 h Death Announcement
& In Memoriam
12:05 h Fox News Live
13:00 h DVD Movie: Call Girl
16:00 h Gurukula Sandesh
16:30 h Teaching of Islam
17:00 h IPA presents Stiv
Mahapuran
17:30 h Kishore Local Taler-,
18:00 h Mere Awaaz
Suno..Karaoke Live
19:00 h Birthday greetings,
Anniversary/Congratulations/
Death Announcements & In
Memoriam
20:00 h Death Announcement
& In Memoriam
20:05 h DVD Movie: James
00:00 h Sign Off







26 SUNDAY CHRONICLE .Oqtober 2,3 2P05


L --r': /N. ic.
/O
-S-


7-4 -g




,""'- 2N ~ 'A U CO A.'> Pi[,. E''.
tSiEL.R"...dfiE .S C'* EMdF g.CA S


S 2005. No. 1039-S.
DEMERARA. IN THE HIGH
COURT OF THE SUPREME
COURT OF JUDICATURE.
CIVIL JURISDICTION.
BETWEEN: DEMERARA
MUTUAL LIFE ASSURANCE
SOCIETY LIMITED a Statutory
Body corporate incorporated by
the Demerara Mutual Life
Assurance Society Act Chapter
211 with its registered address
situate at Lots 61, 62, 91 and
92 Avenue of the Republic,
Lacytown. Georgetown,
Demerara. Plaintiff. -AND- The
Proprietor or Proprietors,
Representative or
Representatives of West Half of
the North Half of Lot 85 (eighty-
f .. ..':.i i,.- in the La
C- .-.e h,-,,.- villagee District,
situate on the West Bank of the
Demerara River, in the County-
of Demerara, Republic of
Guyana, with the building and
erections thereon as is more
fully described in Transport
dated 16` August, 1989 No.
626. Defendant. TO: THE
ABOVENAMED DEFENDANT.
TAKE NOTICE that a Specially
Indorsed Writ of Summons was
on the 171h day of Oct., 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
Plaintiffs claim is for the sum of .
$226,066: (two hundred and
twenty six thousand sixty six
dollars) with such sum as
represents interest thereon at
the rate of 9% per annum from
the 1is..September, 2005 to date
of payment, being .the amount
due under a certain Bond and
Deed of mortgage duly
executed by EAWAN.
DEVONISH on the 10 .
September, 2001 before
Carolyn .Paul, Deputy Registrar
of Guyana-in favour of the
Plaintiff or.the sum of $1 700
000 (one million seven hundred
thousand dollars) with interest
'therean'at the rate of 9% per
annum with effect from the 10th
September,,2001 until fully paid
and vested, with right of-first
mort age.on: "West Half of the
North Half of Lot numbered85
(eighty-five) Bagotville, in' the
a Grange/Nismes Village
District, situate. on the,West
Bank of the Demerara River; in
the County of Demerara,
Republic of Guyana. as shown
on a diagram by H. Rainsford,
Sworn -Land Surveyor, dated
April, 1844 and deposited in the
Deeds Registry at Georgetown.
on the 14 April, 1847 arid on
the building .and erections
thereon *and' 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
2:30 pm in the forenoon of the
25" day of Oct., 20Q5 file an
Affidavit of Defence and you
must appear before the Higl
Court of the Supreme Court of
Judicature at the Law Courts,' -
Georgetown on the 28"' day of'
Oct., 2005 at 9 o'clock in the
forenoon. If youfail to file, such.
Affidavit of Defenc or np,
as aforesaid the Pi1_,-inl rr, a
proceed therein and
Judgement may be given
against you in your absence.
Dated the 191' day-of Oct., 2005.
Sgd. FOR REGISTRAR.


HAVE Healthy
conversatFon. with the person-
of your dreams. 24 hrs. (Must-
be 18 years old). Call 900 -
8258; 900- 8259, 900- -
8260, 900 8261, 900 -"
8262.. -



BUILDING, renovatinrg
any kind of construction
w-crk? Free- estimates.,
Prompt, reasonable and
reliable service, tall
622-0267/!629-2239.


INDRAS Beauty Salon, 122
Oronoque Street, for cold wave,
straightening, facial, manicure,
scalp treatment and design on
nails. Also Beauty Culture
available. Tel. 227-1601.
VIJAY'S HAIR SALON, 207
Almond Street, Queenstown.
specialises in hair cut. perm,
colour njd tr"i-_iht-nin_ Also
facial. -., : r- i. -..e and
waxing. Tel. 226-06205.
NAYELLE SCHOOL OF
COSMETOLOGY is now offering
special 3-month Cosmetology
package which begins. on
January 9, 2006. Also evening
courses in Airbrushing, Acrylic
Nails and Barbering. Tel. 226-
2S124 or visit at 211 New Market
Street, North Cummingsburg.



CHEAP! CHEAP! CHEAP!
Business Cards, Flyers, Tickets,
Invitations, Receipt/Bills Books.
etc. Tel. 231-5381.
CONTROL your income
working from home filling 100
envelopes for US$500 or
more weekly. For information,
send stamped self-addressed.
envelope to Nathaniel
Williams, PO Box 12154
Georgetown. Guyana.
BE your own boss. Use
your spare time filling 100
envelopes for US$500 or more
* weekly. For information send
stamped self-addressed
envelope to Randolph Williams.
P.O. Box 12154 Georgetown,
Guyana. .


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


DRESSMAKING done in 48
hours. Visit 122 Merriman's Mall
Bourda. Gall Roxie on 622-
4386.
DESIGNING.& Dressmaking
Classes. Beginners to
professional standard.. Call
Sharmie Shaw (Sharmila) 225-
2598, 627-63.06.



READING Classes 'for
children 8 years and -older. Call
227-8143 or come into. 25
Hadfield Street, Stabroek, bet.
George and Smyth Streets. opp.
Regency Suites Hotel. Individual
attention guaranteed.
TECHNICAL' .Studies
Inriiiuite 136 Shell Road, Kitty.
'"-9587. Electrical
installation and wiring.
Television repairs and
electronics, air conditioning
Sand.refrigeration, computer
repairs. .
COMPUTER COURSES 4.
hours per week $200 per week.
Target group, youths 16 23
years that are underprivileged.
FRIENDSHIP YOUTH
DEVELOPMENT CENTRE, 10 -
11 Mc Doom, East Bank
Demerara. Phone 233-6533.
THE Learning and
Development Centre for all ydur
extra lessons needs CXC and
GCE, A Level Classes, Math,
English, Bid. Chem., Phy, POB,
POA, OA. -'$1 500 per subject.
Special package for CXC
Students, 96 Bonasika & Sheriff
Sts.,'C/ville..Tel. 223-8928:.
PRACTICAL Electronic Cbbrse
beginning October 11. .2005.
Logical and Systematic Tr.ning i.:.r '
repairs to televisions, -rEmphier:-r, ,: D
Players, DVD Players, i.: T .jgr, ,
by instructor with more than 20 years
experience. For further-information,'
contact Abdul's Electronics. 3491
East Street. Tel. 225-0391 or '.226-
6551.


JEAN offers courses iin eLOW Income Homes with
S. .. ,,, .. Ions, electricity. Only $14.514 per
i ,,,,. . ..,,,,j ,. .,i cake month. Contact Everest
j. .... -,, .,, soft Construction Inc., Lot 3 Company
.. St.. Path, Church Street, G/town.
S. .4 223-6035, Realtor needed.


S ''' ""': MASSAGE Therapy
ICO PT li STU S alleviates pain, stress and
tension. Certified Massage
., ; Therapist, Ulelli Verbeke. 226-
'. 2669. 615-8747.
MRS. SINGH'S Massage
I:, _* Hotel and Home Service
,.. available by appointment. 1
also work at my home. Tel.
1i i!!riS ', f t 220-4842, 615-6665.

......otl.... -'n-Hoe.S.e r

.r' i. ., ,FERNS hanging baskets,
.. I' ..l. 6 1"r1 1 Orchids (Phalanopsis, Dens,
Vondas. Cattleyas Oncidium,
c etc.), Grape vines, Christmas
hollies and lots moreat the back


INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS
COLLEGE. Register for an
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. Adcounting; 4.
Business Comm.; 5. Travel,
-Tourism & Hospitality, etc. All
classes -commence on .16th
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.



GUYANA! Receive the fervour
of your Spiritual awakening in
progress, in Jesus name. Visit
Website www.geocities.com/'
elderwi158 revivalist: Elder Wil
Tel.227-2605


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.
COME for your. weekend
Getaway or any day any time.
Enjoy thFe birds and the breeze.
While you stay at the beautiful
Inner Retreat Hotel situated on
a three-acre fruit farm, ten
minutes walk from Bushy Park
Beach and City Island Disco.
Enjoy the largest outdoor market
every Sunday at Parika. For
more information call: 260-4504
cr 260-4451. Also, if you are
looking for a place to stay in.
Parika, for 3 days or more, then
stay at one of our luxurious
suites, ideal for foreigners or
anyone looking for a home away
from home. Contact us at 260-
4451 or visit us at 617 Pafika, .
East Bank Essequibo..
+--- .--z :: -- _-_ -:-- ---


WIDE selection of Novels,
Romance, Mystery, Horrors.
Magazines, Enid Blyton, Fairy.
Tales & other Children books.
Comics, Informative &
Educational books. Register
Now. Juliette's Book Library.
223-8237.


R.K's Institute of Motoring is
Guyana's 'only recognized
Driving School operating since.
1979. We have experience,
..en i irt.. i-,ir ,-trin :re to
r make .:.. MASTER THE ART OF
DRIVING. ',c':.. a d. our IL..e
'n.- s curl' ,' a .n.i ; : il,:- c -
.at-.ur. -,' C.:-.rila.: u, a1i R K's
Ir, i hil .1 .,' MJ.,orrn. 1 25
SReg.wl Rad. ,6:.ur1.=i f _l 26-
7544, 227-5072.


of lIhe Key & Lock Sho p, Camp
'Street. 226-2882. Between
Church & Quamina Streets.
.. -- -- ---------

FRIENDS should be
treasured forever. Link up
immediately after registration.
Call the Junior/Senor/Single
Dating Service 18 80 yrs. Tel.
223-8237, M F 8:30 am to
6pm. Sat. 10 am to 4 pm.
Appointments only.
HONEST, aring,
independent female, age 60
years would like to meet a single
male 60 yrs. plus with same
qualities for long term
relationship. Please call tel. 223-
8237 and ask for the Admin.
Manager. (9 am 7 om').


-uru prompt ana renaDuie
sewing. Call 231-1105. 226-
3712. Reasonably priced, any
style. Specialised in wedding .
dresses and me 'clothing,'
pedicures, manicures, sewing
classes. ;


_- -------

PERSONALISED
Hairdressing appointment.
Home services available. Call
223-8210, Anthony.
S ARE you sick, cursed, having:
problems? Spiritual work &Dutcn ,
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:
WOULD you like to be free
from the stress of selling or
renting your property? We at
Meg's Realty & information
Services can do it for you.
Contact us on Tel. # 613-5735
or 263-6043.
FOR 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,
refri gerators, microwave ovens.,
gas stove, etc. Freezezone
Enterprises, 6 "A" Shell Road,
Kitty. Telephone 227-0060, 616-
5568.


BOOK K EEPER /
ACCOUNTANT To do your
accounting and give
professional financial advice,
also prepare budgets, income
statements for embassies, bank
loans, credit purposes e.g. for
:'. : Store, Fogartvs'. Courts, etc.
:, I .-eiiubilee @yahoo.com Tel.
# 263-7067/644-6608.
REPAIRS & Service to any
electrical appliances e.g.
washing machines, clothes
dryers, air-conditions, freezers,
refrigerators, computers, etc. ALL
JOBS DONE ON SITE WITH
THREE MONTHS LIMITED
WARRANTY. Nazim Khan. N. K.
Electrical Services. Tel. 270-
4595, 626-2847 (anytime).



EXIST for Cleaner, Cook,
Waitress. Please apply at
Survival, 16 Duncan St. &
Vlissengen Rd.
TRUCK Drivers. Apply in
person with written application to
ens, Sheriff & Fourth Sts., C/
ville.
DECENT girls, ages 18 30
to work as Cooks, Waitress and
Cleaners. Apply with application
to: TAJ Restaurant, 228 Camp
St., next to Plaza Cinema.
SECURITY Guard. male or
female. Police Clearance and
reference required. Salary $8
000 per week. Tel. 623-9889 or
227-0201, between 8-am and 4
pm.





MACHINE OPERA TORS




COVER 71 T h

's 2OLEt'


S


S99 Rleg t Street.
TO .;i--i I.-


NEW company.-openirg
needs experienced person in the
Marketing area. Must-be self
motivated; hard working and
most of t all have leadership
qualities. Call 612-0980, -
,ONE Day Shift Handyman,
bnrie Waitress Attendant and D'isc
Jockey to train. Tel. 226-6527,
623-7242. Appo.intmerient from
8am .to 5 pm daily. Visit the
Tennessee Night Club.
ONE Professional -
Seamstress to takeover and run
Garment establishment. Clients
may exceed ten persons daily.
Wages may exceed $15 000
weekly. Call Roxie's Fashion -
622-4386.
ARE you ambitious,
motivated and want to make
money? Become a Sales
Representative today. First
month registration free.
Preferably- Trom Esseuibo,
Linden and Berbice. Call 226-,
4186 or 642-2463.
1 EXPERIENCED Female
Accountant with at least 4 years
relevant working experience.
Salary will commensurate with
experience. Apply to' Alabama
Trading, Georgetown -Ferry
Selling. Call 623-1615.
APEX EDUCATION Vacancy
exists for full-time teachers in the
following subjects area: Caribbean
History, Geography, Social Studies,
Human & Social B,..ic.,. Book-
keeping. Apply ,' .i' written
application to the Principal, 11
Vrheid's Lust, Public Road, ECD.
Tef. 220-6139.


VACANCIES exist for the
following 2 trained/experienced
school teachers. 1. headmistress.
Tel. 220-4981, 4 to 8 prn, 256-
3812, Mon. to Fri., 9 am to 3 pm
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-
1060.
MECHANICAL
: SERVICEMIAN. Experience at
least three (3) years.
Qualification -City and Guilds
Trade Certificate. Preferably
persons living on-EBD Apply:
friendship Oxygen Limited, 30
Friendship, EBD. 1 pm 4 pm.
ONE Female Office Assistant,
with knowledge of NIS and PAYE
Roll. Must be Computer literate,
must be between ages 18 and 30,
knowledge of Maths and English.
Apply in person with written
application and 2 references to
Lens, Sheriff and Fourth Streets,
Campbellville, G/town.
IMMEDIATE vacancies
exist for the following positions:
Washer, Counter Attendant,
Security Guards, Flobr
Attendant. Apply in person with
written application,: Police
Clearance. Food Handler's
Certificate, 2 recent references
and 1 passport size photo to K
& VC Hotel, 233 South Rd.,
Lacytown.
ACCOUNTS' Clerk -
between the age of 25 and 40
yeai-s. Requirement: 3 years
experience, .knowledge of NIS..
PA YE. 1 Canter Driver with 5
ears 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 Guyana Post
Office Box 10331. *
VACANCIES at Dalip
Trading Ltd. 16 & 17 Eccles
Industrial Site, East Bank
Demerara. for: Lathe Operator
Fitter Machinist, Office Clerk/
Computer Literate (with
knowledge of Quickbooks.
Account Systems). Labourers.
Drivers. Apply in'person with
written application to-: Dalip
Trading Ltd., 11 14 Broad
Street, Charlestown,
Georgetown, Guyana..
ACCOUNTS SUPERVISOR:
Qualifications 5 CXC,
Mathematics & "English
Language inclusive. 3 subjects
LCC Higher includingAccounts
or -equivalent. Must be
computer literate. ExperienCe
minimum 2 years in a similar
position. Apply in person to:
Friendship Oxygen Limited, 30
Friendship. East Bank
Demerara, between the hours
of 1 pm and 4 pm.
VACANCIES "EXIST FOR
THE FOLLOWING: (1) Froht
Desk Clerk. Applicant must have
passes' in Maths, Englis4h &.
Accounts and must be able to
work shift system. Knowledge in
the Hotel Industry will be an
asset. (2) Senior-Waiter/Waitress
& Barman: Must have' Food
Handler's Certificate., passes in
Math & English and training in
similar field. Applicants must be
-able to work shift system.
Qualified persons should apply
with writ ten application to
Regency Suites/Hotel, 98
H~dfield St., Werk-en-Rust,
Georgetown.


LAND FOR SALELAND FOR
SALE OLEANDER Gardens 89 ft
by 152 ft. Price $25M: Call: 612-
0349.
117 MARIGOLD St., Enterprise
Gardens size 50 ft x 100 t'. Tel. #
626-3955, 222-361.0. '
240 ACRES farm land, 29
acres riverside :land.
.Vilvoorden, Essequibo. Call
227-1355 or 613-0582.


' '


- r '1







sIinflfl flhlaflN Ec~~siI'IP l'to, 23.5 2005~ 27


M-M-ZORG, WCD, close to
Public Road, double & single
$3M each. Ormela 277-
0155, 626-6618.
80 ACRES of rice and
farm land. Contact Bob 236
Zeelugt, EBE. Tel. 613-
6143.
BARNES Mc CASKEY
REALTY Land 72 ft. x 600
ft. Orangestein, New
Township, suitable for large
business. 266-2111, 627-3606.
TRANSPORTED house -
lot eight hundred thousand
each. Light and water are
available. Best Village, WCD.
Singh 254-0101.
LAND situate at east of
Windsor Forest Cricket Ground,'
comprising an area of 2.422
of an English acre. Call 220-
9675.
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.
LAND at Vreed-en-Hoop,
transported land at Friendship
River side, EBD, transported;
land at Supply River side, EBD,
title). 59-226-2803, 627-
8891.
DEMERARA RIVER 195
acres transported River
frontage rental agriculture land
Timber sand, wharf, poultry,
animal husbandry, saw mill,
dock yard. 627-8891.
VERSAILLES former
Estate Manager land 58 000
square feet, exclusive
residential with driveway 125
x 44 river and road, over
looking Demerara River. Call
592-627-8891, 226-2803.
AIR STRIP ROAD Ogle
Area (F) ECD, corner flat -
125 x 50, residential. 627-
8891.
TRANSPORTED $360
000, $450 000 (with house) -
$2.6M, Alberttown $3.5M &
$4M, Queenstown $4.5M,
Kitty (with house) $3.8M.
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.
BARNES Mc Caskey
Realty house lots on East
Bank from- $500 000 to $2M.
Riverside land from $4.5M -
from Friendship to Soesdyke.
266-2111, 627-3606.
(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.
PRIME commercial land
for sale 115 ft x 31 ft,
Charlotte Street, Bourda.
Contact owner 226-0683
(anytime).
GIFT: Huge double lot almost
11 000 sq. ft. opposite our star
cricketer Ramanaresh Sarwan,
with 24hrs. security in highly
residential and gated community
of Versailles, WBD. Price $6
995 000. Contact # 227-4040,
628-0796.
GATED community with (24)
hours security. Exclusively
residential lots at Pin. Versailles,
West Bank Demerara -size 6000
-12 000 sq. ft., priced from $3.9M.
Immediately Transportable.
Contact Seetaram # 264-2946/
7.
.OGLE $3.9M, Atlantic
Gdhs. $5.6M. 9'000 sq fi
ooe $4 8M, Lamara Gdrns
00 ft ; Alexander Si Kty
S0 sq. ft. business S9M.
larid off Sheriff St..-$11M: New
1-Haven $15M; Meadow Brook
- $7M, and much-piore. Call
Mrs. Tucker 225-2626, 231-
2064, Mts.-LaUncTry -.225-.
2709. .
-- FUTURE OME REALTY--
227-4040, 611-3866. 628-
0796 Land for sale
Versailles. Land $3 9 $6M.
Linden highway $4 5M -
$10M, EccFes 10M $20M,
Bel Air Park $45M. Camp St
- $7 8M, Lunni Creek $21M,
Mahaicony -Public Rd. $400
000, Courida Park $30M,
Regent St. $33M, Garden of
Eden $18M, Friendship -
$14M, .Soutlh,' -. $6M,
Blanken $150 000 pe
acre $18M Triumph $80M,
Grove Scheme $900 000,
Kingston $9M, C/ville $5M,
Queenstown $23M $29M,
Supply $16M.


INVESTORS Demerara
River fo Brazil. Duty Free Port,
88 acres 13.8 million sq. ft.
Ideal wharf, bond $18M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
DEMERARA RIVER 10
miles from Linden 250 acres, 1
800 ft./8 000 ft. Ideal wharf or
Sea Port, access Essequibo river
$100 000 per acre. person's
226-5496.
JEWANRAM'S REALTY.
"HAVE FAITH IN CHRIST TODAY"
227-1988, 270-4470, 623-
6431. Atlantic Gardens $7M/
$6M/$5.5M, Annandale (South)
$2.5M, Bladen Hall (front) -
$2M, Chateau Margot $11M,
Courbane Park $2.5M, Dr Miller
Street (Triumph) next to Backwell
300 x 100 approx. $26M,
Earl's Court (LBI), 10 800 sq ft. -
$5.5M, Gransville Park (BV)-
$4M, Happy Acres $8M/$8.5M,
Imax Gardens $1.5M, Le
Ressouvenir $22M, Lusignan -
$30M, Mahaicony $60M,
Melanie (Public Road) $5M,
Oleander Gardens $12M Onion
Field (LBI Estate) $1.5M,
Triumph North) $70M, Robb
St. $40M, Oronoque St. $7M,
Brickdam $25M, Campbellville
$11M, Canal $2.5M,
Continental Park $11M,
D'Andrade Street $3.5M,
Duncan/Garnett Streets $12M,
Kitty $12M, Diamond $4M,
Eccles 'BB' $3.8M, Friendship
(EBD) $2M, Grove $6.5M,
Subryanville $15M, Regent St.
$30M.



ROOM FOR SINGLE
WORKING FEMALE. TELE-
PHONE: 227-0928.
FULLY furnished 2-
bedroom house in Bel Air Park.
Call 225-8153.
2 APTS. lower flats, 2 & 3-
bedroom apts. Station St., Kitty.
Tel. 623-9864.
QUEENSTOWN, furnished
two and three-bedroom flats.
Telephone 226-5650.
2-BEDROOM cottage at
799 Westminster, Canal #1,
WBD. Contact # 615-2230.
FOUR-bedroom house at 47
Trotman St., Golden Grove,
ECD. Contact phone # 277-
3567.
BEL AIR PARK furnished
executive house on double lot -
US$1 500. # 231-2285/612-2766.
TOP flat executive P/Nagar,
Subryanville, Queenstown, etc.
US$800. Ormela 626-6618,
277-0155.
EXECUTIVE house, all
conveniences Eccles US$1 000
neg. Ormela 277-0155, 626-
6618.
UNFURNISHED house in
residential section of Bel Air Park.
Phone 231-7745 or 645-0133.
3-BEDROOM top flat, fully
furnished in 158 Da Silva St.,
Newtown. Call Geeta -227-
8654, 616-9349.
ONE 2-bedroom apartment
for rental at Annandale North -
$25 000 monthly. Call 220-9477
or 613-6314.
SPACIOUS fully furnished 3-
bedroom flat available for
overseas/local rental. Call # -
226-0210.
FURNISHED flat to let.
Overseas visitors. Telephone -
226-0242.
FURNISHED ROOM DE-
CENT, SINGLE WORKING FE-
MALE. TEL: 226-5035 (08:00
17:00 HRS). .
FURNISHED rooms and one
iwo-bedroom apartment
unfurnished At Bachelor's
Adventure. ECD. Tel. 270-1214.
"Gloria.
SPACIOUS 3-bedroom rrhal.
Ogle Front Excellent location
Immediate occupancy Students
accepted Pnone 222-7516
. COLONIAL-STYLED building
-. 3) bedrooms upper and or lower
flats, parking and tele prone
Queenston Call 624-4225
ONE-bedroom selfl'-
contained apartment at 149 New
Rd V/Hoop 15 min. to G/T.
Only working couple. Tel. 254-
0519.
ONE lower business flat situated
at Lot 1 Non Pariel, Area A, East
Coast Demerara. Apply to
Jerome Fredericks at same loca-
tion.
APTS. and houses -
furnished and unfurnished for
short and long term. Call 226-
2372. (Central G.T. business
place @ $70 000).


FURNISHED flats, ftoroverseas
visitors. Phone 227-2995, Kitty
AVAILABLE for rental
Restaurant & Bar. Prime location,
from 1 January 2006. Serious
enquiries call 222-6510, 6708.
TOP & bottom flats for
business, computer school,
office etc. 49 Hadfield Street,
Werk-en-Rust. Tel. 227-6156,
Cell. 623-6519.
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.
FURNISHED American styled
apts. Suitable for a couple or
single person $4 000/$5 000
per day. Call 231-6429, 622-
5776.
EXECUTIVE homes fully
furnished P/Nagar, Bel Air Park,
Republic Park, Eccles, etc. -
US$1 300. Ormela 277-0155,
.626-6618.
ONE 2-bedroom top flat
apt., 4 Mc Doom Village, EBD -
$30 000 monthly. Tel. 226-0642
working hrs, 265-2107 after hrs.
NEW fully furnished 2-
bedroom apartment. Good for
overseas guest. Call 222-6510
or at The Green House
Restaurant building, UG Road.
SUBRYANVILLE: Newly
furnished secured upper flat,
two-bedroom apartment. Rent
US$900 neg. Call 613-3876,
226-1457.
COMING from overseas.
Check out Sunflower Hotel, also
other apartments for students,
bachelor, etc. Call 225-3817 or
223-2173.
2-BEDROOM, 2"d & 31' floors
fully grilled, water, lights,
modern kitchen, 2 toilets, and
baths $67 000. Tel. 225-7109,
619-5335.
ONE furnished 2-bedroom
bottom flat telephone, parking.
Short or long-term. Located in
Roxanne Burnham Gds. Call
614-4934, 227-7821.
APARTMENTS at
Providence, EBD. 2-bedroom
and one-bedroom, inside toilet
& bath, etc. Good condition. Tel.
233-6237, 618-7516.
EXECUTIVE houses,
apartments, furnished and
unfurnished houses, apartment
from $30 000 to $80 000. Call
225-6556, 610-4581.
ROOMS for single working
females and Interior students -
$15 000 per month. Kitchen
facilities available. Call 226-
2833.
APARTMENTS $18 000,
$22 000, $25 000. $45 000.
Furnished $25 000 $80 000.
Houses $75 000 $100 000.
Self-contained furnished rooms
- $14 000. Call 231-6236.
ONE concrete 3-bedroom
house, 2-upstairs. 1 downstairs,
overhead tank, parking for 3 cars.
Enterprise Gardens. Price $4M.
Telephone No. 222-4031.
GREATER. DIAMOND -
residential 2-storey concrete
mansion 4 luxurious bedrooms
or offices, % acres land US$1
500 monthly. Ederson's 226-
5496. .
1 3-BEDROOM self-
contained top flat on windy side
enclosed, car garage, also 1
cackular quarter. Contact D.
Persaud, 91' Thomas and
Lamaha Sts Kilty
TOP lat 25 > 45 feet
Empty space Camp & D'Urban
Streets Suitable for co ioeter
repairs. Day School. Intlni'et
Cae Computer Shool. -
$60 000 monthly. Tel.' 25-
4631 ..624-840.2.......... ... ..
VACANT from Noverrtgr q,
2005 2-bedroom apanrt'r in
Carripbeiiviiie For detar-teall
626-0391 during working hours.,
after 6 pm 231-7683
LOT 189 Barr St Kitty-' 2-
storey building, botlormi flat.
formerly Chinese Garden
Reslaurar.t. upper flat 4-bedroom
residence Tel 231-7903,.623-
8698
FURNISH Dunfurnished
apt and house- long and shonr
,ern- (1) unfurnilsned bottom in
Central GiT suitable for business.
- 70 000 Call 226-2372
SEI.t-FURNISHED. self-
;onlaire. room: and
apartments available i,:r single
"'or"ng indi.iduals or marrie,
couples. Call 225-0168, Monday
Wednesday, Friday between 9
am and 2 pm.


SPACES available for
rental. Good for Internet Caf4,
Video Club or any other
business. Call 222-6510 or at
The Green House Restaurant
building, UG Road.
QUEENSTOWN, fully fur-
nished 1 & 3-bedroom apart-
ment with parking space to rent.
Suitable for overseas visitors on
short term basis. Tel. # 226-
5137/227-1843.
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.
LARGE concrete bond 88'
x 32' with space for extension
suitable for factory, packing or
processing plant, etc., entrances
tor container. R.. Bacchus, Mc
Doom Public Road. Next to Post
Office.
SPACES in middle and top
floors available Mall) in prime
business area, 190 Church Street
(building before Camp St.).
Spaces can be used for
photography/video studio,
computer and/or cell phone
sales, stationery, airline, etc.
Prices are unbelievably low. For
appointment, call Sandra 226-
3284, 616-8280.
FURNISHED/unfurnished
apts./homes. Nandy Pk. $40
000, Bel Air Pk. $80 000,
Atlantic Gardens US$700.
Queenstown US$1 500,
Triumph $20 000/$35 000,
Prashad Nagar $25 000,
Republic Park US$1 500. Call
225-8097, 226-5240.
HOUSE by itself $80 000,
two-bedroom 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 225-2709, 623-2591.
I'FOR immediate lease on
Northern Hogg Island 200 acres
of cultivated nce land along with
rice mill complete with drying
floor and dryer. Also tractor,
combine, bulldozer for sale.
Contact: 626-1506/225-2903.
Serious enquiries only.
FUTURE HOMES REALTY-
227-4040. 611-3866, 628-0796.
TO LET Carmichael St. $60
000, P/Nagar $70 000, Kitty -
$60 000 -US$500, Nandy Park
US$500, Bel Air Park $80 000,
Queenstown $60 000, East
La Penitence $35 000.
Camp St. US$700, Eccles -
US$800, BIygezight Gdns. -
US$800, Bel Air Park US$2
500 Sec. K C/ville -
US$600 US$1 000 Courida
Park US$600 US$1 500,
Republic Park US$1 500, P/
Nagar US$600 US$1 200,
Be[ Air Park US$500 -
US$600, Cummings St. -
US$3 000, William St. -
US$650. Bel Air Springs -
US$4 000.
FUTURE HOMES REALTY
- 227-4040, 611-3866 628-
0796. Business to let Church
St. US$900,Cummings St.
- US$-1 200, North Road -
$150 000 US$1 200,
Cummings St. $150 000,
Church St. US$5 000,
Middle St. US$750 -US$1
400, Brickdam US$600, East
St. US$1 500, Regent St.
2 spots $80 0 each.
Middle St. US$5 000,
Queenstown US$1000,
Regent St. US$12 000
Hadfield St. US$1 500
United Nations Place -
US$800.
QUEENSTOWN: Fully
furnished, air-conditioned,
security, parking 1 and 3-
bedroom apartments from -
US$7.00 to US$1 200. CAMP
STREET: Great 2-bedroom
furnished apartment,
generator US$1 250 PLUS
many others in Bel Air Springs,
Happy Acres University
Gardens eic OFFICES: Main
Middle. Church and Hadfield
trets. KITTY: 3-bedroom top
MaTiucoished -.$65 000. LdI
m omo t- $35 000
961-712, 615-6124
.10TE REALTY.
DES ,& SHAPES.
EX1i USIVE EXECUTIVE
P.PE RTIES FOR
IWCA T..j S.S Bel Air Gardens
Qk-..a_,L-w, Courida Park -
SViui, Subryanville -
cean View, Bel Air Springs -
Ocean View Queenslown
(Classi) Bel Air Park. Section
'K".C'ville, Prashad Nagar,
Lamianra Gardens. D'Urban
Backlands. Eccles, Kingston
Blygezight Gardens South
Ruirveldl Gardens. Atlantic
Ville Diamond. EBD.
Ryimzeighl Gardens WCD Bid
suitable for hotels and large
companies Too Executive
properties sales Agent
Christopher Goodridge, 20 Bel
Air Gardens, 642-8725, 226-
1808, 643-6368. Email
Theserviceexperts@yahoo.com


.__ I __ --- ----

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.
LARGE concrete bond
suitable for factory, packaging or
processing plant, etc. Fully
secure with entrance for
container. R. Bacchus Mc Doom
Public Road, next to Post Office.
Tel. 226-1903.
KITTY $40 000, C/ville $50
000, East La Penitence top flat -
$40 000, bottom $35 000,
South Ruimveldt $50 000.
EXECUTIVES PLACES: Bel Air
Park, Bel Air Gardens, University
Gardens, Queenstown, New
Haven, Eccles. OFFICE
BUILDING: Middle, Main, HIGH
STREET, KINGSTON, Brickdam,
Croal other business places
Regent, Robb, South Road,
Sheriff Street, Bond spaces
others. MENTORE/SINGH
REALTY- 225-1017, 623-6136.
JEWANRAM'S REALTY.
"HAVE FAITH IN CHRIST TODAY"
227-1988, 270-4470, 623-
6431. Executive Rentals: Eccles
AA' (FF) US$2 000, Bel Air
Park/Campbellville/Atlantic
Gardens US$2 000, Caricom/
Guysuco Gardens US$1 500,
Eccles 'AA" US$1 200, Le
Ressouvenir US$2 500,
Queenstown US$2 000/US$1
500/US$1 000/US$800,
Republic Park US$2 000,
Subryanville US$1 000, Happy
Acres US$2 500/US$1 200/
US$500, Atlantic Gardens -
US$2 000/US$1 000/US$500,
Kitty US$750 (FF)US$500(FF),
New Haven ranch style)
US$800, Camp St. $100 000,
Providence (4-bedroom) $50
000, Eccles 'CC' $40 000,
Carmichael $60 000, Ogle $30
000, Lusignan $18 000.
OFFICES Central Georgetown
US$4 000, Queenstown -
US$2 000, Sheriff St. US$1
500, Subryanville US$1 500.



SMALL Shop and dwelling
place. Call 223-8210, Anthony.
3-BEDROOM concrete
house on the East Coast of
Demerara. Tel. 220-4878.



For Sale


or Rental











2-Storey House

on Sherrif St.




ONE wooden and
concrete house 50E Sheriff
Street Phone 223-1529.
-'FOR, sale or rental 2-storey
house on Sheriff St. Call 225-
1238, 623-0088.
:.:CANAL NO. 2, North
Section 3-bedroom house
(concrete & wood) Tel 263-
5739
1 HOUSE lot with 4
..houses: Persons interested
`?please call 333-2420 Price
negotiable
EXECUTIVE built nouse.
Republic Park $20M Ormela
277-0155. 626-6618
SLEONORA Public Road
wooden & concrete $81V
Ormela 277-0155, 626-6618
ARE you migrating? We can
manage your property. Please
Call Tel. 227-2479.
SECTION. B Non Parie
vacant new wooden and concrete
building. Call 229-6312.
DOUBLE-LOT 3-bedroom
property for sale in Amelia's
ard, Linden. Price
negotiable. Call: 223-4938.
GOING bakery with 4-
bedroom house, 2 toilets, 2
baths, land 41 1 300. 39 Best
Village, WCD. Tel. 254-0123.


ENMORE Roadside
Property on large plot of land.
uitable for business or
residential purposes. Tel. No.
220-9199, 621-7191.
FOR all bargain in
properties for sale from $9M
to $37M. Call Mr. Patrick
Pereira, Guyana's #1. Tel. 225-
2709.
ONE two-bedroom house
in Plantain Walk Triumph,
ECD. Price negotiable. Terms
available. Call 220-6586, 615-
8121.
BEAUTIFUL 2-storey
(executive) concrete building,
La Jalousie Public Road -
$12.2M. Ormela 277-0155,
626-6618.
NEWLY built 2-flat concrete
bungalow house on Agriculture
Road. Price $8M neg. Tel.
621-0004, 625-6821. Owner
leaving.
2-STOREY business/
residential property at 56
Section D Cumberland, East
Canje phone, electricity,
etc. Price neg. Tel. 628-
5264, 339-267B.
POPULAR Video Club in
very busy area in New
Amsterdam. Terms of Sale &
Occupancy can be negotiated.
Call 33.3-2990 or after-hours -
333-3688.
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.
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.
4-BEDROOM concrete &
wooden house. 'Ketley St.,
Charlestown, formerly Rudy's
Liquor Restaurant (corner lot)
$18M neg. Contact 227-
6204.
REGENT/ALEXANDER
STS. corner 'property/land.
Ideal 3-4-storey General Store.
Ederson's 226-5496.
ROBB/ALEXANDER STS. -
vacant possession 2-storey new
concrete business/residence -
$28M neg. 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.
Ederson's 226-5496.
TURKEYEN near Caricom
2-storey residence/business
property, land 507150. Ideal
4 5-storey hotel $15M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
NOOTENZUIL ECD -
vacant 2-storey, 6-bedroom
building on a double lot to
build another house $3.7M
neg. Ederson's 226-5496.
VRYHEID'S LUST, ECD -
vacant 2-strorey concrete &
wooden 6-bedroom property -
$4.3M. Ederson's 226-5496.
SHERIFF/GARNETT STS.
- 2-storey, 4-bedroom house,
back lot, build your dream
mansion, area tennis/pool -
$25M. Ederson's 226-5496.
, ATLANTIC GARDENS: 2-
storey ranch type 4-bedroom
house, 2 lots area swimming/
tennis, 8-car parking $35M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
SOUTH. RUIMVELDT
GARDENS vacant 2-storey
concrete/wooden 3.bedroom
mansion, fully grilled, garage -
$8,M neg, aderson's 226-






new r, "-bed


5496.
PRASHAD NAGAR -
vacant 2-stdrey. 5-bedroom
property, fiuy grilled, parKirfl--
$18M ne. EdBersot's -'26-
5496 -. -
NEWTOWN, KITTY frontt
concrete/wooden 6 bedro ms/
back, 4 bedrooms with toilet
and bath. kitchen $9M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
C AM. B~ ~'LV IL L E I
SHERIFF ST. vacant new
concrete building 6-bedroom.
with tubs, Jacuzzi, parking -
$16M. Ederson's 226-5496.


-"MDAY'-.r.HR0.NICLE Oct 0 b&'-- 2005,


27







SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 23, 2005


- fI3AY-Cf~rHR ;NF ff M7c6;i- 23 2006


BARNES Mc Caskey
Realty executive houses at
Diamond on 1 acre of land -
US$28M neg. 266-2111, 627-
3606.
PEARL, EBD residential
concrete 2-bedroom mansion,
adjacent land total 90ft./110
ft. build house of dream area
swimming/tennis $13M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
URGENTLY needed -
Commercial, residential
buildings for sale or rent.
Atlantic Gardens, Happy
Acres. Queenstown.
Ederson's 226-5496.
NORTH Ruimveldt
corner property two-storey
wooden and concrete
building. 2 bathrooms, 2
bedrooms, 2 kitchens, suits
2 families. Price $6
million. Contact 'E' Hale -
226-7762.
LAMAHA GARDENS -
$22M; Prashad Nagar -
$15M; Queenstown $20M;
Eccles $19M; Meadow
Brook Garden $9M; Happy
Acres 25M. Call 223-1582
or 612-9785.
LOT 48 Stanley Place,
Kitty size of building 24 ft x
28 ft., size of land 32 ft x 64
ft. 8 ft Driveway. 2 bedrooms.
Price $4 million negotiable.
Tel. 231-7991, 625-4117, 626-
8340.
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.
GEORGE ST. front
property $6.5M, bargain
Triumph, ECD, 2-flat concrete
and wood, 2 complete
'dwelling units 3 bedrooms
each, water tanks and pump -
$9M or nearest offer. Barnes
Mc Caskey Realty. 266-2111,
627-3606.
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.
NEW vacant two-family
concrete house 6-bedroom, 2
master rooms, pressure hot
and cold water system, fully
A/C, with modern kitchen with
Island large verandah, back
and front patio, spiral stairs,
2-car garage with electronic
control and 10 000-gal.
swimming pool. Pro's Realty
- 218-4396, 622-5853.
BARNES MC CASKEY
REALTY concrete and wood
2-flat house on corner lot with
2 entrances top flat with 3
bedrooms and utility room, 2-
bedroom and 1 1-bedroom
flat at bottom. Clean
concreted yard and small
garden with fruit trees, well-
built concrete fence, tanks and
bump. Perfect family home
with rental potential, quiet
:area, Freeman Street $9.5M
negotiable. 266-2111, 627-
3606.
BEL AIR PARK $25M -
:$45M, Enterprise Gds. $5M -
$15M, Middle St $55M -
$175M, Regent $22M -
$1.50M, Thomas St., Kitty -
$13.5M, Charlestown $25M,
Duncan St. $13.5M, Guysuco
Park $17M, Brickdam $45M
- $150M, Sec. 'K' C/ville -
$11M $18M, Coldingen,
ECD $3M, South R/veldt -
$9.5M US$2M D'Urban St.
2 prop. $11M, Stanley Place,
Kitty $5M, Alberttown -
$13M, Public Road, Kitty -
$18M $60M, Vlissengen
Road $35M $40M, P/Nagar
- $11M $18M, Republic Park
- $12M. Future Homes Realty
- 227-4040, 611-3866, 628-
0796. .


1 3-STOREY building in
Carmichael St. Phone 227-
6805, 225-9127.
SOUTH Park Double -
$16.5M, Hutson Ville $7.5M.
Blygezight, Republic Park,
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.
VERGENOEGEN $7.5M
neg., water, tel. & electricity,
Atlantic Gardens $36M, $18M.
$45M, Prashad Nagar $18M,
Leonora Business Place -
$16M neg., Hampton Court, E/
bo. $15M neg.. Triumph, ECD
- $23M, Fouli.s $8M neg.,
Skeldon, Berbice $5M neg.
Tel. 233-210, 618-1642, 223-
8175.
BONASIKA St., Section 'K' -
$22M, Bel Air Gardens $40M,
Prashad Nagar $22M, South
Ruimveldt $9M, Meadow
Brook $13M, Duncan St. -
$22M, Sheriff St. $40M,
Stanleytown $13M & $33M,
Look-Out, Essequibo $50M,
Enmore $20M. Call Ann on tel.
# 226-1742, 624-5896.
ONE fully fumished house and
land Anna Catherina, WCD,
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 $12
million (negotiable). Call 618-
9414/ 276-0296.
FOR SALE BY OWNER 2-
storey fully concreted house 5
bedrooms. 2 full bathrooms.
American fixture faucet, sink, toilet,
cabinet, hot water tank, eating
kitchen, built-in wardrobe, central
air-conditioner, car garage, front
view to Public Road. Lot 6 Nandy
Park, EBD. Interested person only
to call. Day 226-7806; evening -
225-8410.
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 Ruimveldt
Gardens $7.8M, Kitty $7M,
Alberttown $8M. Queenstown
- $12M, Double lot in Ogle -
$6.8M, Garnett St., business
property $12M, Bel Air Park -
$18M, Middle Street, business -
$18M. Phone Mrs. Tucker- 225-
2626, Mrs. Laundry 231-2064,
225-2709, Email:
tonyreidsrealty@hotmail.com
BEL AIR SPRINGS: 3
beautiful homes, each with their
own attractions, priced from -
$37M to $50M. BEL AIR PARK:
Large 4-bedroom on ideal corner
for $40M. QUEENSTOWN.
Good looking 3-storey concrete,
on 10 000 sq. ft. of land $45M.
HAPPY ACRES: Really a very
nice 4-bedroom modern home.
Priced to sell at $30M (will
entertain reasonable offers).
LODGE: 2-bedroom concrete
second house $2.7M and lots
more all over. Call 226-7128,
615-6124 ABSOLUTE REALTY.
JEWANRAM'S REALTY.
"HAVE FAITH IN CHRIST
TODAY" 227-1988, 270-4470,
623-6431. Email
Jewanalrealty@yahoo.com
Alberttown $12M, Bel Air Park
- $28M/$16M, Blygezight
Gardens $18M, Camp ellville
- $15M,/$30M, Camp St. $55M,
Middle St. $35M/$55M,
Carmichael St. $28M, Ogle -
$25M, Duncan St. $21M/
$15M, D'Urban St. $18M, East
St./New Market St. $18M/$11M,
Subryanville $25M,
Queenstown $30M/$20M/
$15M/$12M/$5.5M, Garnett St.
- $9M/Kitty $15M/$12M/$9M,
Guysuco Gardens- $16M, Eccles
'AA'- $12M. Eccles 'BB'- $12M/
$5.5M, Prospect $12M.
Atlantic Gardens $34M/$26M/
$20M/$18M/Bee Hive $15M,
Better Hope $6.5M, Courbane
Park $6.5M, Diamond
(executive $56M, Courida Park
- $42M, Good Hope $7M.
Happy Acres $26M/$15M,
Imax Gardens $8M/$6M/$5M,
Lusignan $15M, Mon Repos -
$6M, Non Pariel $10M/$8M/
$6M/$5M/$4M, Sect. 'C'
Enterprise $14M, Triumph -
$8M/$18M, Canal No. 1 $15M,
La Grange $6.5M, Roraima
Trust $6M, Stewartville'- $12M,
Parika (commercial) $120M,
Georgetown Central $575M/
$85M, Grove (opp. School)
Essequibo $12M, Foules,
Enmore $7M/$8M.-


PROPERTY Alberttown, 21nd
Street $8M neg. Sussex Street
- business $10M, La Penitence
- $3.5M. Call 227-2765.


ONE three-storey building -
33 000 sq. ft. at Parika. Ideal for
Hotel, Store. Hospital or any
other type of businesses, 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.
PRO REALTY 218-4338,
616-9598, 622-5853, 613-6598,
626-1372. Blygezight Gardens,
South Gardens, North
Ruimveldt, Alberttown, Prashad
Nagar, Campbellville, Regent
Street, Nandy Park and many
more. TO LET- apts. to let
between (GD) $30 000 to US$2
000.



ALL REMAINING
HOUSEHOLD ITEMS. CALL
226-8800.
EARTH FOR SALE.
DELIVERY TO SPOT. TEL. 626-
7127.
CLEAN DRY EARTH AND
ALSO SAND FOR SALE. TEL:
#611-0881.
USED OFFICE FURNITURE
AND ITEMS. CALL 226-8800.
ONE 75 KVA Generator in
excellent condition. Contact
# 623-0957.
USED baby play pen,
cradle and other clothing. Call
225-4495 after 2 pnm.
ONE all purpose sewing
machine. No plastic parts, new.
225-9728.
ONE Imported Exotic living
room suite, rugs. Owner leaving.
Call 225-8346.
CHICKEN Farm for sale at
Craig, E.B. Dem. Tel. No. 266-
2856.
Mix Loam 50:50. Ideal for
Road Construction. Large
Quantity Available. Call 227-
0207
MERCURY in wholesale
and retail quantity, lowest
price guaranteed. Contact
621-8225.
WINDOWS XP Computers
- $55 000, 17" monitor, 10 GB,
HD, etc. 629-2247, 220-2968.
ONE Bedford 330 diesel
engine. Good working
condition. Contact 265-3113
or 610-6686.
1 HIACE bus for sale as parts.
1 150 Yamaha Outboard boat
& engine. Prices neg. Tel. 623-
9864.
ONE complete vehicle/car/
bus music system. Fully loaded,
will be installed free as a bonus.
Please call 616-8346.
AMPLIFIER, equaliser
tweeter, horn speaker in boxes.
500 watts maximum. 622-0267,
629-2239.
ONE Wacker Honda Combo
Generator 3500 watts, 120/240
volts. Price $250 000. Call tel.
260-4504.
PLUCKING MACHINE- on
wheels large barrel, 54 fingers
feather guard $75 000. Tel. 222-
4482.
48 FT.' wooden boat with
8000-lb ice box. 48 Hp
Yamaha engine 1600-lb of
rigged seine. Tel. 615-2398.
TWO (2) Nissan engines for
sale 1 600 CC & 2 800 CC.
Contact phone # 233-3105.
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 BTU. Kenmore brand.
Contact Juliana at 613-3319 or
226-7973. Going reasonable.


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.
ONE AB Dick 360 (1)
Colour offset printing press.
Call 226-2877. Negotiable
price.
1 PANASONIC Digital
Camcorder. Reasonably priced.
-Owner leaving country. Tel. 622-
6448.
ONE (1) almost new US
made. 5,550 watts generator on
wheels. Price affordable. Call
624-7205, 616-6907.
1 LARGE music set with 2
18" speakers, 4 15" speaker, 2
horns, etc., 1 Slate Pool table.
Tel. 645-2037, 619-7822.
180 HP Cummins Marine
engine 6BT with twin disc
gearbox. Contact Chris 643-
903 or 277-0601, 275-0306.
PUPPIES Dachshund and
Pekinese mixed. 8 weeks old,
vaccinated and dewormed. Tel.
# 226-6432, 227-0269, 623-
2477.
COMPLETE Digital video
recording system. Ready to
install with all accessories and
16 cameras. Contact 644-1300.
30 KVA John Deer diesel
Generator, like new, Coleman
000 watts generator, also
Lovson diesel engine. 641-
2634, 225-2873, 225-2319.
FOR sale. Bushy Park,
Sawmill. Two double lot, EBE.
Large water front. Perfect for
Deep Harbour. Contact # 592-
223-5586. Price neg.


FOR SALE
2 Fordschrit
(German) Tractors
with trailers in
working condition.
1.$ million negotiable.
New tyres

One Mariner
{Marathon'i 75hp
otitboard engine -
2002 model, as is "
good for parts.
$250:000 negotiable.

One Cummins
3OKVA Generator Set
with 6 cylinder engine.
1.2 rhillion negotiable.






EARTH also white sand
delivered to spot. Contact
Mark; Anthony, Trucking
Service 265-3113 or 610-
6686.
ONE Electronic
Typewriter, one sale brand -
Brother. Price negotiable.
Telephone Number 609-
0958, 231-5303 or 227-6501.
PARTS for dryers/washers
thermostats, bells, pumps
motors, couplings, valves, etc.
Technicians available. Call
231-6429, 622-5776.
EARTH, sand and reef sand
for sale. Delivery to spot.
Excavating, .grading and
leveling of land. Phone 621-
2160, 229-2520.
PpOL Tables. Electronic
and local balls, cloth, rubbers,
cushions, pockets. At reduced
price$. Contact Naka 220-
4298. ,.617-6100.
1 FL-OOR mrodePLASn'C SEAL-
ING chine, 1 PORTABLE ELEC-
TRICair compressor in excel-
lent condition. Tel: 222-4507/
623-7212.
ONE Dell Computer 2400
dimension, Pentium 4, CPU 2.20
GHz, 2.19 GHz, 512 MB of RAM
with Print and Computer Disk,
Hard Disk 120 GB and one Tripp-
Lite power protection. Numbers
to call 661-8109, 231-4292.
IBM PENITUM 3, 733 MG,
756 ROM, Windows XP
Professional Operating
System, 17" Monitor, 20 GIG
Hardware. Tel. 225-5699.
Price $70 000.


FREON GAS 11, 12, 22.
502, 134A & 404A, also
Nitrous Oxide, Argon Gas &
Helium for balloons. Phone
227-4857 (8 am 4 pm).
Mon. to Fri.
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.
OXYGEN and acetylene
gases, fast and efficient
service. 10 11 Mc Doom
Public Road, EBD. Phone
227-4857 (8 am 4 pm)
Mon. to Fri. (Sat: 8 am -
12 noon).
NEW CD Burner music
system with 36 features and
16 speakers. Call 619-7850.
42" PLASMA TV brand
new inbox, also 36" Sharp TV
brand new, also large air
compressor with tank. Also for
ATV tyres. 225-2873, 225-2319,
641-2634.
USED OFFICE FURNITURE
AND EQUIPMENT INCLUDING
COMPUTER, DESKS,
CABINET, CHAIRS, DIGITAL
PHONES, ETC. CALL 226-8800
CAUSTIC Soda 55 Ibs $3
600, Alum 55 Ibs $4 000, Soda
ash 50 Ibs S5 000, Sulphuric
Acid 45 gals $45 000, Granular
Chlorine, Chlorine gas. Phone
227-4857 (8 am 4 pm). Mon. to
Fri.
COMPUTERS: Desk tops and
laptops, game cube and
Nintendo 64 systems, play
station, game cube and
Nintendo 64 game disk and
cartridge. Cheapest prices
around. Tel. 231-8773 after
working hours, 619-2373 during
working hours.
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 & 4t' Streets,
C/ville. Tel. # 227-1511, 227-
2486.
SKY Universal, authorised
dealer for the best offer in
Phillips digital dish. View up to
125 channels including Pay Per
View channels and also Direct
TV. Contact: Gray on tel. 227-
6397. 227-1151 (0), 616-
9563.
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.
2 CHIPPERS Massey
Ferguson No. 17879 390,
Massey Ferguson No. 16337
290; 1 Laverda Combine 152,
1 Camp house, 4- gage wheel,
1 rice field pump, 2 Chippers. 1
Roam plough, 1 disc plough, 2
trailers. Contact tel. 328-7097.
JUST arrived at Ramesh
Auto Spares engines and
gearboxes, transmission for IRZ.
5A, 3A, 3S, 2E, A14, GA15, 2L,
3L, 5K, half cuts and front cuts
for IRZ, AT 170, AT 192, AE 91,
AE 100, B12. Also doors,
fenders, lamps suspensions,
struts, differentials, steering
racks, etc. Tel. 225-9471, 270-
6481, 13 D'Urban St. (opposite
the Jail).
ONE Computer Operating
System: WINDOWS XP
PROFESSIONAL: 40 GH Hard
Drive, 735 MHz, CD Rewritable
Drive, CD Drive, Diskette Drive,
15" Monitor, Keyboard, Mouse,
Workstation, MSP56 MR
MODEM, INTERNET READY,
MEMORY 386. Price $90
000. TELEPHONE NO. 231-
6314. ASK FOR QUINCY/
NATASHA.
SALE WATC AND
CALCULATOR BAT :RIES
REDUCED FROM 1 00 TO
$200. FITTED FREE WHILE
YOU WAIT. BUY ONLI' BEST
MAXWELL (SILVER OXIDE
WATCH AND CALCULATOR
BATTERIES. C JYANA
VARIETY STORE NUT
CENTER, 68 ROBB *-REET,
OPPOSITE SALT AND
PEPPER RESTAURANT.


""11111111111~7--*11"~~~~~~~-m~lll


--~~----


28


Used MANN 4150
5 Ton 4 x 4 Truck
Hydraulic Winch,
cod Springs,
Differeni il lck,
V8 -Deuz

Please call 226-8130
or 226-6401. ,

BODY parts AT 170,
AE 91. AT 150, ST 182, EE
96, ET 176, EP 82, EP 71,
FB 13, FB 12, SV 22,
Engines and transmissions -
5A, 4A, 3S, 4S, GA 15, E
15, 4E. Eddies Auto Parts
227-2835.
1 HONDA pressure
washer, brand new; 2
drills; 1 saw; 1 Jialing
motorcycle, next to new:
1 amplifier; 1 truck
pump; 1 battery charger;
1 bicycle. Tel. 265-5876.
PORTABLE DVD
PLAYERS, car DVD Players,
home DVD Players, home
theater systems,, with 6
speakers and houAsehold
furniture. Cheapest prices
around. Tel. 231-8773 after
working hrs. 619-2373 during
working hrs.
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.
1 DAYTON Vacuum
cleaner industrial and
commercial for cleaning
floor, carpet, etc. on wheels
large dust bag 110v $30
000; 200 new good year
truck tyre liners size 20 $1
000 each; 1 large bench
grinder, 110v $25 000; 1
Rockwell band saw 15-inch
110v $65 000 on stand, 1
skill Mitre adjustable saw,
110v $35 000, 1 Dayton
edge and surface sander,
heavy duty, 110v 220c -
$45 000; 1 6-inch jointer,
110v $65 000 on stand; 1
small metal bench lathe, 5
feet, 240v English $100
000; 1 large tool shaper for
grinding or sharpening
phone blades, 240v $200
000; 1 engine head
resurfacing machine, 240v
$200 000, 3 oxygen
bottles, privately owned -
$20 000 each. 621-4928.
10 4-DRAWER metal
filing cabinets, good
condition $20 000 each;
4 2-drawer $10 000
each; 1 new executive
chair in box $25 000; 3
cupboards at $8 000
each; 1 new Whirlpool
dehumidifier, 110V in box
$30 000; 1 new security
system consists of 1
monitor, 2 cameras
cables, adaptor and sound
system, 110V, this system
could also records any
activity $50 000; 1 new
tent, USA made $25
000; 1 new inverter 12V
to 110V, 400 to 800 watts
fan cooled $35 000; 2
new aluminium ladder in
.two pieces, 16 feet long -
$25 000 each, Mexico
made; 1 new large
General Electric freezer,
stand up type 110V- $110
000; 1 new large Blue
fibreglass bath tub $45
000. 621-4928.


21 BEDFORD
MODEL M TRUCK.
TEL: 455-2303.
BUY/SELLING
USED VEHICLE. CALL
LELON 644-8645. "














ONE AE 91 Corolla.
Price $475 000 neg. Tel.
611-6773, 627-0916.
1 NISSAN CARAVAN E
24, EXCELLENT CONDI-
TION. TEL. # 220-4782.
TOYOTA Hiace
minibus 15 seats $1.7M
neg. Tel. # 642-5899.
ONE Nissan Laurel in
good working condition.
Contact Tel. No. 227-
2136.
ONE Nissan Civilian
bus. In excellent
condition. Owner leaving
country. Tel. 613-8219
2 TOYOTA TUNDRAS,
ONE V6 2003 AND 2001.
LIMITED 4-WHEEL DRIVE.
CONTACT TEL. 626-3491.
D4D Bulldozer, working
condition angles blade -
$1.2 million neg. Call 222-
6510 or 222-6708.
ONE Toyota Carina car
in working condition.
Model AA 60. Contact by
phone # 227-6156.
1 TOYOTA -Tundra
(white). Going cheap.
Suzuki Vitara, 4-door. Call
227-5500, 227-2027.
1 ONE Toyota Land
Cruiser (diesel) 13 seater,
manual $4.1 million.
Please contact 623-7031.
AT 192 TOYOTA Carina
fully powered mags, clean.
clean car. 98 Sheriff St., Cl
ville. 223-9687
4-WD RANGE Rover -
Land Rover with alloy rims
& Sony CD player. Priced to
go. # 621-7445.
1 AT 170 TOYOTA Corona,
automatic, excellent condition.
Price negotiable. Telephone
223-1557.
1 NISSAN Stanzy, PCC
1101. In good working
condition. Price $220 000
neg. Tel. 629-0634. Must be
sold.
AA 60 CARINA in
excellent condition. Price -
$450 000 neg. Contact
Michael or Lloyd. Tel. 618-
7025 or 610-3141.
ONE Coaster bus in
good working condition.
Contact 616-3736 or 660-
1564. No reasonable offer
refused.
4 X 4 ISUZU Trooper.
Good running engine,
excellent body and interiors.
Best offer. 228-2525.
1 TOYOTA Hiace
minibus, BGG series in
excellent condition. Price -
$1.2M neg: Tel. 269-0488.
ONE Starlet EP 91 A/C;
automatic, tape deck, new,
registered in Guyana. Price -
$1.6M. Tel. 624-8805, 621-
5944.
GREIA Toyota Tacoma.
Excellent condition, added
features. Price $3.5M
negotiable. Tel. 225-4398,
641-8754.
ONE RZ, Long base,
music set, mag rims. Price -
$1M. Call Wazir at 265-
3989, 661-5024.
1 DIESEL high top RZ,
PGG. Contact Ferry 220-
6699, 609-6448, 621-1319,
660-4984.
TOYOTA Camry SV40.
Goo.d condition, mags,
fully powered. Price neg.
Contact 623-8321 or 218-
0901.
NISSAN B12.
Excellent condition, A/C,
automatic, mags, etc. Tel.
256-3216, 621-3875.
1 SR.5 V6 Extra Cab
Pick-Up. Excellent
condition. Tel. 611-8819,
218-4384.
1 SUPER Custom 3Y
minibus. Excellent
condition, etc. $600 000.
Tel..645-2037, 619-7822.
VAUXHALL Ventora
fitted with 2T engine in
working condition body-
work needed. Tel. 642-9947.
ONE AA 60 Carina, in
excellent working condition,
needs body work tape
deck, AC etc. Tel. 617-
4063/225-0236.


ONE TT 131 CORONA
in good condition mag
rims, stick gear, tape deck.
Tel: 626-6837 after hours -
# 220-4316.
ONE Honda 250 motor
scooter in good working
condition, CD 1280. Price -
$250 000 negotiable. Tel.
661-7015.
1 AT 170 Corona Spoiler,
mags, music. Fully automatic,
never in hire. 229-6253 and
227-1845. Calling price $800
000.
B 12 NISSAN Sunny, Reg.
# PFF 5388. Engine recently
overhauled. Price $375 000
negotiable. Call Lelon, 644-
8645.
TOYOTA Levin AE 101
4AGE engine, 2-door, fully
powered, 15" mags, clean car.
98 Sheriff St., C/ville. 223-
9687.
TOYOTA Corona station
wagon T-130 back wheel drive,
PCC series. Price $500 000
neg. Call 226-2833 or 233-
3122.
1 TOYOTA Corolla KE 70.
Working condition. Terms can be
arranged. Contact Shameela
Khan, 621-2472, 611-3887.
1 2-TON Toyota Dyna
Canter reasonable
condition. Open back.
Contact 227-1216, before 8
am and after 9:30 pm.
FORD 150 Pick Up, 3 doors,
good condition, CD/Tape player,
bubble tray. dual air bag, mag
rims, etc. $5.5M neg. Tel. 220-
7416.
NISSAN Laurel Model
C33. Fully loaded (4-cylinder)
- music system. Price $700
000 neg. Call # 629-7419 or
223-9021, Monty.
ONE Second Generation
Mazda RX7 Convertible in
excellent condition. No
reasonable offer refused. Call
Victor 614-4934, 227-7821.
CARINAAA60, Toyota Corolla
AE 100, Carina AT 170, AT 192.
Corona AT 170, Corolla AE 91.
Contact City Taxi Service. 226-
7150.
TOYOTA LAND CRUISER,
95 MANUAL, AC, WINCH.
EXCELLENT CONDITION -
$4.2M. TEL. 225-2471 OR 623-
9889
ONE AE 81, FX Corolla,
automatic, 4 doors, 13" mags,
original interior, Custom
engine. A must see. Tel.
619-5087, 218-3018.
AE 81 TOYOTA Corolla,
recently sprayed. Excellent
condition $525 000 neg.
Tel. 643-9152.
AT 170, working $675
000. Automatic, A/C, radio,
mags. Telephone No. 220-
0539.
DATSUN 280 C executive
car in top condition $1
million. Telephone 265-
4449.
ONE RAV-4 (4 yrs. old) -
good condition. 1 AT 192
Carina. Price neg. Tel. 614-
0949.
AT 170 CORONA. Fully P/
W. $750 000. Tel. 225-1103,
643-6909, 612-4477.
AE 91 COROLLA $525
000, automatic. Tel. 225-
1103, 643-6909, 612-4477.
G-TOURING Wagon $1
275 000. Tel. 225-1103, 643-
6909, 612-4477.
1 RZ Long-base bus, mag
rims, music set, BHH series.
Owner leaving country. Tel.
627-6511.
COROLLA Wagon, one
owner, private use all times -
$450 000. Tel. 225-1103.
643-6909, 612-4477.
AT 170 CORONA, full
light. A/C, mags, fully P/W,
PGG series $800 000. Tel.
225-1103, 643-6909, 612-
4477.
1 AE 110 TOYOTA
Sprinter. Excellent condition,
PJJ series. Price- $1 525 000.
Office 227-7950. Cell 662-
6106.
1 EP 71 TOYOTA Starlet
(2-door)- automatic. A/C, mag
rims. Excellent condition.
Price $750 000. Contact
Rocky # 225-1400 or 621-
5902.


ONE Nissan Laurel C31.
Power windows, power
steering, automatic
transmission, in excellent
working condition $375 000
neg. Contact 627-3216.
2 KAWASAKI Ninjas ZX
600 (cat eyes). Excellent
condition, like new
accessories, low mileage.
Owner leaving. Make offer.
Phone 223-1885, 645-3722.
TOYOTA Double Cab
four-door Pick Up, new
model, also Toyota Extra Cab
diesel Pick Up, new model.
641-2634, 225-2319, 225-
2873.
ONE Mitsubishi Lancer in
immaculate working
condition, 17 inches
magrims,s PHH series, A/C,
music systems, alarm. Tel.
623-3874
1 DUMP truck, 1 water
tender and 330 Timber Jack
Skidder all are in good-working
condition. For more
information Contact: 264-
2946.
ONE Toyota Tacoma.
Black, never registered, big
wheels, mag rims, A/C, air bags,
LHD, Bed Liner, etc. Call Bobby
- 220-4221, 624-3502.
AE 100 SPRINTER, fully
powered, 17' Chrome rims, CD/
MP 3-player. Excellent
condition. Call 225-9227, 641-
1231.
ONE Toyota Tercel,
automatic. Price $425 000,
oneAT 192 Carina $1 350 000.
Call 629-6651.
1 2 AT CARINAS $1 350
000, $1 650 000, 1 AT 170
Corona $850 000, AE 91
Sprinter $675 000, 1 RZ
minibus, long base, EFI -
$1.5M. Call 641-3821, 222-
2905.
1 NISSAN Pathfinder, (V6
EFI) 4 x 4, automatic, fully
powered, mag rims. crash bar,
CD Player, roof rack, spoiler.
Excellent condition. Price -
$1.6M. Contact Rocky #
225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 SV 40 TOYOTA Camry,
(PHH series) hardly used.
Automatic, fully powered, A/
C, chrome mag rims, CD
Player, DVD, air purifier.
Immaculate condition. Price
- $2.1M. Contact Rocky #
225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA RZ Long base
(EFI) immaculate
condition. (Late BHH series)
- manual, mag rims, big
music, hardly used, clean bus
(15-seater). Price $1.8M.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400
or 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA, 4-Runner (V6
EFI) alarm (4 x 4),
automatic, fully powered, A/
C, megrims, CD Player, music
system, immaculate
condition. Came in brand
new, new spray over included.
Price $2.3M. Contact Rocky
- # 225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 GX 81 TOYOTA Mark 11
(immaculate condition) -
automatic, fully powered, A/
C, new engine, alarm, remote
start, credit available. Price -
$1.1M. Contact Rocky #
225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA, RAV-4 (2-
door). Immaculate condition.
Automatic, fully powered, A/
C, chrome mag rims, CD
Player, crash bar, side bar,
roof rack. Price $2.4M.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400
or 621-5902. (Woman
driven).
1 TOYOTA RAV-4 (4-
door), came in brand new, 5-
speed gear, fully powered, A/
C, chrome mag rims, alarm,
remote start, fully skirted,
crash bar. roof rack, step bar.
Immaculate condition. Price
- $2.7M (neg.) Contact Rocky
- # 225-1400 or 621-5902.
ONE RVR, fully loaded,
diesel, very low mileage $2
600 000. Quick sale. Tel.
225-1103. 612-4477. After 4
pm 231-3690, 641-1384.
IN excellent condition -
Toyota Hilux, PJJ series, 3Y
engine, double cabin
enclosed $2.5M neg. 1 Ford
- F150 6-cylinder engine -
$4M neg.. brand new. Tel.
223-8175, 616-7803, 618-
1642.


2 RZ minibuses, BHH
series, EFI, music system,
fully loaded, etc. Tel. 225-
6402, 645-4960.
SERIES 3 Land
Rover. Very good
condition, mag rims,
powered, A/C, music set,
etc. Tel. 227-7777.
1 AT 212: TOYOTA
Carina. immaculate
condition, hardly used,
automatic, fully powered, A/
C $1 650 000. Contact
Rocky 225-1400, 621-
5902.
1 NISSAN Presea motor
car (4-door) - Private,
immaculate condition, auto,
fully powered, mag rims.
Price $850 000. Contact
Rocky # 225-1400 or 621-
5902.
1 NISSAN Pulsar 4-door
executive car, PHH series,
automatic, fully powered, A/
C, chrome, mag rims,
immaculate condition.
$1.2M. Contact Rocky 225-
1400 or 621-5902.
1 AT 192 TOYOTA Carina
(immaculate condition) -
spoiler, automatic, A/C, mag
rims, CD Player, alarm,
remote start. Price $1 350
000. Contact Rocky # 225-
1400 or 621-5902.
ONE Mercedes Benz
190E. Fully powered with
flair, DVD, CD, MP3 Player,
mag rims, spoiler, automatic
and in mint condition. Price
only $1M. Contact 225-
6574, 644-1300.
ONE executive type
Nissan Cefiero. Immaculate
condition. Fully powered.
Fully loaded, mag rims, CD
Player, Alarm, projector
lights, disc brakes, etc. Tel.
643-6565 o'r 226-9931,
Damon.
2001 TOYOTA Tundras
Limited 4-WD. Fully powered
with leather, seat, chrome
mags. crash bar, Bed Liner,
power driver's seat, cruise,
CD, A/C, etc. Black or
Burgundy. All in immaculate
condition. Price from $4.2M
neg. Contact 225-6574 or
644-1300.
1 AE 100 TOYOTA
Marino (PHH series) hardly
used, automatic, fully
powered, A/C, chrome mag
rims, alarm, remote start,
DVD, CD Player, TV.
Immaculate condition. Price
- $1 350 000. Contact Rocky
- # 225-1400 or 621-5902.
TOYOTA SINGLE CAB
PICK-UP with 6" Lift Kit
and 33 x 12.50 15 tyres.
No reasonable offer
refused. Tel No. 220-9199/
643-4749.
DES Benz 190 E 2.6 V6
- automatic, power window,
rocks, sunroof, CD Player.
good sound system, fully
flair kit, ,mag wheel, air
conditioner (very nice) -
$1.5 million. 227-7677.
624-8402, 225-2503.
BMW :525i' car mint
condition; Pathfinder -
four-door,, right hand, drive
1996; BMW, 318i car;
Honda Delsol Sport car.
225-2873, 641-2634. 225-
2319.
1 THOMASBob Cat, 1 25
KVA Lister generator. 1 285
Massey Ferguson Tractor, 1
John Deere Backhoe, 1 100
KVA alternator, 1 small
tractor land mower. Tel.#
225-7732, 626-2615.
AT 192 CARINA, AE 100
COROLLA & 110
SPRINTER, G-TOURING
WAGON, EP 82 STARLET,
TOYOTA EXTRA CAB PICK
UP & 4-DOOR TOYOTA LAND
CRUISER, GRAND VITARA
(2000). AMAR 227-2834,
621-6037.
AT 192 CARINA (two) -
$1 450 000 and $1 275
000. AE 100 Corolla $1
150 000 and $1 275 000,
AE 110 Corolla $1 050
000, AT 170 Corona and
Carina $750 000. $875
000. $675 000. AE 91
Corolla $550 000, AT 150
Corona $380 000, Nissan
Sedan $375 000, AA 60
Carina $400 000. Contact
Dave Auto Sales. Tel.
225-1103, 643-6909, 612-
4477.. .. .. .


1 AE 100 TOYOTA
Marino (PHH series) -
hardly used, automatic,
fully powered, A/C, chrome
mag rims, alarm, remote
start, DVD, CD Player, TV.
Immaculate condition.
Price $1 350 000. Contact
Rocky # 225-1400 or
621-5902.
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, maq 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.
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 8.1. Toyota
Corona/Carina AT 212,
AT 192, AT 170, AA 60.
Toyota Starlet EP82.
Toyota Hi-Ace RZH 112-
3Y. Nissan Vanette, 9-
seater, Nissan Caravan,
Nissan Sunny B12 B13.
Mitsubishi Canter enclosed 2-
ton, Toyota 4-Runners
enclosed and open tray 2 x 4,
4 x 4. Toyota Mark 11 GX 90,
GX 81, GX 71.
CREDIT AVAILABLE 1
Four-runner $2.4 million;
1 Toyota IRZ, mags. music,
etc. $875 000; 1 600 XT
Scramble (brand new
condition) US$3 500; 1
AT 192 fully loaded, PHH
series, mags, spoiler,
music, air-conditioned -
$1.3 million neg.: 1 AT
170 Carina $675 000; 1
G-Touring Wagon $1.1
million; 1 KE 74 Corolla
back-wheel drive, Wagon
- $475 000; 1 AA 60
Carina, clean car $375
000; 1 AT 170 Corona,
PGG series, automatic, air-
conditioner, CD Player,
mags, never worked hire
before $875 000; 1
Mercedes Benz, top notch -
$1.5 million. Contact Mr.
Khan, 28 'BB' Eccles, New
Housing Scheme, EBD. Tel.
233-2336, 623-9972, 617-
8944.
NOW IN STOCK. Toyota
Corolla NZE 121, AE 110.
EE 103, Honda Civic EK3 &
ES1, Toyota Hilux Extra Cab
- LN 172, LN 170, RZN 174,
Toyota Hilux Double Cab -
YN 107, LN 107, LN 165, 4 x
4, RZN 167, RZN 169, Toyota
Hilux Single Cab LN 106.
Toyota Hilux Surf RZN 185
YN 130, KZN 185, Mitsubishi
Canter FE 638E; FE6387EV,
Toyota Carina AT 192, AT
212, Toyota Marino AE 100,
Toyota Vista AZV 50, Honda
CRV ROl, Toyota RAV 4, ZCA
26, ACA 21, SXA 11, Toyota
Mark IPSUM SXM 15, Toyota
Mark 2 GX 100, Lancer CK 2A,
Toyota Corona Premio AT
210 Toyota Hiace Diesel
KZH110, Mitsubishi Cadia
Lancer SC2A, Toyota Corolla
G-Touring Wagon AE 100.
Contact Rose RamdehOl
Auto Sales, 226 South Rd..
Bourda, Georgetown. Tetl.
226-8953, 226-1973, 227-
3185, Fax. 227-3185. We'
ive you the best cause you
reserve the best.
NOW AVAILABLE. NEW
S H I P M E N T
RECONDITIONED
VEHICLES. CARS: STARLET
GLANZA TURBO EP 91,
MITSUBISHI GALANT EA 1A
TOYOTA CYNOS.
CONVERTIBLE, TOYOTA
CYNOS SPORTS COUPE EL
52. PICKUPS: (4WD) TOYOTA
HILUX LN170 EXTRA CAB
(FULLY LOADED), TOYOTA
ILUX LN100 (DIESEL)
SHORT BASE HILUX YN100
GASOLINE), tOYOTA HILUX
LN106 (DIESEL) LONG
BASE. TR CKS: MITSUBISHI
CANTER 2-TON OPEN
TRAY. FULL AFTER SALES
SERVICE AND FINANCING
AVAILABLE. DEO MARAJ
AUTO SALES. 207 SHERIFF
AND SIXTH STREETS,
CAMPBELLVILLE 226-
4939. A NAME AND A
SERVICE YOU CAN TRUST.,


AT 192 fully powered, A/
C, alarm, air bag, remote door
locks, etc. Tel. 226-0041, 621-
5407.
1 AE 91 TOYOTA Corolla
motor car, automatic. Excellent
condition. Price $600 000
neg. Call 628-7737.
1 NISSAN Bluebird Z 18
engine, back wheel drive, good
condition $200 000. Tel. #
626-9888, 2.33-2921.
TOYOTA Mark 11 GX 90,
automatic, 54000 KM,
original; Fully loaded $2.4
million. :624-8402, 225-2503,
227-7677.
SAAB 900 Turbo PJJ
5837, fully powered automatic,
excellent condition 1"s owner.
Cash -'$650 000. Call 225-
2503, 227-7677, 624-8402.
NISSAN Caravan bus 15-
seater, power steering, A/C, will
register. at no cost to buyer.
Cash $1.4 million. Call 624-
8402, 227-7677, 225-2503.
1 AE 100 TOYOTA Ceres
motor car mags, A/C, CD.
One owner, woman driven,
excellent ride. Price $1.3M
neg. Excellent bank buy. Call
628-7737.
1 TOYOTA Hilux Surf (fully
loaded) with winch. PHH
series, automatic, full"
powered, A/C, mag rims. Price
$2.5M (neg.) Contact Rocky
225-1400.
1 AE 91 Toyota Corolla -
(Privat6), EFI automatic, fully
powered, A/C, magrims, CD
Player. Price $650 000.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400
,or 621-5902.
MAZDA Titan box truck -
extended height box truck,
power windows and mirrors, A/
C, like new, just off wharf, will
register at no cost to buyer
;price. Call 227-7677.
1 TOYOTARZ (Long base),
immaculate condition. Hardly
used, gear, music, mag rim, CD
Player. Price'- $1.4M. Contact
Rocky # 621-5902, 225-
11400.,
AE 81 Sprinter $550 000,
AE 91 Corolla $675 000, AE
:110 Corolla $1.3M ST 190
iCorona $1 550 000, AE 100
'Sprin'ter/Corolla $1.2M.
lDextdr 226-0176. 623-5926.
N'SSAN Civilian 26-seater
|bus 5- speed diesel, 55 000
,Km :only, never worked
,commercially. Immaculate
condition. Must see. Cash -
!$2.3M neg. Call 225-2503,
'227-7677, 624-8402.
MERCEDES Benz 190E -
2;6 V6 automatic, powered
window, locks, sunroof, CD
Player, good sound system, full
flair kit, AC. mags. Cash $1.4
milliOn. Call 225-2503. 227-
7677, 624-8402.
SSUPER Custom minibus
RH 100 diesel Turbo, triple
sunroof, Dual NA/C, ABS brakes,
digital, dash, fully crystal cat
eye lights, and fog, fully
powered, DVD TV system.
auto start, alarm, 17' mag
wheels, sport suspension, sonar
system, auto adjust steering.
Call 227-7677, 225-2503, 624-
8402.
MASTERPIECE Auto
Sales 218-4338, 622-5853,
613-6598, 612-8727, 625-
9458, 626-1372. Starlet, 170
AT, AE 110, AE 91, AT 192, 4
Runners, F-150, Tundras.
Tacomas, AT 212, SV40, 4x4
Pick up, Marino, Xtra Cab
Hilux, Mitsubishi, Galant,
Lancer, Altezza, Scion, Canter
W/Hiab, Long Base RZ buses,
Toyota wagon.



1 LIVE-IN Maid.16 Public
Road, Kitty. Call 226-1531.
RESPONSIBLE HIRE CAR
DRIVERS. TEL. 226-8973.
1 LIVE-IN DOMESTIC,
40-50 YEARS. TELEPHONE
642-8781.
ATTRACTIVE Waitress.
Contact Baby. Lot 1 B
Shell Rd.
CONTRACT cars at Eddies
Taxi Service Tel. 226-0606.
225-1513.
3 MACHINISTS. APPLY
18-23 ECCLES INDUSTRIAL
SITE, E B DEMERARA.
ONE Taxi Driver
Contact Z. Khan, 11 Thomas
St., Kitty. Tel. 226-7948. J
4.."


,SW,e,. &3,2 3 0 0 5 292PS~o






30 SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 23, 2005


ENERGETIC males to work
weekend & holidays, 20 35
yrs. Call 225-2598.
LAND/PROPERTY for
residential use. Phone # 624-
1234/621-1525.
LIVE-n Domestic from
country area. Age 28 and 40
years old. Tel. 223-0742.
ONE Live-in Maid between
the age of 25 and 45 years old.
Attractive salary. Call 663-
9222.
(1) EXPERIENCED Back-
hoe & Hymac Operator,
permanent work. Call 222-
6708.
THREE-BEDROOM apt. for
working persons in city or
suburban with moderate rental.
226-9410.
HONEST, MATURE &
RELIABLE HIRE CAR DRIVERS
TO WORK IN TAXI SERVICE.
CONTACT 223-1682.
INDUSTRIOUS and
experienced country lady needs
a job as a general domestic.
Tel. 226-9410.
2 EXPERIENCED
Waitresses, 1 experienced Bar
Girl. 1 able-bodied Handyman.
Contact Eric 223-1682.
PORTERS apply in person
to BISH & SONS DISCOUNT
STORE, 38 Cummings Street,
Alberttown
ONE ARC AND ACETY-
LENE WELDER. MUST KNOW
GRILL WORK. CONTACT: 21
BROAD STREET,
CHARLESTOWN. TEL: 225-2835.
SALESGIRL, kitchen
staff, live-in girl from coun-
try area. Nazeema Deli 318
East St., N/C/ Burg. 226-9654/
618-2902.
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, no washing.
Wages $5 000 weekly. Tel.
227-7677, 225-2503.
ONE experienced Driver.
Must have valid Driver's
Licence, Police Clearance.
Hamid General Store. Tel. 225-
3811
ONE Arc Welder to work
from Monday to Saturday. 8 am
to 5 pm. Tel. 225-6586, Cell
612-0250.
SCHOOL bus/car Driver to
take child to South Road Nursery
from Cummings St. for 8 am
and pick up at 2 pm. Call 226-
8800.
ACCOUNTS Clerk, Sales
Clerk, Baker for Pastry and
Cakes. Abrams Snackette. 317
East St. 226-5063, 231-4139,
226-9654.
VACANCY exists at Movie
Town DVD Club, Lot 5
Alexander St., Kitty (opposite
Kitty Police Station). Tel. 223-
7245.
EXPERIENCED Hairdresser.
Must know to do manicure,
pedicure, facial and
hairstyles, etc. Also chairs to
rent. Please contact. Tel. 223-
5252 or 628-3415.
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.
HANDYMAN to work in
furniture store. Excellent
salary and conditions. Bring
application in person to True
Value Store, 124 King St.,
Lacytown (opp. Esso).
GUARDS, Salesgirls/boys
& Porters. Apply Avinash -
Water Street, Anand's -
Regent Street. Athina's East
Coast Bus Park. Tel. # 226-
3361, 227-7829.
DO you have an
apartment, a house or
building to rent? Give us a call
or would you like us to handle
the sale of your house or land.
Call 223-8175, 618-1642,
233-2180.
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.


ATTRACTIVE Waitresses to
work at Green House Restaurant,
UG Road.
ONE Professional
Seamstress, to take-over and run
garment establishment. Clients
may bring in exceed of ten
pieces daily. Wages may exceed
- $15 000 weekly. Call Roxie's
Fashion 622-4386.
ONE experienced Male
Counter Clerk, one Clerk to assist
in bottling and repackaging.
Apply in person with written
application and 2 references to
Bacchus Drug Store, 24 Saffon
& Howes Sts., Charlestown. Tel.
227-0230.



: T. | ;.Jii;" :." : a, :-? i.ris
lto ti he ote of,: j

I : gi='i*:', l- '* -i _. 0.----'-;--
Passes in 4 Subjects CSEC
SCompttew Knowlede
AA friendly and. pleasant
disposition
Should be prepared to work for i
at least one yeaw Apply in
person (;h writen asppscaion)


^- -- ----------------


URGENTLY wanted. One
male Receptionist. Must be
experienced also one Cleaner.
Apply with written application,
reference and passport photo to:
227 South Road, Lacytown, G/
town. Tel. 613-5442 /226-2852.
Attractive wages offered.
ONE (1) Live-in Domestic.
Persons fromCounty and nteriorareas
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.
1 DRIVER BETWEEN 50
AND 65 YRS. MUST BE IN
GOOD HEALTH. MUST HAVE AT
LEAST 10 YEARS
EXPERIENCE AND POSSESS
A VALID DRIVER'S LICENCE.
CALL 227-3233 OR 226-5299.
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.
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 S security service, 125
Regent Road, Bourda.
Georgetown. (New dynamic &
prestigious location NATIONWIDE).
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.
EXPERIENCED
SALESGIRLS: TO WORK IN
PHARMACY/DRUG STORE.
APPLICANTS MUST HAVE A
PLEASANT PERSONALITY
AND GOOD COMMUNICATION
SKILLS. APPLY IN PERSON
WITH WRITTEN APPLICATION
TO: PHARMACHEM
PHARMACY & DRUG STORE,
322 NEW MARKET STREET
OPPOSITE E GEORGETOWN-
HOSPITAL).
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.


V lSPRT CHR NICJLE


Henry spurs Wales to

67-run victory over GCC

A BRILLIANT all-round performance from captain Roger Henry
spurred his team Wales to an emphatic 67-run victory over
Georgetown Cricket Club (GCC) in the semi-final of the National
Bank of Industry and Commerce (NBIC) in the Under-15 50-
over Georgetown Cricket Association (GCA) cricket competi-
tion, played yesterday at the Demerara Cricket Club (DCC)
ground in Queenstown.
The right-hander stroked seven fours and hit a top score of 54
in the team's innings and then returned with the ball to grab four
wickets for 30 runs with his off-spin as his team achieved their


victory comfortably against favourites GCC.
After the visitors were asked-to take first strike on a perfect
batting track, they reached a formidable 190 all out in the 45th over
with the skipper getting good contribution from Rudhra
Harripersaud 27 (3x4, 1x6) and Roy Benjamin 20 (2x4).
Bowling for GCC, off-spinner David Dhanramraj and
Permanand Ramkisson had three wickets each.
The losers, in reply, were skittled out for 123 in the 30th
over with the only resistance coming from skipper Jeetendra
Sookdeo with a fighting 64, in which he hit six fours and a
solitary six.
No other batsman reached double figures.
Supporting Roger were off-spinner Krishna Maniram and pacer
Kevin Lindo with three for three and two for 19 respectively.
Wales will now meet Lusignan in the final on Wednesday
at the (GCC) ground, Bourda. (Ravendra Madholall)


Forde to compete...


From back page

not be defending the title
this year. He set the Men's
record in 2003, clocking 30:31
minutes. Last year's women's
time was 36:56 minutes, a
record registered by Selma
Candida Dos Reis who has
won all three legs here.
Up to press time, yesterday,
athletes from Brazil, Colombia,
Suriname, the Bahamas, Barba-
dos and Grenada had arrived.
Brazil will be fielding de-
fending women's champion,
Dos Reis and Jose Do
Nascimento Souza, while Co-
lombia sent three male athletes,
Javier Alexander Guarin, Jason
David Gutierrez and Jaidiby
Arley Zapata and from
Suriname there is male athlete
Radjinder Pattan.
Two male athletes are from
the Bahamas Jason Williams and
O'Neil Williams, from Grenada
Lendie Nicholas (female) and
Bevis Roberts (male) ad Barba-
dos Lester Phillips.
. Venezuela team were due
Friday afternoon, but did not
arrive and no word came from


them, likewise no word came
from St Vincent & the Grena-
dines, Martinique and Haiti,
while Trinidad & Tobago will
not be fielding any athletes.
Also, no communication
was forthcoming from the ath-
letes of Kenya's High Altitude
Centre. Another set of Kenyans
training in Brazil had also indi-
cated that they were coming for
the meet, but again no more
word from them was available.
The Local Organising
Committee (LOC) of the
Athletics Association of
Guyana (AAG), yesterday,
told Chronicle Sport that the
athletes from these countries
were still expected, pointing
out that they have up to this
morning to reach here.
Media manager Leeron
Brumell said: "No word means
they should still be coming be-
cause they have not cancelled
their trip only Trinidad & To-
bago."
Guyana's challenge will
come from Forde, Kelvin
Johnson who recently won the
dress rehearsal YMCA 10 km
through the same course in


33:48 minutes, Lionel
D'Andrade, Colin Mercurius
and Cleveland Thomas.
The race starts at 16:00 h
from Thomas Road in front of
the Thomas Lands YMCA,
north into Camp Road, east. into
Seawall Public Road, joining
Clive Lloyd Drive, into Rupert
Craig Highway, turning back at
Pattensen, continuing on the


southern carriageway into Kitty
Public Road, south into
Vlissengen Road, west into
Thomas Road for the home-
stretch to the finish line in
front of the Thomas Lands
YMCA.
A live radio broadcast of
the race on the Voice of
Guyana (VOG) from 15:45 h
is expected.


m gob u ,b M




"Copyrighted Material -

Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


Mr.G. Wynter an 333. 3154/333-6626
ofr Mr. Clitlard Stanley on 618-6538/232 OC65


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-STOREYED
building located in
New Amsterdam; pool
tables, ice maker
machine, 1 complete
&ym, 1 Lister generator.
all: 333-2457/231-
5171.
S 1 LITTLE Giant
dragline with 371 engine;
1 48" x 36" pitch
propeller; (1) 3%" dia. x 13
t 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-


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 Cafe
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 drastically. Call
333-2457, 337-2348.
(1) 2-BEDROOM house
at Whim, Co0rentyne price
- US$40 000. Pnone: 220-
6115. Ideal for
businessperson or lawyer.
2-STOREY prime
residential property
situated in Canefield
anje Public Road. Price -
20 million, negotiable.
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.


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4'10'0 4b t-- "'*' '" *-' b .- ---;4&




MRS JULIE AGATHA
RODIE aka GRANNY of
220 Lamaha & Thomas
Streets, Kitty whodied
on October 2, 2004, j,
age 90.
Sad are the hearts that
miss you and love you
Silent are the tears that
fall
Living our lives without --
you is the hardest thing of all
We never question God's will
Your memories are precious Mum
they are written in our hearts in letters of Gold
For today, tomorrow and forever
,O We miss you Mum and we will always love you. J:
May God grant you eternal rest
I Remembered by her children Mrs. Enid
Clarke, Mrs. Norma Gibbons, Mr Gerold
SRodie; grandchildren Jennifer Clarke, Ann
Lindo, Leroy Clarke, Mr Leonard Gibbons, L
Miss Dawn Gibbons and Simone and 12 ,
: others, 36 great grands and 8 great great1
grands and all her relatives and friends. :


^*^^1^.A-


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*


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S31


5UNUAY tIHUNfluuLt u.cioDer zo, zuIIc


In everloving memory of a beloved
husband and father CECIL IVAN
MONGUL who passed away on
October 24,2000.
May his soul rest in peace and
everlasting light shine upon
him.
Inserted by his wife, children,
m. grandchildren and great -
.grandson.


In loving memory of our beloved mother-
KHATIJA ALLI of Lot 40 Hugh Yhanir
Park, Cummings Lodge, ECD who died on
October 19,2000. .
Five years have passed since that sad "
j.day
When you were called away.
Sadly missed by her husband Son-Son, -
4 five children, grandchildren, sons-in-
law, adopted son Kamal and daughters-
K in-law, brothers, sisters and relatives.





The farnil, i the lat EBENEZER CARLTON
'. SHALLOW ".-h ito extl-nd heartifl -trin I. all ..- -
-:.rie,'J '-'d rlijcp i1,rr,'r 1 : -, : -I 1


fThankYO~U


Ebwahbe
W it-- ,i
E LA rVkl-. H E


~LIN'TY FOSE



De vlEar:Ih VL.A to

atl.n~l~. Ithe 'j~cral ,7-r'lcards, arid-.
s\.Irn1,atnss iA't I hmin Ihevr cent

* AW:~ ~nn


44


44
44


The family o' ,'h late
Abdul Gafoor
wish to th.i,' all those
who comforted us
J' 'i:i,1 our recent
bereavement,


We .i..:1il :h :;- Terry Mohamed,
Dr Surendra Persaud, Dr, Savindra Mangru,
ClOG and the many close relatives.

Your presence and thoughtfulness helped
us to cope during this very sad period of
our lives.


; B-^


ff---- ---- -
A HTO AG N


r.~~Itr, to Dr *.!.iz.-.. r,5ni t.I
Fl-.r.IH,:. :ti r .7-er, '.
Rer. ererj Ra n ri .-d ,7, iiD l Sr


j v.. -.


Watch your busir

GROW! Adverti

the Guyana Chroni

Tel: 226-3243-9 or 225




J ".n 1



In cherished and everlasting memory of
MARY LATCHMIN KISHORE aka A


I

a

N,


S

N ~


S
~.- I


*
S. .


MUDAS (MOTHERS) businesswoman
Plantain Walk, Vreed-eri-Hoop, West FP
Demerara ,'ho die ,:or Tuesday, Octob
19,2004.
One year has pas-ed since that sad
,Ia oiiten out deare i one w-r ':,,-n

Your death. ano especially the
manner at our dyin has cau se'i
inmmea uraole griel nd sorrofi
Hoive eer Goc knowsvs best. ,n
remarkable fe'i. great sacrtich-
*boundless lo.e. devotion and
service to ,othess i vi live on in our
hearts and t.ie heartsof all lhse
who have beeri-touched and enric hied
by your ife in somany ways.


The special years ni/i not return ii en
ive tiere all together obut with tine lit'o
within our heads you -will walk with u
forever.
God's garden'We believe has been m
more beautiful with your presence.
Pray for us dearest mother of light
May eternal rest be granted unto her 0
perpetual.light shine upon her.
May our beloved MARY LATCHMIN K
peace.


N. / Sadly missed and remembered by he
Paul and Mohan, her grandchildren, b
\ other relatives and friends.
-~ -


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LLP







cle. -



i. 3I'mII f

In lo-..ing and cherished
mnemnory of our beloved and


urbeovedLusignan Main Road. East
> -4 4 dillh. .. r.





r/tearsco iCild buinda stairLa

1 14,'e Lould walk right tip Itc A

And I.' nog you home again
iWe /old you close within our "
heaa:',
SAnd inere you wvoulc remain -.
To ,i alk wi/h us
Throughout our lives until %t e
:meet again
S' Our thoughts are always with ou
:, YiYoulp/acenoone canfill
Sin lif/ie \i e loved you dearly
In deatri we love you still
...'' '/ We 'ieverask for miracles
fButetoda justcoah e would do
s TO/ Btel-djustorewcuilddo Sadly missed by his
To see the door push open loving mom Lelowahtie,
AdnJ An seeouw through brother Pooran a
If we can have one wish Roopnarine. sister
L ad m One dream that come true Natasha Dat, wife Sandy,
Lordandmay We would ish ith all our heas his only son Michael,
/ For) esteryearand you nephews, nieces, uncles,
ISHORE rest in L .. *Deepinourhearlsyou will/a/hays sta aunts, cousins and
S, Lo ved ana remembered in e Lry way friends.
r sons Michael, No ears. o words can ever sa .
brothers, sister, How much we miss i'ou e ver day

..... ..... .. ... '.. ... :...., ..'.. .
.l,
~ ;:7


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32 SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 23, 2005






Zomeroon Oil Mill to sponsor Major


league Over-40 softball competitions


IEROON Oil Mill, the
ufacturers of Golden
,k Vegetable Oil, will be
scoringg two softball
petitions which will both
inence on October 30, at
Guyana Softball and
*ball Cricket Association
,&WCA) ground on
festa Avenue.
approximatelyy $150 000 in
money has been allocated
he Major League and the
-40 25-overs competitions


with both winners receiving the
sum of $40 000 and a trophy.
Second-placers will collect
$20 000 and a trophy, while the
best uniformed team, the man-
of-the-series and man-of-the-
match in the final will each
receive $5 000.
According to a press release
from the Association, teams
interested in participating in the
competitions are requested to
collect an application form from
the association's secretary


Daniel Sookchan, who is based
at the GS&WCA office at the
ground, and to produce a list of
18 names. This can be done
between 09:00 h to 13:00 h on
any day before October 30.
Teams, once registered, will
be required to pay an entrance
fee of $5 000, in order to
qualify for participation.
Fixtures will be
published on a board at the
association's ground and in
the newspapers.


p -. *


- m. -.-b.


Mike Singh, vice-president of the GS&WCA, receives a cheque of $150 000 from Renaldo
Alphonso, a representative of Pomeroon Oil Mill. Others in photo from left to right: Daniel
Sookchan, Desmond Stunge, Mike Singh, Desmond Woon, Rafman Ali, Renaldo Alphonso,
Chris Brown and president Cammie Ramsaroop.


IPSO


- 4b _


.40. 0 -m .~ 0 'Now
.0 q 1 qp


VACANCY

WWF-GGMC Small and Medium-Scale Gold Mining
Management Improvement Project

FIELD TECHNICIAN
The Field Technician will be required to assist the Field Officer with field activities
aimed at reducing the turbidity of mine effluent discharged into rivers or streams.
He/She will be required to:

1. Assist Field Officers during field tests
2. Support the Field Officers while he assists miners both in executing proper
tailings management, educating miners and raising awareness of environmental
issues in the field.
3. Conduct relevant bench and field tests to assist in the identification of the
optimum conditions for clarifying tailings within the mining districts under the
direction of the Field Officer.



Duration:
Twelve (12) weeks

Job Requirements

The incumbent must have at least a Diploma in Mining Engineering,
Geology, Mineral Processing or Civil Engineering
Experience working in the Small and Medium-Scale Gold Mining Industry
and/or soil and water sampling and testing will be an asset.

Applications should be addressed to the Administrative Manager, Guyana Geology
and Mines Commission, Upper Brickdam and close on October 28, 2005.

For further details contact the Project Officer, WWF-GGMC Project, Guyana Geology
and Mines Commission.


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 23, 2005 33


1, L ;AI:r 7; I~ I V


All hail the King of




Football for all times


... King Pele Edson Arantes do Nascimento


NO other footballer or cruzeiros. On his return from the
athlete has achieved what World Cup finals, Santos upped
Pele accomplished in Sweden his salary to 13 000 cruzeiros
in 1958, when at the tender and when the contract expired
age of 17 he won football's in August of the said 1958 a
greatest prize the coveted new one-year deal was inked for
World Cup. It was the first of 15 000 Cruzeiros a month.
a hat-trick of championships Everywhere throughout
inspired by the King of Brazil the name Pele was known
Football for all times and and every player wanted to
won by the World's most wear the big number 10 like the
successful and entertaining King. His goal-scoring appetite
football nation Brazil. was carried over to the State
On the night of October 23, championship of Brazil where
65 years ago, in the small town he netted 58 times from 38
of Tres Coracoes and in the games to be the top goalscorer.
State of Minas Gerais, Dona Pele's association with
Celeste do Nascimento gifted to Santos totalled nine State
the world a football genius, later Championships, 'back-to-
baptised Edson Arantes do back' World Club titles in
Nascimento, but more worldly 1962 and 1963 and many
recognized as Pele, the Master. friendlies around the World
Born with football genes during his stay which lasted
passed on by his father until his retirement in 1974.
Dondhino, whose knee injury The year 1962 saw Brazil
limited his professional career, being rated as the undisputed
Pele, through his special football Kings of football with their
talents took his family
from rags to riches, on
his way to fame and
super stardom.
Within a year of
making his national debut "'
for Brazil he was at the
Big Party. He was not ,-
supposed to be at the .
World Cup finals in ..?'
Sweden, but as fate ...
would have it, he endured
the agony of hot packs .
on his troublesome knee
to take his rightful place
on the field and mark the
beginning of an '
illustrious career, yet to
be equalled.
He made his entry in -., .
Brazil's last group match disputed
against the Soviet Union The undisputed King Pele punches
and though he did not the air.
score he assisted Vava
with the second goal and a beautiful skills, astonishing
shining star had arrived. Against speed and ball control purely
Walesin the quarter-final it was- artistic and entertaining. The 21-
his solitary conversion, his first year-old Pele was at that time
World Cup goal, that set up a rated the best player in the
semi-final meeting with France world, but his participation in
where he scored a triple and the Chile World Cup finals were
followed it up with a classical limited as Brazil defended their
dotible in the final to crown the crown.
most glittering start to a World In the opening game against
Cup career by any player. Mexico, the Cup holders won
His breathtaking first 2-0 with Pele amazingly beating
goal of the final, the third for four players before putting the
Brazil, was best described by ball past the keeper for one of
one of Football's authority, the goals. In the next game
Brian Glanville, in his book, against Czechoslovakia which
'The story of the World Cup', ended in a nil-all stalemate, Pele
as 'a marvellously tore a thigh muscle and was out
impertinent goal'. 'for the rest of the tournament.
Granville wrote, 'Catching In the final against the said
a high ball in the thick of the Czechoslovakia side, Brazil
penalty area on his thigh, he became 'back-to-back'
hooked it over his head, whirled champions with a comfortable
round and volleyed mightily 3-1 win.
past Svensson'. If the 1962 finals was bad
The King's second goal was for the King, 1966 was worse.
equally impressive, as he rose to Not only for Pele, but also for
a Zagalo cross with majestic Brazil who lost their first
elevation and power to head World Cup game in twelve
home Brazil's fifth. The end years. It marked the year of
result was the same 5-2 score- England's greatest triumph
line like in the semis, but more and Brazil's worst
importantly it was the first of performance.
three \World Cup titles for the In all, Brazil played three
Treasure oi Bra/d.ti matches befoIre the crashed out
It was only two \ears ago ol the World Cup in the iirsI
Ihat th.i eenage prod gm signed round and Ple \\as literally
lis firtd IProfessional conflict kicked off the pitch hy ith
,with Santos lor a mer 5 000 savage 5 0y of the Portgues c.'1 he


'Boys from Brazil' got off to a
winning start with a 2-0 victory
over Bulgaria, the King scoring
one from a free kick.
In the second game with
Pele out through injury, the
Brazilians were given a football
lesson by the mighty Magyars
of Hungary 3-1. An obviously
unfit Pele was back for the
crucial-tie against Portugal. It
was a team which showed
seven changes from the
Hungarian upset, but it never
made a difference as the
Portuguese declared their
intentions very early.
Morais cynically mowed
down Pele in brutal style and
was somehow allowed to
continue playing by English
referee George McCabe. The
King was forced to leave the
pitch, and though Brazil were
a just shadow of the sides
that had ruled the World, the
beautiful game of football
won very few friends by the
manner of Portugual's 3-1
advantage.
The King vowed never to
play in another World Cup, but
by 1970 he changed his mind.
It was a decision that the World
truly deserved as Brazil
assembled perhaps the. greatest
selection of all-time arid under
Coach Zagalo captured the Jules
Rimet Cup the title of World
Cup supremacy for the third
time.
The Mexico finals will best
be remembered for, probably,
the save of the. century by
England's Gordon Banks. A
cross by Jairzinho to the far
post caused Pele to tower above
the English defence and
powerfully head what appeared


to be a certain goal. As the ball
raced towards its destination
inside the post, somehow,
miraculously, Banks got a hand
to it and tipped it over the bar,
after initially going in the
opposite direction.
The King could only stand
and stare in astonishment, along
with millions of TV viewers
around the World. England


defended superbly, but a
Jairzinho goal, laid on by who
else but the King, was enough
to give Brazil a deserved 1-0
win in a game that was labelled
'the Real final' and brilliantly
contested.
After the match, a picture
of one of the great moment of
Sportsmanship flashed
around the World. Both Pele
and England's captain, the
late Bobby Moore were
stripped to the waist as they


swapped shirts and embraced
each other in the true spirit
of 'Fair Play'.
In the final group match
versus Romania Pele scored a
brace in the 3-2 win, after which
Brazil disposed of Peru 4-2 and
Uruguay 3-1 to reach the final
against Italy. The King in his
final World Cup appearance
scored a spectacular header and
assisted with 'two as Brazil,
playing at a higher level never
seen before, completely
demolished their opponents 4-
1 and kept the Jules Rimet Cup
for being the first Nation to win


a hat-trick of World Cups.
The King called it a day
from national selection soon
after the World Cup, but
stayed on with Santos for
another four years before
retiring at the age of 34.
Santos marked his retirement
by removing the now famous
number ten from their line-
up.
The year 1975, just a year
after calling it quits, the King
signed a two-vear deal with


New York Cosmos for
US$4.5M, as he helped the
fledgling North American Soccer
League. The end of a successful
21-year career as a professional
finally came in 1977 when the
King hung up his boots for good
to take up a role as a sporting
ambassador and later Brazil's
Minister of Sport.
From 92 International caps
he scored 77 goals, 12 of which
are from World Cup finals, and,
in all, the King netted an
astounding 1 283 first class
goals. His 1 000th, which came
from the penalty spot in a club


match against Vasco de Gama,
was captured live by every
media house in Brazil as well as
hundreds of international media
organizations.
On achieving the feat the
King was lifted around the
world-famous Marcana
Stadium, before doing a lap
of honour with a new shirt
with 1 000 inscribed on the
back. After he completed the
lap he left the field relieved
Ime fthe manx fans


"Copyr ghted-Mat:riia


Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"


- '


5'


Fifteen-year-old Pele signing his first professional contract with Santos.


- ;


: .=






34 SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 23, 2005


.CPRT CMWCLE


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"Copyrighted Material
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r
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By Allan La Rose

THE second staging of the
Fruta Invitational KO foot-
ball tournament will kick off
on Friday November 4. This
was disclosed to the media at
a Press Conference held at
the sponsor's office, Guyana
Beverages Inc. yesterday.
This year the competition
will include invited teams from
outside of the city, unlike the
inaugural competition which
was won last year by Cari Air
Western Tigers. Chairman of
the Tournament committee Ivor
Thompson, a former executive
member of Conquerors, told
the media that the winning
team will collect $500 000 and
the runners-up $200 000, while
third-placers will cash in on
$100 000 and fourth-placers
$50 000.
There will also be a number
of individual prizes up for
grabs, including two scholar-
ships from Global Technology.
General Manager of Guyana
Beverages Inc. Robert Selman in
his remarks said Guyana Bev-
erages Inc. was proud to be as-
sociated with football and
sports on the whole, but urged
teams to show sportsmanship
at all times in the competition
which, according to Selman, is
being sponsored to the tune of
$2.5M, an increase of $500 000


(L to R) Wayne Forde (President of Conquerors FC), Ivor Thompson (Chairman,
Tournament Committee), Frankie Wilson (MC of Press Conference) and General Manager
of Guyana Beverages Inc. Robert Selman at yesterday's launch of the 2005 Fruta
Invitational KO.


from last year.
President of the Conquerors
FC, Wayne Forde, in his pre-
sentation said, "The Conquer-
ors FC have enjoyed a very
good relationship with Guyana
Beverages Inc. for many years
now, and this competition is just
another phase in this relation-


ship. We intend to make this
tournament an annual event. We
hope to play most of the
matches on our field in
Tucville."
. The sixteen teams invited
to contest the championship
are: from Georgetown Alpha
United, Conquerors, GDF,


GFC, Pele, Beacon, Santos,
Camptown, Flamingo and
cup holders Western Tigers.
The others are Paradise of
Berbice, Victoria Kings,
Uitvlugt, Mocha Champs and
the top two teams from Upper
Demerara League which will
be determined shortly.


Police upset Everest 8-2 in


GT&T night hockey competition


- *


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By Faizool Deo

ONE of the biggest upsets in
months took place at the Cliff
Anderson Sports Hall on Fri-
day night when underdogs
Police humbled outdoor night
hockey champions Everest 8-
2 in a preliminary round
match of the GT&T competi-
tion.
The building was reverber-
ating with loud cheering from
the lawmen's fans all through-
out the game, and this excite-
ment spurred from an awesome
display of talent and agility.
The police players showed
excellent ball control, running
the floor hard playing with
nothing short of 100% inten-
sity. All shots were attempted
as the police team played as if
it were a final. They even con-
verted with sliding shots.
Hero for the side was the
attacking Compton Semple,
who finished with four goals. In
the first half, he inspired his
team with relentless attacks on
their goal.
One of these attacks in the
early minutes of the game car-
ried his team one-up; when a
ball that he hit to the left of the
goal was tapped in by Michael
Bourne. In the last two minutes
of the half, despite the Police


attack, Everest were still able
to score from a short comer off
the sticks of Brian Asregado.
The second half was all
Police as they went scoring-
berserk. Semple scored again
and again and also assisted the


PHILLIP FERNANDES
other scorers. One of the high-
lights of the night was his pass
to David McAlman who fin-
ished with a diving shot.
Credit should go to Police
goalie, Jermaine Taylor, who
defended a number of shots.
Along with Semple,
Bourne and McAlman, Kevin
Hope and Junior Phillip also


scored for the winners.
Everest's other goal came
off the stick of Timothy McIn-
tosh.
Everest, however, like some
of the other teams are playing
short of a few players, who
have been chosen to represent
the national squad.
The National squad, who
are using this competition as
practice in preparation for the
upcoming Pan-American Indoor
Cup, scheduled for Canada in
December, were also a part of
the action on Friday night,
thrashing Old-Fort 10-2 in the
feature clash.
That game however, ended
13 seconds prematurely after
the Old Fort players walked
off, seemingly in protest of a red
card given to one of their bench
players (for disorderly
behaviour) by the referee.
A tight tussle took place be-
tween the two teams in the
early moments of the game, and
it was not until the 12th minute
that Kevin Spencer scored from
the left corner of the goal.
Devin Hooper, who was
very aggressive, became the sec-
ond scorer, flicking the ball right
in front of the goal, but it was
Spencer's night as he converted
twice before the break.
The second half of the game


saw Hooper and Spencer scor-
ing two other goals, to finish the
night with three and five respec-
tively.
Other scorers for the win-
ners included Devin Munroe and
Martin Dannett. Scoring for Old
Fort were Aderemi Simon and
Dwight Sullivan.
The evening opened with
GCC defeating Degenerates 8-2.
Phillip Fernandes led with a
triple while Shaka Gill assisted
with a double and Stephen
Fernandes, Patrick Edghill and
Orland Semple one goal each.
For Degenerates, Timothy
Jonas and David Fernandes
found the back of the net.
Game two saw GCC Tigers
trouncing their Cubs 4-0. Goals
were scored by Timica
Fiedtkou, Tiffany Solomon,
Shebiki Baptiste and Sonia
Jardine.
The other female game of
the night was between Everest
and Old Fort which ended at 1-
1. Everest played better than
their opponents but were trail-
ing after Carol Caine scored in
the first half. It was only 11
seconds before the final whistle
that Maria Munroe from a short
corner converted for her team.
The competition is ex-
pected to continue today at
the same venue.


I--.


- *


Fruta Invitational




KO football launched








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AN elated Guyana team caught in this Winston Oudkerk photo shortly after their victory
last Sunday at the GCC ground, Bourda.



Special event to




salute victorious




Guyana KFC team


THE Guyanese public will
have an opportunity to salute
their cricketing heroes when
the Guyana Cricket Board
(GCB) stages a special
floodlit game and presenta-
tion ceremony tomorrow
evening.
The event takes place at the
GCC ground, Bourda, the scene
of last Sunday's sensational vic-
tory over Barbados in the final
of the KFC Regional one-day
cricket competition.
The board has organized a
limited overs match between the


champions and a team from the
GCC.
According to a release
from the board, action com-
mences at 18:00 h and will be
followed by a presentation
ceremony at which Presi-
dent Bharrat Jagdeo is ex-
pected to express his ap-
preciation and actually re-
ward the players for the glory
that they have brought to the
country.
The Board hopes that
members of Guyana's business
community can be a part of this


venture and invites the firms
and companies to pledge their
contributions by 16:30 h, to-
morrow, to the Board's office on
Regent Road, Bourda, or by
calling the Administrator (Tel:
227-7130). Appropriate
acknowledgement- and credit
would be given.
The release also stated
that the GCB expects that all
fans who shared in that his-
toric moment last Sunday
will be back at Bourda to let
the players know how their
efforts were appreciated.


..IEees ea oreiaId


By Ravendra Madholall

MALTEENOES Sports Club
(MSC) opening batsman
Shemroy Barrington blasted
a superb century for his team
against Gandhi Youth
Organisation (GYO) in the
second day's play in the fifth
round 2005 Guyflag
Demerara three-day first di-
vision cricket competition
which ended yesterday at the
MSC ground on Thomas
Lands.
The compact right-hander
hammered 15 fours and three
massive sixes and also featured
in an opening stand of 128 with
Imran Hassan who made 57
(5x4), while the aggressive Deon
Ferrier chipped in with an un-
beaten 48, decorated with five
powerful fours as their team set
-up a formidable 234 for four at
declaration time, leaving GYO
to make 300 for victory.
Earlier, the visitors resum-
ing at 71 for four from their
over-week score, after bowling
out the home team for 181 in
their first innings, were eventu-
ally skittled out for 115 with
Ken Alphonso scoring 32 (2x4,
1x6), while Anthony Ifill.
chipped in with 17.
Former national fast bowler
Jermaine Neblett snarled six


wickets for 42, while there was
one wicket each for skipper Neil
Barry and leg-spinner Shawn
Thomson.
GYO, in their second in-
nings, were tottering at 29 for
two with medium pacer Barry
taking both wickets.;
Over at the Eve Leary:
ground the cops were bowled
out for 166 in their first innings
against Transport, after they'
began the second day on 43 for
1, with Reginald Rodrigues,
who was unbeaten over-week,
on 22, progressing to an even
half-century that contained three
fours and two sixes, while
Marvin Forde assisted him with
41 (3x4).
Off-spinner Haresh Persaud
who bowled with some amount
of variety bagged five for 39 and
had good support from Kevin
Ross who took two for 53,
bowling for Transport.
Transport, in their second
innings with a meagre lead of
nine runs, were 135 for four
with Rodwin Clarke slamming
an undefeated 66 that carried six
fours and a solitary six while,
Kelon Carmichael backed up
with 31 (3x4).
Demerara pacer Garfield
Morris so far has taken two for
27' while left-arm sinnerr
Latchman Persaud also took


two for 36 for the lawmen.
Over at the Cornelia Ida (CI)
cricket ground on the West
Coast of Demerara' the city side
Everest' Tropical Shipping se-
cured a comfortable seven-
wicket outright victory over
(CI) 15 minutes after the sched-
uled stopping time.
The home team, resuming
on their over-weeki score at 53
for two, put up a fight against
the visitors by posting a chal-
lenging. 166 all' out with
Mahendra Chetram making 89
.(7x4, 2x6) and gave the winners
to make 147 to win in which
Everest Tropical Shipping hit
off the required runs in the 26th
over.
Seventeen-year-old left-
hander middle-order batsman,
Chris Phttadin, struck an attack-
ing unbeaten 66 which was
punctuated with nine fours and
two effortless sixes, to formalise
victory. for the Georgetown
team.
Former national Under-19
opening batsman Hemraj
Garbarran supported with 29
(5x4), while Sauid Drepaul and
Troy Conisalves were left not
out on 13 and two respectively.
Scores in Everest match:
CI 74 and 166; Everest Tropi-
cal Shipping 97 for five de-
clared and 147 for three.


By Vemen Walter

MAGNIFICENT bowling
from left-arm spinner Dennis
Legay and off-spinner Clive
Andres ensured Demerara
took first innings honours
from Berbice to regain the
Under-17 Inter-county su-
premacy in Guyana after
their third and final round
encounter in the CLICO
tournament ended in a draw,
yesterday, at the Albion Com-
munity Centre ground.
Legay and Andres bowled
cleverly to demolish the
Berbicians for 146 in their first
innings after the home team re-
sumed the second and final day
on 115 for four in pursuit of the
challenging 231 made by
Demerara in their first knock,
still needing a further 117 runs
to take first innings lead with six
wickets in hand.
Demerara with a first in-
nings lead of 85 then declared
their second innings on 141 for
8, setting Berbice a victory tar-
get of 227 in two hours and
twenty minutes of play in a
minimum of 28 overs.
Berbice responded with 160
for six when the match was

Alpha United
beat GFC 2-1 to
take second
place in

Premier League
A GOAL in each half was
enough for Alpha United
to beat GFC 2-1 when the
two sides met in the
Premiership yesterday at
the GSC ground, Thomas
Lands.
Gordon Henry from the
penalty spot in the 14th
minute gave Alpha the lead
which they held going into
the halftime break. Six min-
utes afier ihe resumption
Frederick Boyce made it
:v. 'o-nil hUi Colin Clarke re-
dJu.ed ihe lead seven min-
utes later for GFC, who
\eani under for the lifth time.
ito be left .,ii 1-1 point: t like
\\Vitern Treer-
[he Bourdj Blue;, haje
a lnhtl', better al average
o l:, m riinu t,.,:, lhan the Ti-
ger;' minus three.
The kin. the fourth for
Alpha carried them into
second position on 21
points as the race for the
runners-up position gathers
momentum.
Already crowned chamn-
pions, Fruta Conquerors
ill be in actionn again this
e-eninrig '.henii lhe, l.ice a re.-
lucnated Pele FC in the
feature game of the triple
header set for 19:00 h.
In the first game
scheduled for 15:00 h,
bottom team Northern
Rangers take on Uprising
in the division one and at
17:00 h, Beacon FC do
battle with the Tigers in
ao,ther crucial Premier
League fixture. (Allan La
Rose)


called off fifteen minutes before
the scheduled close of play with
one over to go in the 15 manda-
tory. They never really threat-
ened their victory target despite
an unbroken 70 runs seventh-
wicket partnership between An-
thony Bramble and Eugene La
Fleur 15.
Bramble chalked up his sec-
ond half-century in the match
with a well-compiled 51 that
was decorated with four fours
from 69 balls and sixty-six min-
utes, batting at number eight,
leaving many to wonder why he
was not used higher up.
Opener Terrance De Cunha
also contributed'29 earlier on up
in the order.
Left-arm spinner Totaram
Bishun took 3 for 31 and
Andries 2 for 33.
Demerara captain Rajendra
Chandrika again showed his
class with another wonderful
display of batsmanship, The
right-hander struck seven fours
after batting for eighty-six min-
utes and facing 81 deliveries in
hitting an attractive 60, his sec-
ond half-century of the match
and following his century in the
first round against Essequibo.
It took Demerara just forty-
five minutes into the day's play
to wrap up their opponents' in-
nings with Legay picking up 4
for 41 and Andries 3 for 56 as
Berbice lost their last six wickets
for just 31 runs within 16 overs.
Andries initiated the slide
by dismissing both overnight
batsmen Bramble and Hemant
Kumarlall in the second and
fourth overs of the morning.
Bramble who batted beautifully
on the opening day was leg-be-
fore, playing across the line af-
ter adding just four to his 54
while Kumarlall pushed a
straightforward catch back to
the bowler after moving from 3
to 7. .
Bramble batted overall for
105 minutes, faced 118 balls
and struck five fours.
Surprisingly, La Fleur who
blasted a superb century in the
Castrol Under-15 inter-county
tournament against Essequibo
earlier this year was sent at
number eight and was need-


lessly run-out for 1 in a terrible
mix-up with his skipper
Veerasammy Permaul.
Permaul, the Guyana Un-
dJ. -1i1 pl,.crv a,' ,dludelJ leg-
before .hortl\ after to Legay
wh.. al,,., ~.counted for Murfce
La Ro e. bov. led lfor a duck
"Andries then wrapped up
the innings 'hen Rajeridra Bolo
9 was well-caught at deep mid-
wicket by Vishal Singh;
With a handy lead .-.f 85,
Demerara captain and Rajendra
Chandriki and fellow opener
Nitram Wilfred proceeded to
launch an assault on the Berbice
bowlers, posting 77 for: the first
wicket in a mere 40 minutes be-
fore Wilfred was run-out for 38
that included five fours and a six
over the mid-wicket .boundary.
Berbice then pulled things
back when off-spinner La Rose
trapped Robin Bacchus in front
of his stumps for a duck live
runs later.
Chandrika was jojied bh
GCC left-hander Singh and were
still there at lunch \ iih their
team on 85 for 2, an o\ erall lead
170 with Chandrika going great
guns on 41 and Singh on I
After the internal. the
former Guyana Under-15 pair
saw Demerara's 100 come up
off 154 deliveries in 77 minute'
while Chandrika brought up bis
fifty off 71 balls _ri 77 nunutes
with a fine on-drive to I. ng on
for his sixth boundary.
Chandrika and Singh had
carried their third-%uickci part-
nership to 32 when Chadrika
was caught and bom led tl left-
arm spinner Permaul, leaving his
team on 114 for three.
Singh 16, followed
Chandrika three runs later in the
same fashion as did Chandrika
and with La Rose removing
Elton Baker 3, Andries 5 and
Totaram Bishun 0 in quick suc-
cession and Permaul accounting
for Joseph Perry, 2, Demerara
had slipped to 130 for 8.
Denroy George 8 and
Chananand Shivram 4 were the
not-out batsmen when the dec-
laration came at 14:00 h.
La Rose ended with 4 for
44 and Permaul 3 for 37,
bowling for Berbice.


DEMERARA first innings 231 T. Bishun c & b La Rose 0
9 (R. Chandrika 50; E. La'Fleur 4- J. Perry c La Fleur b Permaul 2
52) D. George not out 8
BERBICE first innings (o/n 115 for C. Shivram not out 4
4) Extras: (b-4, w-1) 5
T. De Cunha stp. wkp. Perry Total: (for 8 wkts decl, 44 overs) 141
b Bishun 24 Fall of wickets: 1-77, 2-82,3-114,4-
F. Hussain b Shivram 4 117,5-127,6-127,7-127,8-130.
A. Bramble Ibw b Andries 58 Bowling: Boodhoo 7-2-20-0 (w-1),
J. Foo b Legay 22 La Fleur 5-2-11-0, Hussain 1-0-8-0,
J. Mohamed b Legay 2 Permaul 10-2-37-3, La Rose 16-3-44-
H. Kumarlall c & b Andries 8 4, Foo 2-0-12-0, Bolo 3-0-5-0.
V. Permaul Ibw b Legay 7. BERBICE second innings
E. La Fleur run-out 1 T. De Cunha c Legay b Bishun 29
M. La Rose b Legay 0 F. Hussain b George :.4
B. Boodhoo not out 5 J. Foo c & b Andries 16
R. Bolo c Singh b Andries 9 V. Permaul c wkp. Perry b Bishun 4
Extras: (b-3, lb-3) 6 J. Mohamed c Chandrika
Total: (all out, 55.5 overs) 146 b Andries 15
Fall of wickets: 1-6, 2-38,3-92,4-100, H. Kumarlall c Chandrika
5-122,6-127,7-129,8-130,9-133. b Bishun : 9
Bowling: George 6-1-20-0, Shivram E. La Fleur not out 15
6-2-6-1, Bishun 7-2-17-1, Andries A. Bramble not cut 51
21.5-6-56-3,.Legay 15-3-41-4 Extras: (b-3,lb-7, nb-' 15
DEMERARA second innings ; Total: (for6wkls, 37ov. 1 1160
R. Chandrika c & b Permaul 60 Fall of wickets: 1-10,'2-f -59,4-62,
N. Wilfred run-out 38 5-9O,6-91.
R. Bacchus lbw La Rose 0 Bowling: George 7-u-o-a-1 (nb-2),
V. Singh c & b Permaul 16. Shivram 5-0-27-0, Bishun 9-1. .1-3
E. Baker c Foo b La Rose 3 (inb-2), Andries 11-2-33-2 mAo.11
C. Andries c Mohamed b La Rose 5 begay 5-0-20-0 .


SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 23, 2005 U3







iMrN ail beM etih PMistan


"Copyrighted' Material i


i -Syndicated Content


Availablefrom Commercial News Providers"


- 4f


- S0


S


I


Hii


11111mU


Forde to compete n today's



South American 10 km


Edward B. Beharry
& Company Ltd.


By Isaiah Chappelle
CLEVELAND Forde is back
home. He returned Friday
night in time for the 3rd
South American 10 km Road
Classic, but the Kenyans
were yet to announce their
arrival as athletes of six for-
eign countries had arrived,
yesterday.
Guyana's leading distance
runner, Forde, yesterday, told
Chronicle Sport that he did not
come specifically for the race,
but .his return home was due,
the ticket and visa time being up.
Therefore, he had no special
training for the event, but just
his routine at the High Perfor-
mance Centre in Kenya.
Forde said in his ten-month
stint, he sometimes trained
thrice per day, but most times
twice daily, with the intense
part being at mid-morning, in-
volving hill work, track and
fartlek, a form of speed training
in which athletes ran at race
pace, increase then return 1o the
original speed.
He said he did an eight-
kilometre country run some
time ago, but of significance
was the 15:03 minutes he
clocked in a 5 000 m track
race about two months ago.


He also participated in the
Saudi Arabia Games but did
not perform well because he
had symptoms of malaria for
which he was treated and or-
dered a week's rest.


-AW


Forde placed fourth in the
2nd South American Classic in
2003, finishing in 31:13 minutes
here and improved to third place
last year when he clocked 32:42
minutes.


The time for last year was
30:39 minutes, registered by
Romulo Silia who won all
three tinies to date. but would


Please see page 30


FLASH back: Cleveland Forde reaches the finish line
last year.


In f the ii:@INz@
Tak J.'r. t- 'p-Nqsights sounds fl#jff ol he
-nkt rp-yofflaI
Match Shedule


See you there!


_.__.


[r6mape C~rrv~sa "Z


w

































P Festive mood for

African observance
Centre


'Touraments of Time'
Page XIV

'Get a good pair

of 'dress' shoes'
Page III


WHO WILL WIN?





By Andrea Wilson in Ihe British Virgin Islands
T HE 2005 Caribbean Star Search Competition prize
package is what every up-and-coming singer dreams
of: a professionally produced and recorded single along
with a top-quality music video and two tickets to New York
to appear on a BET digital networks show.
Four of Gu\ana's finect talents Soca Monarch Adrian Dutchin inm he o-:m-
pany ol Bvron Lee and the Dragonaues singer Jnmo Primo of the group X2 -'ind
NMegan \'ieira and Lelro% Dash %ere scheduled to compete against each omher anid
eight otlhr finaili'ls last night at the Joill Beach Reorn iin Antieua. lor a chance Oi
win the pritlcs. north thousands of dollars along with the desirable 2 105 Canb-
bean Star tLik.
The Gu'.ancse uerc short-listed as tinalits ftollnMing careful re'nce of more
than 200ii audition lapes produced and sent to the 'election panel b\ a mixture of
amateur jnd seasoned .inmers from the Caribbean
The compet1u,-in is expected to be iouch since the finalists are all eacer ic.
pitchforl. their careers unto the international spotlight.
X2 singer Adrian Dutchin in an inlernwm Wednesda. night said he is ham-%
to be representing his country at a regional musical event.
The duo ill be perfornung "Over You', a new song he hopes vdill woo the
crowd and the judges
"It's a fusion of soca, hip hop. RnB and reggae- Ill) is different. new.
spicy and hip." he explained.
The young \ocalist and songwriter. tsho ha-s the support of the Guanese
communal in the BVI. found out his group made the final cut Tuesday.
"'I was surprised." he said happily. adding tha "'they are looking for the
Please turn to page II







Sunday Chronicle October 23, 200!


By Sherry Bollers-Dixon

AS FAR as hard jobs go, it's. up there with air-traffic control-
ler and crane operator. Stepmothers preside over a minefield
of hidden hurts, half-concealed traditions, and occasional tugs-
of-war. Want the job? Here are some tips to show you around.
You see them at the movies, visiting the zoo, and in restau-
rants. The step mom is wearing a frozen, feeble smile and is a tad
(sometimes a big tad) too young to be their mother. Dad is trying
hard to please everyone, and the children are, well, distant. Actu-
ally, hostile- is a better word. The stepmother hasn't felt this un-
popular since her worst year of junior high. No mother-in-law no
prison matron, for that matter could be as critical of her as other
people's kids.
It's been said that parenting is the toughest job in the world.
Wrong. It's the second toughest: Step-parenting wins hands
down. Right now, approximately half of our community lives in a
stepfamily, which means that everyday, millions of women are sub-
ject to the taunt sometimes mournful, often angry "You're not
my mother!"
My best friend, Bernie, has been a stepmother three times, start-
ing at age 30, and now has two sets of step-grandchildren. I know,
from hard-won experience, that a great relationship with your step-
kids is possible. Despite their occasional resemblance to'feral little
beasts, these are children who've been traumatised and had the bot-


tom drop out of their lives. You didn't make them, didn't break
them, and probably can't fix them but they're kids you can grow
to love and who will love you back. And if you avoid certain trap-
doors like the 12 verboten phrases here, you'll not only get along,
but you'll never have to ask them to pick up their socks.
1. 'Go-ahead, call me Mom!' You're not their mother and you
will never be. They're conflicted enough.and pushing them.to use a
mom-name will only confuse them more. You might eventually be-
come the happiest of stepfamilies, but it won't happen overnight.
Studies show the new family dynamic takes at least three years to
fall into place and the first year is the toughest.
2. 'Feel free! Do whatever you want.' Almost as much as they
need love, children need boundaries and are adrift without rules.
Learn to say (not scream, please) the following phrase: "In this
house, we..." so that time together will not be bogged down with
endless negotiations.

COROLLARY: 'LET'S GET DOWN!'
No matter how close in age you are to your stepchildren, you
are still a parent figure; try to be an example of mature living and
not one of the gang. This is especially true if your step-kids belong
to that group of psychotics euphemistically known as teenagers.
Chances are they won't think you're cool for very long.
3. 'I'll get it', 'I'll drive', 'I'll wash it', 'Forget about me' etc.
Don't let your step-kids (or their father) turn you into the crea-


WHO WILL WIN?


From page I

best."
X2 group %\ as introduced to the BVI this year on the popular
entertainment show 'Deh Pon Vibes', through their Kross Kolor
Krew produced music videos Krazy' featuring hot-waist Jomo;
,Display' and 'Tick Tack'.
Guyanese in the BVI will have a chance to watch X2 and
VIejra's performances on the 'Deh Pon Vibes' show a few days
after the live competition.
"I believe I have what it takes to win the
competition. I'm focused and ready. I am prepared
spiritually and mentally. (The competition) will
change the direction' of Guyanese on the whole
because Guyanese have never been involved in
anything like this before. Winning will make
Guyanese recognize their true potential and will help
us to grow in the entertainment (industry)," he told
the Sunday Chronicle.
So how does he feel about competing against Vieira?
I Just proud that there are two Guyanese entries going up;
ihat should keep the other countries on their toes," he laughed.
Dutchin also thanked his family and the Caribbean Star fam-
il.. the Kross Kolor Krew, and the Guyanese throughout the
region for supporting the group.


Jomo, who was in Jamaica, was expected to join the
other half of his group in Antigua yesterday. Vieira was
in the United States at the time the interviews were con-
ducted.
Caribbean Star Airline Public Relations Officer Barbara Ann
said that Antigua was chosen as the host country because it is
the home of Caribbean Star Airline.
Unlike the past two years, this year's contest,
which is aimed at identifying budding artists who can
become successes regionally and hopefully interna-
tionally, was opened to artists throughout the Carib-
bean. Only participants from Antigua, St. Kitts and
Montserrat participated in previous competitions,
which were won by Antiguans.
The 2005 ten finalists are Megan Veira & Delroy Dash
(Guyana), Adrian Dutchin & Jomo Primo (Guyana),
Undaground Yanik & Quinn Martin (St. Kitts), Ouida
Nisbett (British Virgin Islands), Henry Nevers (British
Virgin Islands), Alberto Arrindell (St. Maarten), Jermaine
Cameron (St. Maarten), Jashan Hughes (Antigua), Twiggy
- Ricky Williams & Kellon Ogiste (Grenada), Smooth
Criminals Dillon Bertrand, Stephen Daniel, Dwayne
Evans, Richard Perreira (Trinidad).
Among the judges were Carl Henderson from Trinidad
and Tobago and Darron Grant from Barbados.


ture everyone in the world resents- a mart)r Mart. rs make people
feel creepy and guilty, and \%hen kid. feel that "a%. they general
act out. You're better off being % icked
4. 'Why the long face?' Your stepchildren are allowed to be sa
- they're in mourning. Let them grieve if and when they feel like it
Sorry, but they probably will grieve more around you, since you're
the evidence that their parents are never getting back together. Don'
call attention to their sorrow; remove yourself and get Dad to be
mom at this point. Their depression will pass they're kids. .
5. 'Your dad and I always' Don't allude to the great times yqi
have with their father when they're not around. They already fee
left out and they probably imagine the two of you tossing yo
heads back laughing, spending wads of money, and throwing Rink
Ding wrappers on the floor (not to mention the sexual fantasie
going on in their fevered little brains). If you want to give them
positive image of a loving couple, just be a loving couple.
6. 'Did your mother bring you up to do that?' Never bad moutl
the Ex and your husband (or partner) shouldn't either, even if th
fur is still flying. Studies show that it's the ongoing conflict afte
divorce that hurts kids the most.
Corollary: 'How could you have married such an idiot?' Don'
stand next to him when he's on the phone with his ex, making face
and sticking your fingers down your throat. Don't write her letter
or e-mails, and if she's a crank caller, get caller ID. Fighting abou
the ex, call it the ex hex is the equivalent of having a stink boml
thrown into your marriage.
7. 'Have you always done that?' Families have traditions tha
are meaningful to them. So if your husband and his children insis
on watching Hogan's Heroes reruns, putting mayonnaise on ho
dogs, collecting rubber bands or anything else you find distasteful
just keep your mouth shut.
8. 'Your room is a pigsty!' Something's got to give, and th
neatness should be it. If the situation is desperate and the kids ar
growing subspecies in their space, get Dad to go in there and organs
a clean-up. Life is messy, and it's been messier when you choose'
man with children. But remember, it's better to have a man witl
kids than one without kids who flosses his dog's teeth.
9. 'Well, my kids and I...' If you have kids of your own wh(
live with you and your husband, your step-kids may feel like they'd
getting the fuzzy end of the lollipop. Mentioning trips, restaurant
and the fun stuff you did the weekend they were with their moi
feeds the illusion that your children are getting more. Be clear tha
there are no favourites and everything is even between both sets o
kids.
10. 'What's the matter, never heard of thank you?' Don't be
come a step-parent expecting gratitude. (Don't become a parent ex
pecting it, either). While you shouldn't tolerate rudeness, choose
your battles carefully. Kids generally don't have the best manners
they get preoccupied and forgo social niceties. Don't be petulant
you're the grown-up.
11. 'We're not made of money, you know.' Their father'sipri
mary motivation is guilt. (Come to think of it, that's his secondarP
one as well.) Dad is guilty, the ex is angry, the battle is on, am
money is the weapon. Stay out of the fight, work out a familybud
get, and don't discuss finances in front of the children.
12. 'It's them or me.' It will always have to be them. Your step
children are jealous of you. But admit it, you're jealous of then
too. If you make it a battlefield, this is a battle you'll lose.
Corollary: 'Wake me when it's over.' Rather than endur
ing the time you spend with the kids, enjoy it. Tell knock
knock jokes, bake cakes do anything other than withdraw
and watch the clock until they leave. They're never really go
ing to go away, even if you stay under the radar. Intimacy ma
be long time coming, but, like so many other situations in life
you've just got to put in the time. Granted, it's a complicate
dynamic, but the Beatles were right: The love you make i
equal to love you take. Or is it the other way around?


Page II


_ I






SudyCrnceOtbe 3 05Pg I


tOUR TR ,E0
C I l -lowi mI NW I


KkfgE'~iA. SS'Ckl A


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........................................................i


- Boutique owner advises men


By Stace) Bess


"'...MOST men are not particular about what they
wear. They say that what they have on is
comfortable and that is important." That's
according to Mr. John Lewis of John Lewis Styles,
Lamaha and Waterloo Streets. Georgetown, in his
brochure titled "Tips for Men on Dressing'.
Hoteier. Mr Lettis belletes that men giOing keen thought to
%that these near is invaluable
"The tjay .ou dress can saQ everything about you in a maner
of a glance. he posits NIr Lettis has outlined essenual dressing
guidelne, for men along % ith 2s rules for dressing
One of iho-e rules is. "Get a good pair of dres- shoes'" Dress
shoe Jdemandds respect. John sa', s. adding. "ift ou hate on the best
clothes and the worst shoes, you've lost everything."
Today, the Pepperpot is cluing all men in on sizzling interna-
tional shoe trends.

SQUARE TIPS ARE IN!
That's the call of both Mrs. Claire Pires, proprietor of Clairan's
Enterprises, Church Street, Georgetown and Ms. Jerrylee Phillips,
spokesperson for John Lewis Styles.
Pires said that all of her men's shoes are manufactured from
genuine leather and that she always has the most recent and fash-


ionahle styles on her 'hoe racks. Dockers, Steeple Gate. Giorgio -c
Bruitni. Rock Port and Kenneth Cole are Clairan's most popular
brand,
According to her, men hike black shoe.-s. thus most of her ihoes
are of tha colour and are complemented \i ith some broQ ns for a-
neti Although square ups are in vogue. Claire ensures that the nra-
diuonal man can get his round tips. ,
"I cater for the %tell dressed man who ants a good pair of
shoes.' Pires stated. Vouching for the durability and comfort of her
shoes she pointed to prole'sionaJs such as_ lai'er, and bnmkers
, ho bu, her shoes "These are people tiho hate to be on theui feet
all da\." she added
Hot do you known what is stbu.sh and that %our customers \I ill ,a
like tk hat you stock. I asked her. :@
"I follow the fashion trend in Amenca lone of the top four lash-
ion centres in the ttorldi. I [o to shoe shots at least four umen a
,,ear so that I can keep abreast 11 ith stuff for the next season." Pires
responded. --
In addition, she thinks
that consumers are attuned
to -"'hat's hot and what's ...


inentin l tato
exibtoni Es
LononOcobe 7
200S.
Mor S. n n
hude S nd fifty
tatoatstar


A selection of top of the line shoes for men at Clairan's
Enterprises (Picture by Winston Oudkerk)

-U-


MASH 2006 FESTIVAL BAND
Band leadesowners are invited to bid for the prison of mucal
accompanimentforthe 'Jash 2'j06 Ca'p.o C ompetrton.
e a g he comps,:r!n c...t.e ban',d can be obtained atthe Mash
Secretariat, 91 Middle Street, :i ,n Cummingsburg, Georgetown.
lfo"rrta.'.,an can also be accessed on telephone numbers
225-4 4&7226-4764.


Ministry of Agriculture
Hydrometeorological Service

Thb" H' ifome:s:olog' i~: iniltes Tend& fr ihe n in'g Pir,""]
cdt: iCt vheer :ircs

Specif.:aions and other DeItas for he preparation If B'is can be ob-aird
fri,, -he Ofice of ihe Chief Hydrometeoogical Oficer, 18Brickdam,


P ofmanent Selar,
ii.. of Ag'f C.ui, '
-~ ~ -- --*o-*-- wttW ^a',v!^ ^^y~w^ ^


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
Hydrometeormeological Officer, 18 Brickdam,
Stabroek, Georgetown.

Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Agriculture

- " -I - 1.'I


Sunday Chronicle October 23, 2005


Page III


ro~:~iq~





- --- .'- -- l O c 2 - - -- 2


Oo 0


VACANCY

Applications are in'.ited for a suitable person to fill
the existing vacancy. of



at the National Communications Network Inc.
Applicants mustpossess.
Valid Drinver s .Licence, including Car, Van and
Mini-buhi.
* Police Clearance
e Souni S.:wo'ndary Education
* Minimum of 3 years experience in driving.
Applications including curriculum vitae, names
and addresses of two referees must be submitted
to the Human Resources Department, National
Communications Network Inc., Homestretch
Avenue no later than Monday, October 24, 2005.


"LSLIMNS in Guvana %who
number some 90.000 are
L .currently observing the
month of Ramadan and while the
observance is being tainted by
commercialism in some parts of the
'world, it has its hold here as an
ascetic month of fasting, prayer and
reflection on God.
Here. Ramadan. in the traditional sense. is
held %ith minimal commercial acti\it, that is usu-
all limited to the sale of Eid greeting cards at
the culmination of the month of fasting
I n contrast. Ramadan has taken on the com-
mercial trappings of Christmas. as a report car-
ri ned in the Ne\% York Times points out. The re-
b aiL port speaks of the shopping malls remaining open
until early in the morning in Dubai united d Arab
Emirates) with Ramadan sales and advertising campaigns, and down
to hanging lights that adorn windows. .
Sheik Ahmed Abdelaziz'Haddad, the grand mufti of
the Islamic Affairs Department in Dubai, is quoted as say-
ing: "The problem isn't that people are trading and do-
ing business. It's that people have taken this month tc
be a month of shopping."


VACANCY ES

(1I ) Office AssistantClerk
(2) Accounts/GeneralLegal Clerk
(Peachtree Accounting experience
would d be an asset)

Applications to:
The Secretary, GLAC
Maraj Building
King & Charlotte Sts., Georgetown
------ --- - -- -- --- - -- -


Inshanin A.I tiic MNIuazzin. or carciakeir :of thr Queenstow\n Jama
Maijid in Ge:,r-'et,.wn s.;s Ramadan. which h thi, year began on
October 5 follow in._ the sighting of the moon. is one of the most
ble.-,ed nonihs in the I lanuc calendar
He points out thai for e'er3 compulsory act performed dur-
ing Ramadan. the uorshipper is gihen a blessing that is 70
times that which they wouldd ha'e gained at other times or the
sear.
AII sees Raniimdan as being a training ground for Nlushms to
understand that the\ ha.e the uillpotei not to do \%rong things.
since fasting is conducted under gleat sacrifice
He explains that during the month of Ramadan. followers of
Islam in Gusana would cease eaung at about 04.25 h and would
"break" fast at sundown. at 17-45 h. or thereabouts
During the hours of fasting, they may eat or drink nothing while
the sun shines. In addition. the\ are expected not to engage in sen-
sual pleasures
Fasting is one of the fine pillars or duties of Islam. The
other pillars include a declaration of faith, daily prayers,
offering regular charity, making the pilgrimage to Mecca. As
with other Islamic duties, all able Muslims take part in fasting
from about age 12.
Families get up early for suhoor, a meal eaten before the
sun rises. After the sun sets, the fast is broken with a meal
Please turn to page V


SWARE I

SPACE F(
4,500
Easy Acce

Guarded
Situated at Beterv<
Contact:
Ms. Samantha Juman
Wieting & Richter Limited
10-13 Water Street
Georgetown
Tel: 226-6150-7


HOUSE

)R RENT
Sq. Ft
Iss

Facility
erwagting, E. C. D


I


~


Sunday Chronicle October 23, 2005


Page IV






Sundy Cronile ctobr 2, 205 P~eV


From page IV
known as iftar.
Iftar usually begins with dates and sweet drinks that provide
a quick energy boost. Family members participate in prayers
which are then followed by a meal.
Fasting serves many purposes. While they are hungry and
thirsty, Muslims are reminded of the suffering of the poor.
Fasting is also an opportunity to practise self-control and to
cleanse the body and mind.
"If I'm angry with one of my brothers during Ramadan, I
would tell him: 'look, I'm fasting,' and that would help me not to
get into trouble," Inshan says.
Also during Ramadan, Inshan says Muslims are required to
pray five times a day, but extra prayer is done during the nights.
Prayers are strictly said in the Arabic language.
At many mosques during Ramadan, about one thirtieth of the
Islamic holy book Qur'an is recited each night in prayers known
as tarawih. In this way, by the end of the month the complete
scripture will have been recited.
Inshan is tasked with making the call to prayer five times a
day and counts the privilege as a blessing.
He also assists with the preparation of more than 200 meals
when fast is broken in the evening.
Former Army Chief-of-Staff Major General Norman
McLean, a Muslim for the past 25 years, says the observance
of Ramadan does not differ much around the world.
McLean made the pilgrimage to Mecca 15 years ago when he
was Chief-of-Staff of the Guyana Defence Force, but said he


would like to return, even though he is not required to, because
he did not understand all the features associated with the Hajj.
Looking at Ramadan observances outside of Guyana, he said
from what he has seen in the U.S.A., Gambia and moreso Ghana,
which has a strong Muslim population, there are really no differ-
ences associated with this month.
Inshan, quoted above, is a descendant of the East Indian Mus-
lims who were brought to work on the sugar plantations in Guyana
as indentured workers.
However, they were not the first set of Muslims in
Guyana. These were in fact the African slaves who were
brought here. These were from the Fulani and Mandingo
tribes.
However, these West Africans were not allowed to retain their
language'or culture and were forcibly converted to Christianity.
When the East Indians came to these shores, however, they
were allowed some amount of liberty to practise their religion
and so Islam grew in Guyana.
Muslims believe that during the month of Ramadan, Allah re-
vealed the first verses of the Qur'an, the holy book of Islam.
Around 610 A.D., a caravan trader named Muhammad took
to wandering the desert near Mecca (in today's Saudi Arabia) while
thinking about his faith. One night, a voice called to him from the
sky. It was the angel Gabriel, who told Muhammad he had been
chosen to receive the word of Allah.
In the days that followed, Muhammad found himself speak-
ing the verses that would be transcribed into the Qur'an.
Ramadan ends with the festival of Eid ul-Fitr, which lit-
erally means 'Festival of Breaking the Fast'.


~n~lN N


New Moon


Full Moon


Last Phase


First Quarter
First Quarter


Last Quarter


Birth of New Moon


A new Islamic month starts when the new moon is seen
soon after its birth. The new moon sets very dose to the sun,
Please turn to page XV


---- -- -


. ......... ....../ "' ,, as .



ON .
ts do I need to submit when applying for my old '


01


documents should be submitted along with your
)ld age benefit (form OABI): .


1. Birth certificate
2. National Registration Identity Card
3. Social Security Card
4. (a) Affidavit/Deed Poll (If necessary)
(b) Marriage Certificate (If necessary)
(c) Divorce Absolute (If necessary)
5. A list of your last employers (If applicable)


~".4-


Do you have a question on N.I.S ? Then write/caIl
NIS MAIL BAG I
C/O Dianne Lewis Baxter I
Publicity and Public Relations Officer (ag)
National Insurance Scheme
Brickdam and Winter Place
P.O. Box. 101135
E-mail: pr_nis@solution2000.net
Tel: 227-3461..
- - --.*-.- - - - - - - ----


CENTRAL HOUSING AND PLANNING AUTHORITY
PROCESSING OF CERTIFICATES OF TITLE 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:

S( 4I1DtI.F
Areas Venue Date Trime
Groenveidt, Tuschen Block 8 &
Tuschen North [Block 9], Anna
Catherina Blockus H&i and X. .iirvlugt Community 27' October 9:(X am- 2.00pm
Meten-Meer-Zorg [Prem Nagar, Center 20o5
Railway & Ocean Garden]
Cornelia Ida Blocks X &Y
La Pa faite Harmonie, Regional Housing i 29m October 9:00 am 2-00ppn
Westmfinister, Onderneeing & Onice, 2X ..
Bell West Region 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


iA~


QUESTI4
What document
age pension?


ANSWER
The following d
application for c


SIGHTING THE


NEW MOON
The cycle of the moon through the sky is used
to measure the Islamic month, determine
its duration, its start and its end.
The moon goes through phases, and a complete cycle through
its phases takes approximately 29 to 30 days.


I -


Sunday. Chronicle. octobe r 23, 2005


Page V '


- -





Sunday Chronicle October 23, 2005


'PaPiLoS
rnpj~gpe


J


W ILLIAM
Carmichael
speaks
about his life with a
lucidity that belies his
age.
Fondly known as 'Papa',
Carmichael, of Seafield Village,


West Coast Berbice, chalked up
a century on October 12.
!From 'plough-boy' to
'cook-boy,.Carichael grew up
virtually in the fertile agricul-
tural backlands ofhis village. He
has' known the backdam since
age 10, having gotten his first
job at that tender age.


In those days, he would rise
at 5 am and have a meal of rice
boiled in coconut milk, or rice'
mixed with cow's milk and
sugar. Lunch was invariably fish
and rice, or crab and rice pre-
pared by his mother.. It was af-
ter lunch that Carmichael would
join a group of pther.youths arid
head into the rice fields in the
backdam.
Their chores.were simple:
'make bundles of the cut
plants that rice harvesters
would have left there, fetch
them to the dam, then to the
'carryann' (-a spot where the
grain would be separated
from the plants). The young
ones did that for the next
eight hours or so at the rate
of six cents per day.
He recalled: "In Seafield Vil-
lage ... in 1915, everybody had
their work. Rice crop time, the
-bigger boys worked as 'plough-
!boys', trudging behind huge
bulls hitched to a steel plough to
invert the rice field for irrigation
and then sowing, or assisting in
harvesting. The women planted
kitchen gardens and cared for
the kids and the men planted
provision 1(vegetable) farms or
travelled 'to'the gold bush to


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 Street &S Winter Place, Stabroek,
Georgetown or on Telephone Numbers: 225-4346,
225-6971 or 225-9486, as a matter of urgency.


Name
GEFORGETOWN


Last known address


Winston mhoff Lot 'EE' Bent & Hardina Streets. Wortmaanville
ReLgie Fraser Lot 310 311 Irving & Church Streets. Queenstown
Aubrev Edwards : Lot 226 Pike Street, Kitty
Grace D.A Alexander Lot 4 Roxanne Burnham Gardens
B & B Development Enterprisn do Samuel, Winston &
Wilfred Baker, Hemian Faria and Joyce -avnes Lot 73 Robb Street
.J. S Talbot Lot 16 David Rose Street. South Ruimnveldt Gardens
True Value Foundation Lot 31 Albouys Street., Albouystown
Augustus Stuart Lot 5 Freeman Street. East La Penitence
Leonard Agrippa Lot 114 Thomas Street. Kitty
Andrew Price Lot 425 North East La Penitence
Guyana Gold & Diamond Lot t110 B Laluni Street Queenstown
* Associated Ltd Lot 116 Charlotte Street, Lacytown
Astral Wax and General Workers Ltd cd Johnm, Ismay,
Peter and Leolyn Sam Lot 102 C. Carmichael Street
EAST COAST DEMERAIRA
Frank Samuels Lot 3 Golden Grove (
Matta Dudnauth ILot 15 Strathavon. Cane Grove
Kwamie Rodney & Sons BeterverwagtinpTriumnph
BERBICE
Lolieta Persaud H 16 Bath Settlement, West Coast Beibice
Wilton Lindie Kimbia, East Bank Berbice
Tilkurain Lot 91 Lesbeholden South. Black Bush Polder: Corentvne
Mukesh Sheokumar Lot 8 No. 64 Village, Cotentyne
Rajpattie Lakhram No. 67 Villaze, Corentyne
S N Shakur Lot 2 Pey on Place, Skeldon
Harold Madramootoo Lot 44 Tain Settlement, Corentyne
Fitrov A Jacobs Lot 59 Queenstown, Corriverton
S Kharie Lot 11, Grant 1802, Crabwood Creek
LINDEN
Royston Blair Lot 17 Republic Avenue, Mc Kenzie
Evet Bant aroo Lot 97 Kara Kara Housing Scheme. Me Kenzie
Rudolph Hector Lot 21 Gardenina Street. Wismar
Kenrick Keliman Lot 207 Wisrock Housinz Scheime, Wismar
Doreen Alexander Lot 18 Buinhaim Drive
Stephen Boyce Lot 84 Wisioc Park
WEST COAST DEMERARA/ ESSEOUIBO
Khamie Narain and Khendat Sukul Lot 4. Leonora Road. West Coasr Dcinerara
Lakerantm Lot 35 Sarah, Wakenaam. Essequibo
Asweem Bacclhus Oranaestein. Essequibo


WILLIAM Carmichael on his birthday.


seek fortune as porkknockers."
Some nights he and other
youths in Seafield would'go
"pillikin".
"This meant that we
small boys would go to the
seashore with the fishermen
at nights when they go to
pick fish from their seines. If
they had good catch, they
would call and say come and
help and take your pick, fish
plenty tonight.
"Sometimes we "pillikin" in
the mud and water whole night
then we take home a good quan-
tity queriman and other fish."
He added: "Them men had


to invite you to they seine,
though. You couldn't go in them
man seine without them invit-
ing you!"
In addition to work
though, William attended the
Lichfield Primary School, at
Lichfield Village, West Coast
Berbice.
When he got too big for
school William went into the
fields as a ploughboy.
He trudged behind the
two bulls, steering and ma-
noeuvering it all the time to
ensure that the surface of the
field was thoroughly inverted
as they moved round and


round the plot.
There was no daily pay for
this, but he would get the yield
from three acres of the land
when the farmer harvested.
At 18, he headed for the.
gold bush to find that it was
tough and brutal work.
He recalled: "We had to
travel up the Mazaruni to
Kurupung. We didn't know
'bout boat engine. We had to
paddle. First time I go up
there with a crew, there we
were, 12 men in a boat

Please turn to page IX


NOTICE

MINISTRY OF HOUSING & WATER
Central Housing & Planning Authority




...-



p'




The General Public is hereby notified that
Mr. Randolph Kaulesar
has been dismissed from the Central Housing & Planning Authority/
Town and Country Planning Department and is therefore not
authorized to transact any business on behalf of the Authority

By order of Management.


Page VI





Sunday Chronicfe7 cto er2t2OO5M


j'jKg EN T "'" : ~ 'H "" "


Welcome to our English Language col-
umns. Let's hope that there has been a
turn around in your study habits. Keep
those study groups focused on the prize!
Love you.
'Bye.

IN LAST WEEK

Drafting: Writing a Paragraph

Reminders:

A paragraph is a group of related sentences.
They all work together to develop onemain idea
stated in a topic or main idea sentence.

Paragraphs should be drafted. In the draft-
ing stage of writing 'you need to: write down
ideas in sentences, and paragraphs. :
The topic sentence: In many paragraphs the
main idea is stated in a topic sentence. Some-
times, though, the topic sentence comes at the
end or in the middle. Wherever it is, it should
tell two things: what your topic is and what your
paragraph will. say about it.



Grammar Link

Solution to Use of Commas after introductory
phrases and clauses.

Example: Shella said: Because two of my
aunts were teachers, learned to value educa-
tion.

1.. Working with.the latest underwater equip-
ment, the salvage team explored the ocean bot-
tom.

2. Because they .were seeking whatever re-
mained 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 divers almost gave up hope.

4. By the time 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 interest-.


WIN THIS K W K
; 1.1 found this wallet on the desk; I don't know

.A' "..l"i "- ... .'-"*
B. to whom
C. whose


? He must be hard of hearing; --he must
:-:;e hear, ; shouting.

B. otherwise


C. although
D. rather


3. He was refused entry into the Guyana De-
fense Force of his short sight.
A. in account
B. by account
C. for account
D. on account

4. Sandra was able to give a account of
the incident since she had been in the teacher's
company.
A. first-class
B. first-hand
C. second-hand.
D. foremost

5. I'm sorry; I sent it to the old address .
A. by mistake
B. from mistake
C. with mistake
D. mistaking

6. Any citizens returning to Gangland are re-
quired by,- to deposit foreign currency with
a bank
A. custom .
B.law
C. authority.
D. tradition

7. Sammy left his pen at home; he's sure this
Is ,. ,
A. your's
B. yours'
C. your
D. yours

8. It was suggested that there be another meet-
ing;.--, this did not take place.
A. in spite of
B. instead of
C. because
D. however

9. Campers have been, and will continue -
on the camp site.
A. to demonstrate
B. demonstrating
C. to have demonstrated
D. to be demonstrating

10. Helen told them she was not ---the
phone .. .
A. on,- .. "
B. with
C. By '" "
D. for :

11.1tr._sixter was elected vice-principal but he
would -- chosen for the office of principal;
A..rather had
B: rather have been ,
C. rather be having
D. have rather had been'

-'. : ,, w.o, yoface.-?
A. wouldn't you


B. shouldn't you
C. hadn't you.
D. had you


Sentences

Join each pair of sentences, using a conjunc-
tion. .The first one is done for you.

a) I was ill. \
I managed to crawl to the door.

I was ill, but I managed to crawl to the
door. (Note the use of the comma before the
conjunction.) "

b) David asked the clerk why the bus was de-
layed.
She did not reply.
c) Because of her injuries Jennifer.could not
dance.
-She could not exercise.
d) We shall be able to have a good holiday next
year overseas.
We 'can save enough money.
e) The candidates put down their pens.
The invigilator told them to stop writing.


Punctuation

Punctuate the following two pieces of commu-
nication. Put in capital letters where necessary.
Look out for direct speech patterns where you
need to use lifted commas or quotation marks.
(This is revision for you!)

a) He said Im going to sell this car and buy a
new one how much do you want for it asked
Kenny 'bout $3000 answered Joe.

b) Notice is hereby given that the register of
members and transfer books will be closed
from 20th July 1982 both dates inclusive for the
purpose of paying the final dividend and bonus
issue by order of the board.


Combining sentences

Sometimes you need to say twoor more related
points in one sentence to improve the effect of
what you are saying.

Combine each pair is sentences into a single
sentence containing a clause:
a) Candidates for this post must have a qualifi-
cation in accountancy.
u":- oadeo communicate with se-
nior managers. ,
b) The manager was suddenly taken ill.
He was interviewing a customer.
c) I hope to arrive in time for dinner.
Of course, the plane may be late.
d) The news of the robbery was telephoned to
the police station.
Immediately afterwards a suspect was ar-


9.'











N IW i----- ,' ,,,: .;-"------ .

A4." t ,, ,.S 9 / ",


Hello boys and girls,
Welcome to our Mathematics columns. Be
good to your study partners and allow them to
be helpful to you in return. Love you.
'Bye.

IN LAST 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.

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. Remember that only sufficient
practice can help you achieve mastery in
the solutions of additions.

IN THIS WEEK
Some Examination Type Questions

Cross out the letter that is next to the correct
answer for each question that appears below.

The Four Operations: Questions 1-4
1. 2, 3, 5, and 6 are the factors of one of the
following.

(a) 6 (b) 15
(c) 30 (d) 27

2. 13 + 20 X 9 is equal to one of the following.

(a) 42 (b) 193
(c) 117 (d) 297

3. 3, 6, 12, 24, .... The next three terms in the
sequence are:

(a) 25, 26,27
(b) 27,30,33
(c ) 48, 144,432
(d) 48, 969 192

4.2 to the 8th power (28) is equal to one of these.


The Decimal System: Questions 8- 10.

8.0.008 X 10000


(a) 8
(c) 80


(b) 800
(d) 0.8


9. 0.00876 +-,10

(a) 0.0876
(b) 0.000876
(c ) 0.00876
(d) 876

10. 50 X 30 X 0.25
(a) 375
(b) 37500
(c) 3.75
(d) 0.375

Percentages: Questions 11-13

11. 3.87% as a decimal fraction is one of these.
(a) 3.87 (b) 0.387
(c ) 0.0387 (d) 0.387

12. Express 16/25 as a percentage.

(a) 5 % (b) 64 %
(c) 0.65 % (d) 6.4 %

13. What remains after taking 40 % of $5,000?


(a) $2,000
(c) $3,000:


(b) $4,000
(d) $3,000


Solve: Questions 14 & 15

14. A girl scored 85% in a test. If the maximum
mark was 40, then the girl's mark was this.

a) 32 (b) 34
(c ) 42 (d) 44
15. The average of three numbers is 89. The
average of the first two is 26. Find the third
number.

a) 24 (b) 52
(c) 12 (d) 137


(a) 40 (b) 35
(c) 30 (d) 310

21. Round 3.74 to the nearest tenth.
(a) 3.7 (b) 3.04
(c) 3.8 (d) 3.05

SOLVING THE PROBLEM: Questions 22 & 23
22. I am thinking of a number. If you multiply it by
6.5, you get a product that is 10 times as great as
5.33. What is the number?


(a) 2.8
(c)1.5


(b) 5.1
(d) 8.2


23. A cabinet maker was making a shelf. He had a
piece of board 6.0 metres long. He needed pieces
that were 1.5 metres long. How many whole pieces
can he get?
(a) 3 (b) 3.5
(c)4 (d) 4.5


PERIMETER & AREA: Questions
24. Find the perimeter of a figure 2
(a) 8 cm (b) 6 cm
(c) 10 cm d)7cm


24 & 25
cm by 3 cm.


25. Find the area of a figure measuring 3 cm by 2.5
cm.
(a) 32.5 sq cm (b) 75 sq cm
c ) 35.2 sq cm (d) 11 sq cm


Work these quickly and accurately:


1. Multiply:


305 X 65
1067 X 205
20802 X 5


2. Solve:
a.(23 + 15) -17 + 7X (16 +35)
b. 6X7)+5X(4+45)
c. 19- (8-6)
d, 5X8+7
e. 16 + 4 + 28
f. 15X2-27 3+ 9
g. 72 9 + 46


(a) 16 (b) 28
(c) 256 (368

Fractions: Questions 5-7

5.62/3-5113=


(a) 12
(c) 1 1/3


(b) 11 113
(d) 6 1/3


6. 2/7 X 423 =


(a) 4 2/3
(c) 1 11/3


(b) 4 1/3
(d) 1 2/3


7. % + 318 + 5/8expressed as a mixed numb
equal to one of these.


(a) 1 118 jb) 1 7127
(c) 1 1/4 (d) 1 5/8


APPLICATIONS: Questions 16 -19
16. 3636/36 is equal to what number?
(a) 110 (b)1.1
(c-) 1.01 (d) 101


17. 6+16+106=
(a) 182 (b) 326
(c) 128 (d) 766

18. 1654 X An =
(a)165440 (b)16540
(c) 66106 (d) 66160

19. 5.36 -0.99=
(a) 4.38 (b) 4.54
)eris (c ) 6,35 (d) 5.63


ROUNDING NUMB-rtK. Guess .. c, 20 & 21
20. Round, 31 to the nearest 10.


3. Solve:
a. 654 by 100
b. 65.4 by 100
c. 782 by 0.005
d. 6.56 by 0.01
e. 879 by 10.5
f. 568 by 0.021

4. Find the value of each of the following:
a. 9000 +0
b. 2000 X 1
c. 20 X 30 X 0
d. 24-21 +3+0X (10+1)
6. What is the L.C.M. of the following sets of num-
bers?
1. 2, 8, and 12
2. 4, 7, and 10
3. 2, 3, 4, and 9
, 12, 42, 60 and 70


Sunday Chronicle October 23, 2005


Page VIII








Sunday Chronicle October 23. 2005 Page IX


'Papa oIS



8 '1


,


)


From page VI water so rough and the
current so strong, we take
carrying rations and the


three weeks struggling to get
up the river before we reach
a landing named Red Hill.
Toughest time for
paddling was after the
waterfalls. Water rough going
up the falls and the current
strong. You gotta paddle like
hell against the current. It
had to be sheer muscle power
'Raw Wrenk' power to make
progress," Papa recounted.
"After you travel out the
falls then you meet still water
and this is nice because you can
make more quick progress but
still got more waterfalls ahead.
At nightfall. we make camp, eat
and sleep, and on a new day,
is back into the boat to continue
to the diamond field. As the
youngest, I was Cook-Boy -
cook for the crew. When the
men tally up the money we get
from diamonds, I get my share,
but because I was just Cook-
Boy, I didn't get as much as the
big men."


He would come home from
the interior every two inonths
or .o. hut then it was back in
again because there wasn't mIuch
else to do on the Coast.
In 1930. he worked
as shovelian at Blairmont Es-
tate. At Blairmont. Carmichael
and others in a "gang due
drains and canals so \wide and
deep that one shovel-man had to
throw his shovel load to a spot
where another shovel man
would pick it up and throw it
to another shovel-man and so on
until that shovel load reached a
labourer who was close enough to
the dam so he could throw it there.
Papa's father was Osborne
Carmichael of Number 29 Vil-
lage West, Coast Berbice and his
mother was-Mary Ann Walters
of Seafield. His father operated
a butcher shop at Number 30
Village, but Papa said he did not
stay with him for long since his
mother and father separated, and
his mother took him to live with
his aunts and uncles and other
relatives in Seafield.
He grew with siblings -
brothers, Cephord Fordyce and
Ftzroy Duff and sisters, Mary
Fordyce and Una Roach (sis-
ters). They have all since
passed away.
Papa said he was an avid
reader. He read the Bible,
books on Rosicrucianism, one
that taught the art of flirting,
and even one on the black
arts, though the contents of
that one didn't resonate with
him, so he stopped reading it.
(Clifford Stanley)


'PAPA' gets special birthday greetings from President Bharrat Jagdeo who was touring th
area.


BOOK FAIR! BOOK FAIR! I


--


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


Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill the following

Program Manager

Duties & Responsibilities
Under the direction of the HSDU Ex cutive Director, plans, coordinates and
controls the acti'mtte of the projects funded by IDB in the Health Sector,
including super'. i,.." of project's ta, super..isionr of local and foreign
contractors,; ':-. remrnent of ,;: and services financed by the .'rcje':,


and EOfl nd ?,p5C
A Ic 41al ~a,,'


.j 4


. ,
0


'A ic~ -.;


5,


'-' f'-. -


. 4:.r,


f
C..


'" C


- -'.. .


'Get a g od pair
1 4 -1- -

of dress, s ahoe

From page III
not" by following trends via the mass media.
Jerrylee Phillips says that John Lewis' shoes, both leather
and non-leather. come out of Miami. Although she was tight-
lipped about the brands, the prices are excellent.
Most of their customers, Phillips said, are mature 25 years
and over. And in demonstration for their love of the shoes that
John Lewis stocks, customers usually return for additional pairs
in other colours.
Hubert Gibson, Store Manager of John Lewis, who
focuses on the sale of men's shoes, encourages men
to not be afraid of wearing dress shoes.
"I would say try them on, wear them as often as possible
so that your feet can get accustomed to the feel of dress shoes,"
Gibson said.
Men also need to choose appropriate socks. Phillips
pointed out that thick cotton socks are not for dress shoes
and those contribute to the terrible discomfort often asso-
ciated with the wearing of such shoes.
Thinner dress socks of cotton and nylon weave are great
for wearing your trendy shoes. As John Lewis rules for men on
dressing say. black socks are best with any shoe, except sneak-
ers, and never wear brown shoes with black pants.
Pires also has a timeless tip for men, "A man's shoes must
match his belt."
So what are currently trendy in the men's shoe line?
Square tips. Leather upper. Non-leather upper featuring leather
lining. Stain defender. Sleek sole and heel. Designs ranging from buckle-
ups, to lace-ups, to slip-ons, to high-cut zip-ups.
Next week, we will introduce Guyanese designed and
manufactured 'Tuff Wear' and begin to examine challenges
of the local shoe manufacturing industry.


:r ~-


.rc


Sunday Chronicle October 23, 2005


Page IX


!._f~B8~


.. . {


*


'Zse






'-'SdaddV-CfiF6Onclit-nc 6-26-f2?-95


JANET JAGAN


by Petamber Persaud
HE is better
known as a
politician than a
writer although she has
been writing for as long
as she has been a
politician. She has a
lifelong intimacy with
books, something that
grew on her while she
worked as a proof-
reader for the American
Medical Association.
As a journalist, newspaper
editor and prolific writer of
children's books, she touched on
almost every subject in the
universe including and in
particular the fight against
discrimination to women, the
fight for labour and better
working conditions, and the
fight for Guyana's
independence. You would also
find she placed great emphasis
on the rights of the child;
'Children first fund' was started
many years ago to establish
libraries in schools to re-launch
a reading culture among youths.
Janet Jagan and her late
husband knew the power of the
written word, both prolific


writers setting their thoughts
down on paper for debate and
dialogue. But Mrs. Jagan went
to the heart of the matter when
she started writing for children.
Writer, patron of the arts,
lover of literature, freedom
fighter, politician, Janet Jagan
was born on October 20, 1920
in Chicago, U.S.A. In December
1943, she came to Guyana,
making it her home where she
achieved a number of firsts in
various spheres of activities.
In 1950, she became the
first editor of 'Thunder', the
official organ of the People's
Progressive Party (PPP) and in
the same year was the first
woman elected to the City
Council. In 1953, she was the
first woman to become Deputy
Speaker of the Legislature. Janet
Jagan was also Guyana's first
woman Prime Minister and
woman Executive President.
She was educated at
University of Detroit, Wayne
University,. Michigan State
College: Cook County School of
Nursing. She was a popular
youth who loved swimming,
horse riding and flying. In fact,
she said she was not afraid
when she arrived in Guyana in
1943 by a seaplane landing in a
rough, murky Demerara River.
And adventurous; she is one of


the first women to approach
Kaieteur Falls from the bottom
up.
In Guyana, Janet Jagan
quickly got involved in union
activity, working with Hubert
Nathaniel Critchlow to
organise domestics and later
teaming up with Winifred
Gaskin and Frances Stafford
to form the Women's
Political and Economic
Organisation. This was in
addition to working as an
office assistant and hygienist
in her husband's dentistry
and raising a family.
In 1950, she co-founded the
People's Progressive Party
and was jailed for six months for
the ideals of that organisation
following the suspension of the
Constitution.
Janet Jagan held a number
of significant positions in this
country. In 1957 she was
Minister of Labour, Health and
Housing. In 63/64, she was
Minister of. Home Affairs.
During the years 1970 to 1997,
she was president of reorganised
Union of Guyanese Journalists.
She was also the Editor of the
Mirror Newspaper between
1973 and 1997, a small
embattled paper that devoted a
page to the literary and artistic
need of children.


CHIEF ACCOUNTANT

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

Applicants should possess the following:-

Qualifications:

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

or

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

or

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

Remuneration:.

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


Janet Jagan was awarded
the Order of Excellence,
Guyana's highest honour,
Woman of Achievement by the
University of Guyana, and the
UNESCO Gandhi Medal for
Peace, Democracy and
Women's Rights in 1997.
She married Cheddi Jagan
on August 5, 1943; the union
issuing two children. Janet Jagan
has five grandchildren. It was
for her grandchildren she started
writing children stories as
birthday gifts. What better gift
anyone could give a child than
the gift of reading!
So far she has published five
children's books:
When Grandpa Cheddi was


a Boy and Other Stories, 1993
Children's Stories of
Guyana's Freedom Struggles,
1995
Patricia the Baby Manatee
and Other Stories, 1995
Anastasia the Anteater and
Other Stories, 1997
The Dog who loved.
Flowers, 2000
The Alligator Ferry Service


IS


Sourcs
Inervewswit Jaet ag6 Ocober200
*Archie o th -soddi.sga Reearh Cntr
0 n7777717 o

Repose o0 this author peas-Teepone 226-065
or ..6SI e-al oatadto202ao ooI


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




The Receiver-Manager of Amazon
_-.------" Chemicals Limited hereby. invites the
submission of bids for the purchase of
Scommerzial land and buildings located at Lot
S,-.. 65 Adventure, Corentyne Coast, Berbice.
i.y .... INSPECTION BY APPOINTMENT ONLY.
S. Telephone 226-0891 or 223-5017 to arrange
appointment. Additional information may be
AMr ON requested after inspection.
Tender forms must be uplifted from the
address below,
Interested parties must submit bids n a sealed
envelope clearly marked "Bid for
Commercial Property (Adventure)-
Amazon Chemicals Limited (in,
Receivership)' and be addressed to.
Mr. Stephen G.N. Fraser
Receiver-Manager
Amazon Chemicals Limited (In Receivership).
I" Floor Demerara Mutual Life (Commercial Building)
63 Robb Street, Robbstown,
Georgetown, Guyana.

Closing date forsubmission of bids: 16:00hrs local time on MONDAY 31a 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 forthe submission of the bids will be rejected.


Page X


L '. s I t


_ -_ a~----ca~----- L la~


~HICS IS. A TIME FOR


`LITERARY









and Other Stories from Guyana,
2001.
Janet Jagan has also written
the History of the PPP, and
edited 'The Lure of the
Mermaid and Other Children's
Stories' 2002.
She remembers' how
significant was the meeting with
other writers like. Martin Carter
and Wilson Harris in her Laluni
Street home the fostering of
ideas. She also recalls vividly
the meetings with Jan Carew
who was part of the struggle.
Janet Jagan witnessed the
writing of the most significant
book to have come out of
Guyana, that book, 'The West
on Trial', written by her late
husband, Dr. Cheddi Jagan.
Many of her children's
stories were published in 'The
Guyana Annual'. She has
written poems and poems were
written about her. A film that
won three awards, 'Thunder in
Guyana' documented part of
her legacy to this country.
For the last few years, she
has been a regular contributor to
the Mirror Newspaper, writing
a weekly column. Some of those
articles were recently published
in a book, 'Iraq Exposed'.
She has scores and scores
of books in her, still to be
written, welcome additions to
the great and glorious story
of Guyana.





Page XI


.The role of the ars in well-bei



nIileconCmitc progress (Part 2 ) I

By Terence Roberts imperial era in South America. leclt e charms and accomplish-' "


IN SOUTH America, or more
specifically Latin America,
the role of the arts main-
tained ancient cultural tradi-
tions from Native Indian and
European Latin cultures
which emphasised a close re-
lationship between creativity,
sexuality and social well-be-
ing.
This lifestyle which
projects intellectual and social
pleasure, obviously attracts
supporters (because it celebrates
their lives, not their destruc-


Native ndians. Africans and Eu-
ropeans. bN being forced to bve
in close quarters on plantations
and estate haciendas. villages
and low' ns, developed and learnt
skills, arts. pleasures the\ had
never known before. Out of this
cruel and greed\ negaume Euro-
pean imperial project, emerged
the postiie idea and ideal of a
South American culture com-
prised of dierse benefits. Their
divers, 'kills became mnter\%o-
ven like baskerrn W\hether the
strands of the basket uere of
different colours %as beside the


'The Lambada', a sensual dance/music with roots in Brazil'
African, Native Indian, and Latin cultural mix, displayed b
the Brazilian dance group, Kaoma.


tion), and this in turn generates
economic progress, both for art-
ists and businesses attached to
the arts.
One major reason why an-
cient creative traditions, white
and non-white, survived in
Latin America, becoming a vi-
brant contemporary modern
culture, was because life on the
continent was not seen as a
curse or fatal misfortune created
by imperialism, but an oppor-
tunity to celebrate living in the
amazing geography of a so-
called New World, or continent
generally unknown to the rest of
the world before the 15th cen-
tury.. -
In South America, among in-
digenous Indian cultures or
tribes, since 'primitive/prehis-
toric' times, the necessity of
work or labour was conceived
and practised as a creative ac-
tivity which produced food to
eat and drink, garments to wear,
weapons to hunt and defend,
utensils to use, architecture to
inhabit, music to play .and lis-
ten to. This is the reason why
so-called primitive societies are
studied extensively today by
the science of anthropology.
There is much to learn and pre-
serve from simple well-balanced
lifestyle. The idea that life is an
ART, is an ancient wise idea.
In the Portuguese/Spanish


point, because the basket was
more useful and important.
The ancient, pre-Columbian
role of the arts in South America
led to a pooling of new skills
acquired during European con-
quest. Now a native Indian
could play a European trumpet
and guitar, eat a Spanish om-
elette, etc. Now. an African
could play a piano, eat Carib,
pepperpot, Portuguese garlic
pork, etc. Now a European,
could play the Congas, bamboo
flutes, eat cassava cakes, avoca-
dos, corn cakes, chocolate, etc.
And not least, each'of these
races could cultivate personal
attractions of the heart, fall in
love, marry, and produce normal
human families with each other.
Today, swinging jazz-influ-
enced Salsa, Samba, Bossa
Nova, etc., flow from stores
along the busy sidewalks of
Latin American cities like Rio,
Salvador Bahia, Caracas,
Maracaibo, Bogota, Santiago,
Montevideo, Buenos Aires, etc.,
causing giggling High School
girls to dance as they await their
buses.
All this is rooted in the
same early mingling and mixing
of cultures in colonial South
America. The arts played the
pleasurable and practical social
role of comforting the people
with a subtle fusion of their col-


menits In music. painting.
sculpture. literature. theatre.
film-making, fashion. cuisine.
the local people celebrate aris-
tic expressions % which have been
quietly combining their diverse
cultural inluences
Serious. interesting musi-
cians develop this \a\. mu>ic
siore- feed Iheir development
bt importing insirumenis and
renowned inst.innienial record-
ings: Clubs hire bands and \o-
calists and dancers % ho pro% ide
this upbeat but 'undisturbing'
muiic Both the people and lo-
cal businesses benefit from thi-
art which raises the national
feeling of accoinplishment.
contentment, and ambition
Local record companies, book
publishers, art gallenei, film
srudios and magazines emerge,
rai.sin- the standards of lIneracN.
kno. ledee. cultural race and
cgenile ci ilied socialI
behai iour amorig members of
the population. in
neighborhoods, commumrues. -t
Sdilages and cities
The role of local fashion
designers, tailors, and clothing
manufacturers in Latin
America has led to an exciting
and vibrant mood expressed'in
the wearing of locally made
light tropical and colorful
tight jerseys/shirts, flowing
cotton skirts, dresses, etc. In
Caracas, certain boutiques
specialise in colourful light
slip-on canvas/rubber 'espa-
drilles' worn in the hot sea-
sons.
Artistic creativity is
guided by local standards of
beauty, not old imports from
abroad. Such artistic creativ-
s ity leads to a sense of local
pride and self-worth, and
self-worth motivates social
well-being, which in turn at
Please turn to page XXI


i~c


"I


- 5~


Hip' music-loving African girls in their African nation of Senegal, displaying their love for
the big band Latin American sound of Tito Rodriguez, Johnny Pachieco, Perez Prado, etc-


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unpaintea Mluzin( LSh i ou.uu rer iu


To paint Aluzinc (ost 50.00per sqft

Total cost S23Q.00per ft











The picture above shows 4

the result after just two (2) years.

*Houston Complex *R
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Gafoors Pre-Painted sheets cost $190 per ft
For that exquisite look;
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------------


unday Chironiple October 23, 2005


g M


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.':- .. .. -;',:2 ....^


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-A frank look at SASOD, Spectrum and the sexual-preference debate in Guyana


By RUEL JOHNSON

SOME of my best friends are
gay. Seriously. That's mainly
how I found myself at the
launching of the SASOD
Film Festival two Mondays
ago at the Sidewalk Cafe and
Jazz Club in Georgetown.
SASOD the Society
Agaist Sexual Orientation Dis-
cranimation is currently host-
ing Panimng the Spectrum', A
Celebration of Love, more spe-
cifically gay and lesbian love.
The festival consists of the
screening of films which feature
homosexuality or bisexuality as
one of the major themes.
Another important reason
why I went is that I had at the
time been researching a human
interest article on what it is like
to be homosexual and bisexual in
Guyana. I have had a
tongstanding interest, I confess,
in the issue of these two sexual
preferences/choices/states of be-
ing- This interest was sparked
after picking up a book, several
years ago, in the poetry reference
section at the National Library,
'The Penguin Book of Homo-
sexual Verse'.
I found inside that book
some of the most personally dis-
turbing and some of the most
beautifully crafted poetry I have
ever read. From Sappho to
Gtnburg. from the pornographic
to> the sublime, that anthology
gave me a glimpse of a parallel
human world, possessing all the
human beauty and grotesquery
thal my own offered.
But far more interesting,
however, were the few com-
ments scribbled on the front in-
side cover of the book, alter-
nately for or against different is-
sues, ranging from the appropri-
ateness of the book in the Na-
tuoiam Library or the sinfulness
or lack thereof of homosexuality.
I made it a habit of always leav-
ing the book out on a desk and
then checking it whenever I went
back to see how the debate had
progressed. The last time I
checked, almost all the inside
covers and the two flyleaf pages
inm re book were overtaken with
writing.
It should be said, at this
ypota, that I can tender the fairly
inconclusive fact that I live with
a beautiful young woman with
whom I have a handsome (his
mother's genes) son as admit-
tedly evidence that I am hetero-
sexual. And that my interest in
homosexuality and bisexuality is
partially academic; and partially
out of a perhaps misdirected
sense of social justice I have
when it comes to the prejudice
against gays and lesbians in the
Caribbean, Guyana in particular.

PREJUDICE
Of course I have my preju-


dices when it comes to gay
people. I believe that I am, for
example, hardwired to wince
whenever I see two men show-
ing public (much-the-less pri-
vate) displays of affection. No
amount of personal tolerance or
openness to dialogue is going to
change that. Maybe continued
exposure might eventually
desensitise me, but I don't feel
as if I'll ever be ready for the
marathon session of 'Queer as
Folk' that that would require.
My prejudices against lesbi-
ans are less clear. In fact, I'm not
sure if I have any real prejudices
against women who prefer to be
with other women...except one
which I will deal with soon, and
which can count as a general
prejudice against anyone who
deviates too far from the ambit
of 'normal' heterosexual activity.
I suppose my self-confessed
ambiguity of judgment concern-
ing lesbians stems from two
things: a general societal ambiva-
lence when it comes to women
with 'Sapphic tendencies' in
Guyana; and the m6nage-a-trois
fantasy that a significant number
of men have.
My general prejudice
when it comes to same-sex re-
lationships inclusive of les-
bian ones concerns not any
aspect of the sexual act itself
but an important corollary,
human longing for continua-
tion of species, the desire for
parenthood. As open as I am
vis-a-vis the issue of legally
sanctioned same-sex mar-
riages, I am yet to find any
sort of comfort level concern-
ing the parenting of children
by same-sex couples.
Why? My argument, simpli-
fied, is that non-heterosexual ac-
tivity is a deviation from the
norm a human deviation I
should add, but a deviation all
the same. When it comes to chil-
dren, we should, in my opinion,
give them the benefit of the norm
(male-female parenting) from
birth, since sexual-orientation,
while not completely about the
actual sex, is primarily about sex,
something that is ideally re-
served for mature adults. In my
opinion, same-sex parenting
threatens to skew the develop-
ment of a child's sexuality by pre-
senting the deviations (and I do not
mean this in any pejorative sense)
that are homosexuality and bisexu-
ality as the norm itself

THE COWARDLY
LION
Now back to the subject,
Spectrum. What was personally
interesting to me is that all three
films that SASOD screened the
first week of the Festival touched
separately on the areas of male
homosexuality, lesbianism, and
same-sex parenting as if delib-
erately catering to my general


prejudices as outlined above.
(See Spectrum mini-review).
What was shocking is that the
promised discussion about sexu-
ality and the politics about
sexual preference in Guyana
never happened.
I know a bit about SASOD.
During the 2003 furore concern-
ing the proposed inclusion of a
clause banning discrimination
against persons on the basis of
their sexual preference, a group
called SASOD was at the van-
guard of the gay/lesbian defence
side of the debate.
The group now calling itself
the Society Against Sexual Ori-
entation Discrimination started
out then as Students Against
Sexual Orientation Discrimina-
tion, with University of Guyana
Law student, Joel Simpson pen-
ning most of the letters. The let-
ter-writing campaign was a cou-
rageous, almost leonine move
then, as Spectrum can be consid-
ered as sort of a courageous, al-
most leonine move now.
From what I've seen of the
current membership of the new
SASOD, the intellectual calibre
of the group's membership in-
clusive of the continued presence
of Simpson has not been low-
ered. They are all above-average
intelligent young professionals
working with government, pri-
vate sector, and the international
donor community. That is why
their inability to stimulate open
discussion after each screening is
mind-boggling.
At the end of the screening
of the third film, one active
SASOD member got up and
queried whether the movie was
nice.
"Was the photography
good?" he asked the audi-
ence. After a few seconds of
non-committal grunting, the
proposed discussion petered
out. In fact, the most valuable
feedback the group got from
the audience the entire week
was garnered from a badly-de-
signed questionnaire distrib-
uted after the screenings.
If anything, Spectrum seems
to have simply started the chain
of events that will lead to an in-
evitable shouting match between
the group and its opponents, the
opponents doing most of the
shouting. Evidence enough of
this is the scathing letter written
by a Roger Williams and pub-
lished earlier this month in the
Guyana Chronicle. Excerpts of
Mr. Williams' October 7 letter:
"Did SASOD receive per-
mission from the Censor Board,
and the Police, for the public
screening of this pornographic
material? Was the fact that the
advertisement of this sleaze
came only one day before the
"festival" started of any signifi-
cance? Are our children, and
communities, at risk?


Contrary to SASOD's flyer,
the evidence illustrates that it is
a sordid life in the gay, bisexual,
lesbian and transgender commu-
nity. Same sex relationships are
notorious for the volume of part-
ners involved, used, abused and
dumped in the process, and the


disproportionate levels of dis-
ease they foist upon society....

Guyana's criminal law pro-
hibits same sex intercourse ...
for good moral and medical rea-
sons."
When this article was originally
written, I had predicted that
SASOD's response would be well-
articulated, well-written, well-re-
searched and.. .extremely timid. In
a letter published in Guyana
Chronicle, Monday 10th October,
SASOD response begins:

"FILM IS A
VISCERAL
ARTFORM..."
Luckily for SASOD, one of
their biggest opponents in 2003,
Bishop Juan Edgehill is now
current Chairman of the Ethnic
Relations Commission. I am
willing to wager that although
Edgehill's fundamental[ist] posi-
tion on gays in Guyana he has
the dubious honour of being
dubbed Guyana's anti-gay cru-
sader by several gay/lesbian/
transsexual websites has not
changed, it would not do well for
the him to be preaching equality
on one issue, and intolerance on
another.
Still, the debate on homo-
sexuality in Guyana has always
been and from SASOD's lat-
est 'volley' against Williams -


one in which the anti-gay activ-
ists shout through a megaphone,
while SASOD & Co. speak in
hushed whispers. But even more
importantly as I mentioned to
one of the organizers of Spec-
trum on the anti-discrimination
side, there has never been any
personalisation of the issues.
In addition to knowing about


the group, I actually know some
of the members of SASOD. I am
willing to stake my [perhaps
over-inflated] reputation as a
journalist that SASOD member-
ship is comprised largely al-
most exclusively of either ho-
mosexual or bisexual persons,
i.e., people with a vested, per-
sonal interest.
My friend the Spectrum
organiser rationalised that
personalisation is going to take
away from the objectivity about
the debate on human sexuality in
Guyana...which I say is bun-
kum. SASOD can squeak on
about inclusivity and tolerance
and non-discrimination until the
cows come home.
While there is an abundance
of intelligence, of intensity to-
wards their 'cause', what is
common to SASOD's members
and by extension the society it-
self, is a surfeit of cowardice in
regards to representing their po-
sition. Until one of its members
is brave enough to come out of
the closet publicly, to shout "I
am gay/lesbian, hear me roar!",
they might as well end all the
upper-crust, pseudo-intellectual
experimentation, the half-
hearted posturing...which is es-
sentially all that Spectrum is.
If not, they'll continue to
be where they have always
been when it comes to their
pla la this society: on the
inside looking in.


launderette.
Despite the automatic winc
whenever Omar and Johnny kiss
I was objective enough to notic
that 'Laundrette' is a beautiful
shot and scored film with a pic
that is just complex enough
drama to be dubbed as 'human
or 'realistic' but with mediocre
acting by most of the cast wit
the exception of Lewis and Rit
Wolf (Tania).
'Laundrette' is a poignar
love story in which th
"wrongness" of Johnny's an
Omar's affair comes less from it
status as a homosexua
relationship than the fact that i
is an interracial/intercultural one
The seething racism between th
Pakistanis and the whit
Londoners dwarfs any angs
that might have come about as
result of the two men bein,
together. Aestheti
considerations aside, one of th
highlights of the film was a
appearance by Guyanese-bor
actor Ramjohn Holder, ('Pork
Pie' of Desmond's fame) as
scruffy, poet delinquent in hi
rent to Omar's uncle.


Tuesday
- 'little man'


Sunday Chrol














Monday

- My Beautiful

Laundrette
The first film shown was 'M
Beautiful Laundrette' a quirA
drama set in London during tl
mid nineteen eighties. The filh
stars Gordon Warnecke
'Omar', a British youth wit
Pakistani heritage and Dani
Day Lewis as 'Johnny', h
childhood friend turned pun
whom Omar enlists to help hib
renovate and run a his uncle






xu1a ,


t Ae






A Mini Review

Tuesday, I missed the
screening of the second movie,
'little man', by Nicole Conn but
went .online to look it up
anyway. The film is a
documentary about the tension
that develops between Conn a
lesbian and her partner when
their child being birthed by a
surrogate mother is born over
three months early. According to
online articles and reviews about
the film, Conn skilfully follows
the initial complications, the
birth and the quarrel between
her and her girlfriend Gwen
whether or not to abort the child.
According to one SASOD
member whom I spoke to
subsequently, unlike
'Laundrette'. there was actually
some post-screening discussion
about this film. Notably
however, it was about the.
morality of abortion as opposed
to morality of the lesbian.
relationship around which the
film is centred.

Wednesday

- 'When Night

is Falling'
I missed most of the third
film 'When Night is Falling', but
fortunately I had seen it before.
The film is around an uptight
religious studies student-teacher,
Camille who goes through an
existential epiphany of sorts
when her dog dies. She realises
that she might not be all that hot
under the chemise for the man
she is about to marry, Martin,
and may in fact be falling for an
alluring female circus performer
she had just met. Again, as was
the case with 'My Beautiful
Laundrette', there is sensitive
writing, a nice plot, good
cinematography but sub- J
standard acting. The added allure
of this film is its sensuality
though both between Camille
and Martin and Camille and
Petra.
My favourite scene in this
film was when Camille tries to
confess her Sapphic sins to a'
patronising church elder.
Reverend DeBoer: Yes, I
think we have been guilty of
homophobic cruelty, and,
excluded people like you, in the
past.
Camille: People like me.











official website *
www.geoct' is..con .
wagv t (. o thel bgo .
w w.sasod.bliogspotLco.


Preparing the way: Bishop Irving and his assistants hard at work on
the foreshore, as others (not visible here) clear the water of whatever
dark forces may be lurking there so that persons desirous of paying
tribute to their ancestors may do so unhindered.


AF
Day
rath
break
of p


By Linda Rutherford tragedy that befell African ances- African descent of acknowledging the presence '...please accept the cool-
tors, with the reading of the This was closely followed of ancestral spirits and bidding ness of this water so that you
FRICAN HOLOCAUST ACDA Affirmation, a type of by what is called the Libation them welcome to join in partici- may be cool andmffortable-
observations took on a modern-day 'Ten Command- Rituals, one of which is the tra- pating in whatever the function Please accept this light
her festive mood this year, ments' compiled by the African ditional pouring of libation, usu- may happen to be. and energy so that you may
making with the solemnity Cultural and Development Asso- ally water, done in both Eastern As it says in the accompa-
past events to embrace a ciation (ACDA) for peoples of and African cultures as a means nying Ancestral Prayer- M


time-honoured tradition more
in keeping with the African
way of life of regarding death
as a time of rejoicing and cel-
ebration rather than mourn-
ing.
Noticeable too was a shift in
trend in terms of clothing, par-

This is not a sit down
and observe activity" he
said. "African people do
not come from that kind
of tradition...particularly
at an event of this
distinction and historical
significance. The
brothers are making
every effort with these
drums...you have to
respond as African
people. Unfold your
hands! Release your
muscles! Allow your
spirits to roamrn Ancestral
drums are here!'
Sase Omo

ticularly among the womenfolk,
in that whereas before people
were content to just pull on any
old thing once it was either
colourful, looked African, or was
made of African print of some
sort, this year's offerings re-
flected a certain sense of pride
and dignity in being African and
Identifying with the cultural mo-
res associated with it
As such, what we saw this
year were garments that were
not only traditional, but rich in
every respect, be it colour, the
type of fabric used in making the
outfit, the way it was put to-
gether, or the trimmings used to
finish it. Also, while some
tended to focus on the headdress
alone in terms of creativity, oth-
ers went the whole hog.
The event got off to a rather
spirited start, in every sense of
the word, just after 10:00 hrs
Wednesday in spite of a power
outage which affected the Sea-
wall Bandstand area just across
from the Atlantic Ocean which
* has been the customary meeting
place over the years to relive the


Second anniversary greetings re extended to
Radha and Adria Greetings from their
eaves and friends especa Neil; Kerry" and
Shaan, let the love ct6oti eunti .
.__^_ .... > ,. ." -. ... -'.-1- 1'r- .. x=S ,r-- _


SVV


4cle Otober'3. 200


~C=1B~. -` i-5l~j~Ll~aiT~CudC~I~~`i~.






Sunday Chronicle October 23, 2005


By Raschid Osman

ETSY Karim is a natural. Modest. Self-ef
facing. Shunning the limelight. Unhappy
with being called an artist.
A mother of two daughters whose home on tli E -. .Cquit"- Coa'_
provides just the ambience she needs for her -.,.r. -ri. .n interpreter
of the human condition. Not the human condilior ..I the people ol
today, of course, but of our ancestors who It ed :nd l-,.ed jnd
warred and died centuries ago in what man, nw.i.al.enl' iefer to a-.
the Dark Continent.
It might have been this misnomer thzt 'purned MI. IKanni to
research the beginnings of history in the land '. hic h ha-. come ti'' be
regarded as the cradle of civilisation.
What she has found in her research, brin m,_ iit ito us in her n'. n
unique style, is testament to a land that is an, thing hut d.rkl.
Home to a rich panoply of cultures, made inminitel', d. ere bN
the immense Sahara that breaks the continent inimr North A riLc: and
sub-Saharan Africa, the continent, for Ms. Xanm oifer' a !u uriant
spread of events, vignettes of traders and conqueror' ol kine-. and
warriors, and of Christianised Ethiopians alo'. oh their ne%\
found faith.
"I began all this some years ago because I jm inerested in
people, and how they live, and find ancient cr' i.itt,ion- f.i LlIal-
ing. I read and read the histories of these people rand nii, ,.r- .
deals with Indian and African histories," th.; jarinj \pi.n-
Ms. Karim's canvas panels, now on display at the Centre
of Brazilian Studies in Georgetown, until October 28, are
gleaned from her extensive body of work that deals with Afri-
can and Indian history.


d.&aIdlr'U!i'r 9'


4 .i .,.J,






I..




a t '




THE artist at-the

exhibtion(Pictre b
Delan Wiliams


THE Egyptian influence is evident in these portraits'


-Please turn to page XV


9"wow"F


Page XNIV


-f r







. P1.1. xae v


SundaV iU~ffM!'Gt bbeTI73,'2005",


and is visible at sunset, or
shortly afterwards.
An actual physical sighting
of the moon is necessary in or-
der to start the new Islamic
month, and this is based on
Hadith.
Abdullah bin Umar (R.A.)
narrated that Rasulullah
(Sallallahu-Alaihi-Wasalam)
said: "The month (can be) 29 :
nights, and do not fast till you
see the moon, and if the sky is
overcast (cloudy), then com-
plete Shabaan as thirty days.."
(Bukhari)
The Islamic month is 29 or
30 days. The moon is searched
for at sunset on the end of the
29th day. If the moon is seen,
the new month begins. If the
moon is not seen, then the
month has to complete thirty
days, and the new month begins
a day later.
It is not necessary to sight
the moon at sunset of the 30th
day. The new month always
starts if the previous month
completes thirty days.
Allah Ta'ala has decreed
that there are 12 months in
a year. The Islamic year (Lu-
nar year) is approximately
354 days, based on a 29 or 30
day month, and a 12 month
year.
The Lunar year moves with
respect to the Solar year which
is approximately 365.25 days.
This causes the Islamic months
to slide through their seasons, so
that Ramadaan will sometimes
be in summer and sometimes in
Winter. It takes approximately
32 years to complete a cycle
through the seasons, so that if
Ramadaan was exactly in the
middle of Summer, it will return
to the middle of summer after
32 years.
It is true that the orbit of
the moon and its position in


the sky at any given time can
be precisely computed. Allah
Ta'ala has fixed its path so
that it does not deviate. Then
what is the role of
computation and prediction
in the sighting of the moon
and determining the start of
a new Islamic month? As has
already been stated above, the
moon has to be physically
sighted in order to start the new
Islamic month. Although the
position of the moon in the sky
can be precisely computed,
nevertheless, its visibility
cannot be predicted with
100% accuracy, for the
following reasons:
























clear weather, many people
should see the moon in order for
the sighting to be valid. In
cloudy weather, the evidence of
even a single upright person is
acceptable.
It is the consensus of the
Muslim Jurists that 'every land


should have its own sighting'.
Every country or territory
should confirm its own sighting
of the moon to start the new Is-
lamic month.
This means that different
countries may well begin the
new month on different days,
with typically a day's difference
in the start of the month. This
is completely acceptable. These
differences in the start of the
month in different locations ex-
isted even in the time of the
Sahaba (R.A.), when the Mus-
lim empire grew very large.
Large time differences
across the world make it imprac-
tical and inappropriate to use a
single global sighting for the
whole world. Consider that the
day is 24 hours. The birth of
the moon may be shortly after
the sunset in New Zealand on a
given day. Obviously, the pre-
vious month has not yet expired
in New Zealand. However, the
sun may set in Los Angeles 20
hours later the same day, and
the 20 hour moon may well be
seen in Los Angeles. At this
point, it may already be past
midday of the next day in New
Zealand, and how can they now
accept the sightirig of Los An-
geles, when the entire night and
most of the next day have al-
ready passed? In any case, it
cannot be the 1st of the new
month for them in NewZealand
because the birth of the moon had
not yet taken place at sunset of the
29th day in New Zealand.
For the above reasons,, itis
impractical and inappropriate to
use a single global sighting for
the whole world, and every
land should have its own sight-
ing.
(Excerpted from a
Jamiatul Ulama (KZN) -
Hilaal Committee docu-
ment)


Caip


I


The Receiver-Manager of Amazon
.- Chemicals Limited hereby r,.'.es the
sutnssiion of b.ds for the purniase of
-commercial land and buildings located at Lot
S19WindsorCastle. Essequibo Coast.
S. INSPECTION BY APPOINTf.1EIJT ONLY.
S. .ia -4 -, Telepr one 226-039I1 or 223-5017 to arrange
z '.LS t appoiriment. Additional information may be
requested after inspection
I^ M 11 Tender forms must be uplifted from the
address below
Interested parties must subnii ends 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).
1" 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 rightto reject any or all of the bids without assignment of any reason
whatsoever.
Bids not deposited on or before the date and time specified for the submission of the bids will be rejected.


'"m '."I ro H T I I NG: THF


** o .


4
-- mmm-


PI OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT
POLICY COORDINATION AND PROGRAMME MANAGEMENT UNIT
SOCIAL STATISTICS AND POLICY ANALYSIS PROJECT
LOAN No.1516/GF-GY




The Government of the Cooperative Republic of Guyana has received financing from the Inter-
American Development Bank (IDB)'towards the cost of the Social'Statistics ana Policy Analysis
Project. It is intended that part of the proceeds of this financing will be applied to eligible payments
under the contract for the Supply of Goods and Services.
The Policy Coordination and Programme Management Unit. Office of the President (herein after
called the Purchaser) now invites sealed tenders from suitably qualified suppliers for the supply
and installation of Computer Equipment with accessories and installation of Local Area
Networks under the following categories:
LOT 1: Supply of computer equipment and accessories
LOT 2: Supply of IT software
LOT 3: Supply and installation of Local Area Network for Ministry of Home Affairs and General
Registrar Office and expansion of Local Area Network. for Central Housing and Planning
Authority and Ministry of Labour, Human Services.
Each tender must be accompanied by valid certificate of compliance form the Commissioner of
Guyana Revenue Authority and General Manager, National Insurance Scheme; bid security
equivalent to 2% of the cost of the tender. Bids which do not satisfy these requirements will be
deemed non-responsive.
A record of the Firms'/Company's performance in the supply and installation of Computers and
Hardwarewith proven expertise forth past2 years.
Tender Dossier may be uplifted from the Policy Coordination and Programme Management Unit,
Office of the President at the address below during normal working hours from Monday October
. 24. 2005 to November 14, 2005. Bidders will be required to purchase tender dossier at a non-
refundable fee of Five Thousand Dollars ($5,000.00).
Bids must be clearly marked atdthe top left-hand corner of the outer envelope: Social Statistics
and Policy Analysis Project 'BIDS FOR THE SUPPLY AND INSTALLATION OF COMPUTERS
WITH ASSESSORIES AND LOCALAREA NETWORKS'
Bids must be submitted in a sealed innerenvelope bearing the name and addressof the bidderand
deposited in the Tender Box addressedto the Chairman, National Procurement and Tender
Administration, Ministry of Finance, Main. and Urqhart Street, Georgetowr on or before
9:00hrs on November 22 2005 atwhich time they will be opened and subsequentlyevaluated.
Applications which do not comply with the stated instructions will be treated as non-responsive.
The Office of the President reserves the right to reject any or all bids.
Late tenders will not be accepted under any circumstance and will be returned unopened.
Grace Perry
Project Coordinator
Social Statistics and PolicyAnalysis Project
Office of the President
Policy Coordination and Programme Management Unit
New Garden Street, Bourda
Tele Nos.: (592) 223-09171097110975
Fax: (592) 223-5231


. -


S- -






"Copyrighted Material

I l Syndicated Content w P

Available from Commercial News Providers"








Page XvI Sunday Chronicle October 23, 2005


DISEASES of the mouth may be classified
scientifically by their colour. White
coloured lesions include mainly thrush and
leucopkakia (a common precursor to cancer). I
shall examine those lesions that are brownish,
bluish or black. There are 50 diseases in which the
lesions may be brownish, bluish or black. The
colour generally originates from one of two
sources:


1. The accumulation of
coloured material in abnormal
amount and/or locations in the
superficial tissues, or

2. A pooled clear fluid just
beneath the epithelium


uppermost layer of the skin).
The amassed materials that
affect colour changes may he
either exogenous (external) or
endogenous (internal) in origin.
The exogenous substances
producing the brownish. bluish


or black conditions usually
include heavy metals not
normally found in the body.
commercial dyes. vegetable
pigments. and various other
stains that have been either
ingested or introduced directly
into the tissues. The point of
introduction may be at the site
of or remote from the lesion in
question.
The endogenous chromatic
material producing coloured
conditions usually result from
increased melanin states or are
derived from blood pigments
and/or abnormal aggregations of
metals normally found in the
body. The colour imparted by
such materials is a function of


1*1

SA4 G ULANA POST OFFICE CORPORATION




0 VACANCIES


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



REQUIREMENT
1. Five (5) subjects CXC General/GCE O'Levels, English Language and
Mathematics inclusive and Certificate in Industrial Relations and Social Studies
OR
2. Diploma in Personnel Management or Public Management or Human Resource
Management.
Plus
Five ,,ears expenence in Pers,-onnel or Human Resource or


-- .. I,, .
~i. -


thC I I L II'-. C I Ir \ IIllple. Tle
tIpl'IilC] l] i ]mClallll) n depo" l'
appear hroi, n \ hereas the
deeper dcposts, seem l)more e
bluish.
Refraction phenomena
cause abnormal colouration
in the superficial fluid-filled
cavities such as cysts and
retention phenomena in the
minor salivary glands.
Although in these
conditions the distinctive
bluish colour might appear
to be due to pigment in the
area it is actually the
result of altered reflection
and absorption of the light
in the area.
All people except albinos
(who suffer from a congenital
disease), have a discernible
decree of melanin pigmentation
distributed throughout the


The Dentist Advises


epl)ieiies o1 ilhc skinl In diak
skinned pcirson, ii is L:ni iinhn Ito
sec imelanopl.kia v which arc
patches o't pigmentation
an\ where in the mouth.
Varicosities are painless
bluish areas located mainly
under the tongue and seen
especially in older persons.
There are distended veins
due to either a structure
exerting pressure or from
partial blockage existing in
the \essel presenting proper
circulation of blood.
Amalgam tattoo is frequently
occurring dark bluish lesion
usually seen on the gum in
mouths in which teeth have
been filled with silver amalgam.
When gingivitis is present at the
time of the procedure, fragments
of silver can become embedded


in the ti~sues. If \sour mouth
become s irc" ifor aiI\ reason.
and iI \ou eat anV coloured food
uhile the: condition exists, the
food colouring inii\ become
imbedded under the mucua
after you mouth is healed.
resulting in a tattooed
appearance.
Black hairy tongue is a
harmless entity which is the
result of an elongation of the
filiform papillae found on the
upper surface, in some cases
to such an extent that they
resemble hair.
Hemangioma is a benign
tumour of patient blood
vessels that maybe
congenital or traumatic in
origin. Kaposi sarcoma,
which is similar, is
characteristic to AIDS.


Tournaments


of Time'


From page XII


warrior Nubians conquering weak tribes in the Nile Valley, or trading with Egypt
in the north, or Ghanaians exchanging their precious gold for salt from Spain, the
figures are lithe and long-limbed, very reminiscent of the El Greco style.
But then Ms. Karim can hardly be said to have been influenced by European art.
As a matter of fact. Ms. Karim. with no formal training in art, recalls that she was influ-
enced by the work of Philip Moore, that towering interpreter of African art on the local scene,
whose sculptures and paintings take pride of place among the pieces in our National Collec-
tion.
One is not sure where Ms. Karim goes from here. The genre she has settled for is so
awesomely complex, that she could go on and on producing historical pictures that will con-
tinue to fascinate viewers and draw them to what is for her a great passion.
Betsy Karim has found her niche among the nation's women's artists, a considerable tal-
ent that we are sure to be hearing from in the years ahead.
What about a showing of her Indian pieces in the near future?







Government of Guyana/ Inter American Development Bank
Project Loan # 11201 SFGY
Basic Nutrition Program
Health Sector Development Unit

Apoiatio, re nvRed from qualified persons to. the fo:owng vacancy
1 C'OIlF. ,';-'> ,A., /~'..


i.,


4 ..*, a


0' *.'


~g.


Sunday Chronicle October 23, 2005


Page XVI


u ;:'9Pi


; ..1::





Sunday Chronicle October 23, 2005


U-


ello boys and girls,
It's good to meet again with you today. Today
we'll look at what "can pollen be transferred
successfully only by an insect?" And "what are
the petals for?"

Can pollen be transferred successfully only by
an insect?

Experiment. Remove the anthers from a bud and
cover with a bag as in the previous experiment. But
this time, open the bag on the following day and rub
some pollen on to the stigma the anther of another
flower of the same plant Put the bag back on for


Page XVII


-- - --- -- ---


another two days. Is any fruit formed this time?
The last experiment can be repeated using pollen
from different kinds of plants, to find whether any
kind of pollen will do, or whether it must come from
the same kind of plant.

What are the petals for?
Most plants have brightly coloured petals. Some-
times the petals are sweetly scented. They are the
flower's advertisement. The colour and scent tell
insects that the big sign outside a petrol station tells
car drivers that they can fill up with petrol. Insects
do not pay money for what they get from the flower,
but they do essential work for the plant by carrying


-1 -


~IiI


Hello boys and girls,
Welcome to this Social Studies input. Remem-
ber that you build memory capacity by reading,
discussion, and writing the answers to small
questions that you construct yourself. Keep
on improving your memory! Love you.
'Bye.
IN LAST WEEK
Health
1. Health is concerned with the total well-being of a
person.
2. Health is therefore the absence of any disturbing
factors) on a person's overall well-being.
3. The level of a person's health determines the
quickness of his/her brain.
4. There are pathways or lifestyles that enable chil-
dren and all people to increase responsibility for
improving their own health.
5. Social, educational, and political actions by people
and organized entities are some means that Mtach
the public about practices that supper :ilth.
6. There is some degree of health enjoyed by
everyone's choice of lifestyle.
Solution to How much do you now know?
1. Should anyone forget about the welfare of his/
her health in any situation whatsoever? No. Why?
There might be some regret later in %-
2. What entities in your community are involved in
your well-being? The churches and ff nurses,
and snack saleswomen are all involve':. in the wel-
fare of my community.
3. Record some of the health factors tro -^ 'he stake-
holders address. The stakeholders fCMdress the
cleaning of parapets and drains, the bt-';ing of rub-
bish, the disposal of derelict vehicles and house-
hold appliances, the trirnming of overhanging tree


branches, and the placing of notices on house gates
to inform about bad dogs.
4. If someone chooses to live alone, what advice
can you offer him/her (at this time in your under-
standing) about what is health? I can tell him/her to
meet and talk with other human beings every now
and then to help maintain an amount of good health.
6. What efforts do your parents/guardians put into
solving home and community health questions? My
parents spray our yard with disinfectant and clear
the drains outside our yard regularly.
IN THIS WEEK
Some Examination-type Questions
Cross out the letter that is next to the correct an-
swer for each question that appears below. (Try to
really find out the correct answers.)
Our Planet Earth: Questions 1-6
1. A mass of land that is entirely surrounded by
water is called one of these:
(a) island
(b) continent
(c) region
(d country
2. Asia, South America, North America, Europe, Af-
rica and two other large masses of land are these.
(a) islands
(b) continents
(c.) states
(d) peninsulas
3. This great body of water either surrounds or sepa-
rated continents.


(a) pond
(b) ocean
(c ) river
(d) estuary
4. If I am living where there are hot deserts, I may
be living in one of the following countries:
(a)Australia
(b) United Kingdom
(c ) Guyana
(d) Sri Lanka
5. In the Arctic lands an igloo is this.
(a) an ice-cream
(b) a house
(c) an animal
(d) some glue
6. Lines of latitude and longitude are the means used
to locate these objects.
(a) aeroplanes in hangers
(b) cities under the sea
(c) stars in the heavens
(d) places on earth
Foods in Guyana: Questions 7 & 8
7. A dish of dried meat and cassava bread is what
you may likely to eat in one of the following settle-
ments as an unexpected guest.
(a) sea-side
(b) bauxite
(c) resort
(d) forest


8. The roti and
these peoples:
a) Portuguese
(d)Amerindian
(c ) African
(d) East Indian


curry was brought here by one of





pollen to the stigma.
The majority of grasses and some other plants have
flowers which lack conspicuous petals. They are
pollinated by the wind.
The flowers with the strongest scent are those
which attract the moths which fly in the evening and
at night. Some of these plants, such as the jas-
mine, seem to 'turn on' their scent in the evening,
and 'turn it off again next morning. The flowers are
therefore sweetly scented in the night but not dur-
ing the day.
Sunbirds are small, brightly coloured birds, with
slender, curved beaks. They feed on nectar and
help the pollination ofmanyflowers; including Pride of
Barbados. They are particularly fond of trees with large,
red flowers, such as Bombax and Erythrina.

How do seeds grow?
Take a pistil from an old Hibiscus flower and split it
lengthwise with a razor-blade. Can you see the
small seeds? Measure the length of the ovary and
of the young seeds and compares their sizes with
those of the mature fruit and seed. Plant some
seeds from a green fruit. Do they germinate? Do
the ripe seeds germinate? Make drawings to show
the structure of the ripe fruit, both before it splits
open and after. Notice how the seeds are attached
inside the fruit and the scar that is left on the seed
when it breaks away from the fruit.


2~::c:: V*N4,9,sw,~E bm neeCtlEi~a~






Paiic XVIW SuiC~ic~e~~-tser bt 23, -Z279


r:~ r i~


IMPROVING WRITING

Reminder: Good descriptive writing depends on the cre-
ation of vivid word pictures and the organization of those
pictures into an effective pattern.

Organise Details in Spatial Order
Reminder: Good descriptive writing depends upon the
effective use of details, and the organization of those de-
tails into meaningful patterns. One natural way of orga-
nizing descriptiv# writing. is to arrange details in spatial
order- that is, left torigft, front to back, near to far, clock-
wise, or counterclockwise. -

A point to note: When you write descriptions, you can
use prepositional phrases to establish spatial relation-
ships between objects.

The Passage

When- the enemy machine-guns had been discharged,
our patrols would go out with bombs to claim possession
of No Man's Land. At dawn next morning came the
struggle for sniping ascendancy. TheiGermans had a
special regimental sniper, who had bye. sniping all day
from a shell-hole between the lines He, wore a sort of
cape made of imitation grass, his face was painted green
and brown, and his rifle was also.green-fringed. A number
of empty cartridges lay beside him, and his cap bore the
special oak-leaf badge. Few of our battalions attempted
to get control of the sniping situation. The Germans had
the advantage of having many times moreitelescopic sights
than we did., and bullet-proof steel loop-holes. Also a
system by which snipers were kept fof months in the
same sector until they knew all the loopholes and shal-
low places in our trenches, and the tracks that our ration
parties used above-ground by night, and where our
traverses occurred, and so on, better thqn most of us did
ourselves. British snipers changed their trenches, with
their battalions, every week or two, and riever had time to
study the German trench-geography. .But at, least we
counted on getting rid of the unprofessional sniper. Later
we secured an elephant-gun that could send a bullet
tm enemy loop-holes; and if we faito locate the loop-
hole of apersistentsnipe we tried to dislodge him with a
volley of rile-grenades, or even by ringing up the artillery.

it puzzled us that's soon as a sniper had been killed,
another sniper would often begin operations next
day from the same position. The Germans probably
undeterred us, and regarded their loss as an acci-
dent The willingness of other battalions to allow
the Gennrmans sniping ascendancy helped us; enemy
snipers, even the professionals, often exposed them-
sevemunnecessarily. There was one advantage of
which no progress orretreato ftfenemy coulk rob

.Nj-ic -. e (- rhiMn m4Ik6i,, and the dicd not
r.atlze that for several minutes every morning we

*wissn aighwiring parties often st ye out too long,
d ,We coukd go~ a aa or-two as they weitt back;
i.,sets weri a,.ans.t', -! ." tltLme; but sunset was a
Ass critical time. At nimg~ ^ur sentriesiha. s ders to
stand with their heads and !i lipHomrs above th paras
-.and their dfles in position. This eurp?6sed me at'
i, but it implied greater vigilance and s elf-confl-"
k,&ce n th,, sefiry, and also put the top of his head
bhove the level of the parapet Frp.,my mashine-
g'.nA were trained on thi sloev, ano it wouid be safer



"' & T -.., 'Gat'/':.i .. :0 6%s.' r, e .,, t..

i .. -., *.;-. 1 ( el o- f ? i?


is, what are the new ways they do it? Do further research.
Put the findings in your Commonplace Book and be sure
to use some for your other writings.


Grammar


We'll continue to help you improve your writing. We will
look now at the uses of the colon and after that, the uses
of the semi-colon.

The Colon (:)

A colon is used:

1. After a complete sentence followed by a list.

a. Doctors carry many things: manuals,.
notebooks, and pens;
b. In the driver's pockets were found these
things: a pair of scissors, two nail clips,
and a bottle of nail polish remover.

2. After a statement followed by a clause that
further explains the statement.

a. Today's mothers often fihd themselves
with a double jeopardy: They have low-
paying jobs and disciplinary problems
with their youngsters .
b. The young heirs of today often find them-
selves with many unsolved problems:
They have property and no financial sup-
port mechanisms..

3. After the greeting in a formal letter.

a. Dear Sir on Madam:
b. Dear Ms. Bounty:

4. To separate hours from minutes, parts of a
named source, or parts of a book title.
a. 9:15 RM.
b. Psalms 23;3
c. PupilWeare& Counsellig:An approach
to personal and social educaffon across
the curriculum

The Semi-colon (;)

The semi-colon is used in the following number of ways:

1. Between parts of compound sentence when
they are joined by the conjunctions and, but
for.nor, or or
i. They want to eat their dinner:
now, they will singt-yqu later.
i hey will see the K6Wteui ne.xt

warde hie weeka 4L-AWt .o

2. To separat;eindpen&dentclauses when they
are knl for ah ear mrqrai h .
a. She had jamtoon bush, tiger bush. and
noni; but she did not have jngerlflthi .
biscus,arnlvOckrbse.
b. Sirron studied Gemian, S3pnish, a Ad
Portou, ues, Sap-'i.:',- c.ng s .sn, ?.,is.,.. '
and-Stack Engsh. '

3. After each clause in a series of three orfour'
causes.

a. Lightning flashed in eSe nearby forest, the


early kept asking for hot water bottles; and
the management invited more caregivers
on account of the unease.


If the clauses in the series are short, you
may use commas.

They came, they saw, and they con-
quered.

4. To separate items in a series when commas
are needed elsewhere.

a. Attending the pageantwere Mr. Solomon,
the custodian of the secrets; Mrs.
George, the chief designer; and Mr..
Hetty, the promoter.
b. Overseeing the reaping of the canes were
Mr. Roberts, the. hief overseer; Mr,:
Younge, the second in command; and
Mrs. Whyte, the foreign dignitary.

5. Before words like hence, however, neverthe-
less, therefore, and thus when they connect
two independent clauses

a. Yesterday was a holiday; therefore, no
one was required to come in to work.
b. Today is the closing date; therefore,:no
entries mustbe entertained tomorrow.

6. Before expressions that explain, such as for
example, for instance, that is, and namely,
when a stronger break than a comma is
needed. .:- .,l

a. Youths like to have their own rooms for
two reasons; namely, privacy and con-
venience.
b. Adults like to have their own cell phones
for two reasoris; namely, personal privacy
and checking on offspring:


PRACTICEANDAPPLICATION
Copy the following sentences. Supply smnicolons and colons
where they are needed. Exchaage papers for checking in
your study group.

.1. David ad not been absent one day in thirteen
years he deserves special recognition.

2. Although he possesses other requisites for
the job he is not dependable I am afraid we
must discard his application.

6", Gerge did-nontwant to go in fact he flatly


4. Lionelexpe filnextSa y bajo
other hand he may be delayed for one or two


:,5. Sandra sings teor George baritone.

6 Paulette hastraveled vdelyforexampleshe-
-.s visited the TheKai etew Pe.t. R-.
'" Iarht dos : ;

7. t'ren,&! crd the radio pr,,-ramme you
Ord .


.'"."Ir roared above their tents: and 8 eu, LSsrefi r .e aii
'ceted off the campihg on account ence to Spanish she realizes that all three
'R ti-- p eI o -'c --' ~~"--s" '"bjeets are-requiredt conequently shewill
b. The children cried in the night; the eld- do her best to master them.


pfi& xvirr-f






Sunday Chronicle October 23, 2005


Festive mood


,From centre

have brightness and strength
I love and miss your pres-
ence here on earth but gather
strength and wisdom from your
continued energy and guid-
ance...' ,
The ritual also comprised
the rendition of what is called
the Wailing Song, a rather
mournful refrain that tells of a
mother's anguish as she anx-
iously searches for a lost child.
As Bishop Aidrew Irving,
who carried on the service, ex-
plained, just.as that mother was
anxious, "so too it was with
Mother Africa when they [the
colonists] stole our ancestors
away. And... she.is still crying
today, wondering where they
are."
Curious enough, there
was no Entry Procession this
year even though it was
listed on the programme,
whereby the officiating cleric
goes to the entrance of the
enclosure where the cer-
emony is held with a drum-
mer or two in tow to officially
welcome the 'unseen guests',
in much the same way as one


would a visitor to. their home.
Among the souls of the de-
parted of African origins that
were acknowledged this year
were Hugh Desmond Hoyte and
the charismatic Forbes
Burnham, both former Presi-
dents and leaders of the oppo-
sition People's National Con-
gress; Dr Ptolemy Reid, consid-
ered the grand-old-man of
Guyanese politics; legendary
Jamaican national icon, Marcus
Mosiah Garvey; American civil
rights advocate, Martin Luther
King Jnr; Congolese politician,
Patrice Lumumba; and Ameri-
can 'Black Power' advocate and
former leader of the Nation of
Islam, Malcolm X.
In the pantheon of Gods,
among those acknowledged
this year were Eshualowa,
God of the Crossroads who
opens our roads, our path-
ways and our doors and is also
good at languages; Obatala,
known as the Creator God
and God of the North who
gives us good character and
balances our ashe;
Olodumare, also called
Olorun, God of Peace and
Justice and ruler of the skies;


dead yet an fly ah fallah me';
'Nation ah whey uh nation' and
finally, Bob Marley's prophetic
'Redemption Song' which suited


n. a m" i e. .ok un theoccasion.
and Iamnjie Olokun, the All too soon,' however, it
SGod of Eertility!wyho stands was time to wrap things up for
guabd overithe ocean. the day so as to catch the rising
Things became decidedly tide, which' was at its zenith at
hot, during the, drumming ses- nooni,in.order to send out to sea
sion by the Palm Tree. Culture .whatever offerings there were to
Group;'out of. Linden following
a cal from ACDA's Sase Omo
for those in the audience to e r. -
loosen' up and to behave like
true Africans.
"This is not a sit down and
observe activity he said.."Afri-
can: people do not come fromthat ,
kinc oftradition...particularly at
an event of this distinction-and '
histor cal significance. The .
bro hersare making every ef-
fort with these drums...you
have to respond as African
people. 'Unfold your hands!
Rel ase your muscles! Allow
your spirits to roam! Ancestral ..
druis are here!"
iNeeding no further bidding,
people got up-and danced with
a frenzy seen only at queh-
quqhs and such other festive
events, their feet beating out a
rhythm as old as civilisation it-
self as the musicians belted out
song after, song, including the
catchy 'Sen me back to me
mumma country'; 'Me nah


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


Date: 24th August 2005
Contract No. BBC1

BERBICE RIVER BRIDGE DESIGNIBUILD CONTRACT

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

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

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

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

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


Berbice Bridge Company Inc.
do National Industrial and Commercial Investments
Limited (NICIL) 126 Barrack Street
Kingston, Georgetown
Guyana
Fax: 592-22W-6426
E-mail: punit2@guyana.netgy

4. Tenderers may obtain further information from,

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

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

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

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


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

No later than Wednesday, November 30,2005 at 2:00 pm. The
tender security must be included with the Technical
Proposal.

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

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

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

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

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


appease. the.. Gods Df the Deep
as well as the souls of the an-
cestors'who lost theirflives dur-
ing the perilous voyage from
Africa to the so-,called New
World. '
This activity.' waspreceded
by the traditional circling of the
bandstand area before heading
for the waters of the nearby At-
lantic, ironically the very sea


Page XIX

which.claimed .the lives of our
ancestors.
Incidentally, Senegal,
home of the infamous Goree
Island where the slaves were
housed before being shipped
off to parts:unknown, was the
country ,chosen by ACDA to
be featured this year during'
their annual Emancipation Day
activities at the. National Park.


rl ..- ..~...: i.' .........~1 .'. 1. '


nake their peace with the waters
goodies they brought with them to







Page XX Sunday Chronicle October 23, 2005


THE NATIONAL CAPACITY SELF



ASSESSMENT PROJECT IN GUYANA


Hello readers,


.tU N


D-P


THIS week, we will look at the
role of the National self Assess-
ment project in Guyana.
On March 2, 2005, the En-
vironmental Protection Agency
(EPA) on behalf of the Govern-
ment of Guyana (GoG) signed
an agreement with the United
Nations Development
Programme (UNDP), for the
funding of the National Capac-
ity Self Assessment Project.
This project is for duration of
18 months; it commenced in
July 2005 and would end in De-
cember 2006. This project is


ENVIRONMENT
FACILITY


funded by the Global Environ-
ment Facility (GEF) through its
implementing agency UNDP
and, is being executed by the
EPA.
BACKGROUND TO THE
PROJECT
Guyana ratified the Rio Con-
ventions: UN Convention on Bio-
logical Diversity (UNCBD) and the
UN Framework Convention on
Climate Change (UNFCCC) on
August 29, 1994 and; the Conven-
tion to Combat Desertification
(UNCCD) on June 26, 1997.
The GoG is committed to
pursuing development in a sus-


tainable manner, and various co-
ordinating bodies are in place to
achieve this goal. To this extent,
the responsibilities for environ-
ment and natural resources man-
agement have been dispersed
among a number of Agencies, in-
cluding the Environmental Pro-
tection Agency, Guyana Lands
& Surveys Commission, the
Hydro Meteorological Division
within the Ministry of Agricul-
ture, Guyana Geology and
Mines Commission, Guyana
Forestry Commission, Fisheries
Department, Wildlife Division,
etc.
However, Guyana faces
some challenges in meeting the
international obligations of these
Conventions, including a) lim-
ited statutory power to effec-
tively carry out mandates; b)
inadequate institutional capacity
of the sector agencies to meet
Guyana's obligations under the
Conventions; c) limited human


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.

A copy of the full Terms of Reference in electronic form could be requested
by sending e-mail to: chairmanpuc(5)solutions2000.net or by viewing
same on the website: www.electricity.gov.gy.

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: chairman puc@solutions2000.net.

Expressions of Interest must be 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.


resources for environmental and
natural resources management
and d) differing priorities of
various development agencies.
As such, implementation of the
respective national commit-
ments and obligations of the
three Conventions in the coun-
try has been fragmented, sector-
based and to some extent unco-
ordinated resulting in sub-opti-
mal impact.
Recognising the issues hin-
dering natural resources and en-
vironmental management and
the benefits of conducting a na-
tional capacity assessment, in
Guyana, a country with limited
human and financial resources,
the GoG pursued the prepara-
tion and submission of a project
proposal to the GEF, through
the UNDP.
ABOUT THE NCSA
National Capacity Self As-
sessment (NCSA) seeks to iden-
tify and characterise capacity
constraints relevant to effective
environmental management
across the natural resources and
environment sector, in Guyana.
This will be accomplished
through several activities which
will identify, review and confirm
priority capacity issues for ac-
tion within the thematic areas of
Biodiversity, Climate Change
and Desertification.
The Project will allow
Guyana to thoroughly self-as-
sess and strategically analyse its
current national capacity en-
hancement needs and priorities
so that global environmental
management objectives can be
met. This will be done through
a participatory process that will
involve wide-ranging stake-
holder consultations in a phased
process including a stocktaking
exercise, thematic assessments,
and identification and
prioritisation of cross cutting
capacity issues, in relation to
the conventions. The result will
be the preparation of a NCSA
report and A National Strategy


and Action Plan.
The project also intends to
create community level aware-
ness of the three (3) Rio con-
ventions, through the distribu-
tion of awareness materials.
HOW CAN WE BENEFIT?
With effective implementa-
tion, the NCSA project will
benefit Guyana by:
Providing a more in-
depth look at capacity issues and
bottlenecks, as well as synergies
that can result from an examination
of cross-cutting issues.
Identifying and
prioritising critical capacity con-
straints that hamper the implemen-
tation of the UN Conventions.
Providing the oppor-
tunity to identify, develop and
foster linkages among sector
agencies, private sector and
Non-Governmental
Organizations, in the thematic
areas of Biodiversity, Climate
Change and Land Degradation.
Increasing stakeholder
awareness on various issues
with regard to national capacity
for environmental issues.
Linking past and on-
going activities pertaining to the
conventions with overall na-
tional development strategies
and policies.
Being able to present a
comprehensive Action Plan that
priorities capacity development
issues, to lobby bilateral and mul-
tilateral partners for funding.
In this regard, the NCSA
project provides a timely op-
portunity to conduct an evalu-
ation of each thematic area and
the crosscutting issues between
them so as to develop an inte-
grated approach to meeting
Guyana's obligation under the
Conventions.
The Conventions and the
National Focal Points
UN Convention on
Biological Diversity
The objective of the
UNCBD are: 1. Conservation of
biological diversity; 2. Sustain-
able use of its components and;
3. Fair and equitable sharing of
benefits arising out of the use of
genetic resources.
The EPA is the national Fo-
cal Point for the UNCBD and
by its mandate, coordinates and
maintains a programme for the


conservation and sustainable
use of biological diversity in
Guyana.
UN FRAMEWORK
CONVENTION ON
CLIMATE CHANGE
The guiding principles to
the UNFCCC include a) promo-
tion of sustainable development
and b) recognition of common
but differentiated responsibili-
ties to address climate change,
i.e. although climate change must
be tackled as a global issue,
industrialized countries have
contributed most to the prob-
lem and have more resources to
address it. Thus they have ac-.
cepted the main responsibility
and agreed to provide financial
assistance and assistance to de-
veloping countries to deal with
climate change.
The Hydrometeorology Di-
vision within the Ministry of
Agriculture is the national focal
point for activities under the
UNFCCC in Guyana.
UN Convention to Combat
Desertification
The objective of the
UNCCD is to combat desertifi-
cation and mitigate the effects of
drought, particularly in Africa,
through effective actions at all
levels to achieve sustainable de-
velopment in affected areas.
The national focal point,
the Guyana Lands and Surveys-
Commission, has the responsi-
bility for the implementation of
the UNCCD in Guyana.
To learn more about this
project, feel free to contact
the NCSA Project Manager
at the following location:
NCSA Project Management Unit
Environmental Protection
Agency, lAST Building, U.G.
Campus
Turkeyen, Greater
Georgetown, Guyana
Phone: 222-6705, Ext: 40;
Fax: 222-2442
E m a i :
rkerrett@epaguyana.org
The following websites can
also be useful:
UNCBD Secretariat: http://
www.bodiv.org
UNFCCC Secretariat: http://
www.unfccc.int
UNCCD Secretariat: http://
www.unccd.int
UNDP-GEF: http://
www.undg.org/gef
EPA: http://
www.epaguyana.org


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) teacher
(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 C,:,'eq School
Board, do Headteacher, St. Stanislaus College. Brickdam. Ge,,r._e,:s., to
reach him no later than October 31, 2005.

3. Late applications will not be considered.

Govemment ads can be viewed on ht-tp:hwww .nga.gov.gy


Page XX'


Sunday, Chronile Octbber -23,- 2005






Sunday Chronicle October 23, 2005


V .. m


Anglican Church, Main Street, New Amsterdam


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


DUTCH settlers
established the town
we know as New
Amsterdam, late in the 18th
century, moving from the
Fort Nassau site. The
Lutherans were the first
Christian community,
building the first church in
the town by 1803. The
Anglicans followed 'the
Lutherans in 1811. Having
no building of their own, the
Anglicans contented
themselves with sharing the
Lutheran chapel. In 1818,
the Predikant of the Dutch
Reformed Church


suggested the building of a
'Colony Church' in which
the Dutch and the English
congregations might hold
service alternately. The
Colony Church was built
and opened in 1820, saw
shared use for a few years,
but with disputes, which
came to the boil in 1835. By
this time, the Scots
Presbyterian had entered
the religious scene in the
colony and they too claimed
alternate use of the church
building. The Scots were
eventually allowed to share
the building by order of the


Court of Policy, starting a
move by the Anglicans to
build their own church
where they can worship
"without interruption after
their accustomed form and
apostolic Order."
With both public and
private funding, construction of
the new church began in 1836,
on lots 9 and 10 Main and
Trinity Streets. Construction
was complete by June 22, 1838.
and the new church consecrated
by the Bishop on June 30,
1839. As a means of helping to
repay outstanding construction
debts, the Vestry (the governing
body of the Parish) rented out


The role of the arts ...

From page XI
tracts. rather than isolates people. Economic progress is achieved by agreed social goals,
which release pleasure and business opportunities via creativity.
E'en the Fine Arts of painting, sculpture, etc., are not seen as a luxury in Latin America, but a
menial and '. visual utility, no different than a bag, bicycle, car, computer, etc. Art boutiques do brisk
business *\. ih small abstract, geometric and other forms of local tropical modern art on paper,
% which boih se\es purchase and wrap, bringing them as surprise gifts for their close friends met at
Cate table at lunch time or relaxed late afternoons in the city.
So impori int and unique has been the role of the arts in Latin America that others around the
oorid hjac eid,\ays responded favourably to its freshness. One recent example was the later 1980's
sensual Brazilian dance craze 'The Lambada', which became a multi-million dollar song and dance
hui across Europe. French recording scouts had gone to a small town in Brazil and saw the poten-
tial of imnemaional interest in this dance with roots in Latin America's sensual art expressions.
Sal] ador. one of the most African-tinted Brazilian cities, is also vibrant with diverse musical
influences from around the world. This in turn has led to high quality local music which employs
many local people. Since the 1960s, an amazing tribute to Latin American culture emerged in the
Afncan nation, of Senegal, Gambia, Cameroon, Mali and the Congo, where young music-loving
Afnrcan girls and guys fell in love with the largely white and mixed Cuban and Latin American jazz-
linked musicians, Tito, Rodriguez, Johnny Pacheco, Perez Prado, Ray Berretto, Roberto Torres,
etc
Apparently these 'hip' open-minded African fans recognized Africanised beats from their re-
gions in this Latin American fusion sound, since African slaves from their area had long been trans-
planted in Cuba and Latin America, leaving their cultural skills in other races living there',
The positi1 e role the arts play in South America's social well-being and economic progress
probably emerged from an early continental realisation by its transplanted peoples, that
they had little left to lose, but much more to gain.







Persons interested in pad1cikaiing in the Mash 2056 Road'March ComF'tireon are asked to otethe
following:

1. Each entry must be an original Guanese 'compos~:n in any style (suited for the
compet,,t.n.r .v'iich was never before submitted in a competition,
2. A -eor.ing cf tne co *rplete song must be submitted with the Registration Fbrm.
3, All submissions will be reviewed and the ten (10) best songs will receive financial
support from the Ministry of Culture, Youth & Sport to assist with ec.-.r:iing
Expenses,
4. Arrangements will be made for direct payment to the recording s:Ld-o idnrfi,ed,
5. The registered song most played on MASH DAY (February 23) during the Float
Parade will be declared the winner of the Road March Cor.petitiior.
68. The winner of the Competition will receive one (1) trophy in additionrto a priz.,
7. Entries for this C :,mpeti on r.u st be sucim.ned to tht ir.'as SecIe:ariat n1 l3le i31n
15:00h on Friday, December 2, 2005.

Entry forms car be uplifted from the Mash Secretariat, 91 .d: Street, South Cummingsburg,

Gov"ern.nen ads can be' vewed on htp limain.'yWe


pews to the highest bidder for
a 12-month period. This seems
to have an adverse effect on the
congregation as in 1840 it was
stressed that the church
should be better filled. The
Pew-opener was thus
instructed to "throw open the
unoccupied pews to the public""
after the first lesson.
The church has .gone


through some changes and
additions over the years, some
enveloping the original building.
In 1840, a new gallery was
erected, and in 1841, the clock
was installed in the tower, the
tower becoming a landmark in
the town. The majestic painted
glass window in the east was
erected early in 1852, Her
Majesty Queen Victoria having
donated $750.00 towards its
purchase. We understand that
the window was displayed at
the First Great Exhibition in
Hyde Park, London, before
being shipped to the colony.
For several weeks in 1877,
the building was closed for
extensive renovations and
repairs. The building was
extended in length, the
galleries were removed, a
south aisle added, side
porches erected, and a covered
entrance for carriages was built
at the west end.


The church was re-opened
on February 11, 1877. Further
extensions were made in the
1890s, including a north aisle
and the Lady Chapel. These
latest extensions have given
the building the typical
basilica-form of early
medieval churches, in wood,
the pointed arches hinting
Gothic Revival architecture.
The concrete additions of the
late 1950s, and later, have
hurt the historic ambience of
the building, unfortunately.
The National Trust of
Guyana remains committed
to the preservation of
Guyana's heritage. To this
end, we invite members of
* the community to actively
participate in the process
of conservation as we strive
to safeguard and promote
tour heritage the present
and future generations to
enjoy.


INVITATION FOR BIDS


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

1. SIMAP Agency, now invites sealed bids for furnishing the necessary labour,
materials, equipment and services for the construction and completion of the
following projects:-

i) Rehabilitation of Hope East/Cho Cow Scheme Road Region 4
ii) Rehabilitation of Zorg-en-Hoop, South Road Region 5
iii) Rehabilitation of Albion Block 2, Sand Reef Road Region 6
iv) Rehabilitation of Kendall/Warren Road Region 6

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

3. Bids from a Firm/Company must include a copy of their business registration.
Mandatory submissions include valid Tax and NI$ 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 presence of the bidders/representatives.

7. SIMAP reserves the right to reject the lowest or any bid and is not obligated to
give any reasonss.


Executive Director
SIMAP Agency


Page XXI





ae


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

A. The Government of Guyana (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 specifically, the aim is to support the strengthening of the AOG by: -
(a) Modemi-ng its Organisational and Human Resource Management
Systems;
(b) Improving the procedures, professional practices and technical standards;
(c) Incorporating 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, Software, Power Protection Equipment and a Local Area
Network which must fulfill functional and technical requirements as described in the
specifications.
C. Interested eligible Bidders may obtain further information and inspect the bidding
documents from the Project Co-ordinator at the following address:
Project Execution Unit
Audit Office of Guyana
63 High Street
Kingsion, 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 ability,
v. il be accepted for loss or late delivery.
E. Bidders are required to submit their bids with the following:
(a) In the (3 se of Companies registered locally:
i. Valid ;c riphnce from the Commissioner General, Guyana Revenue
Authority
ii. Valid compliance from the General Manager, National Insurance Scheme
(NIS)
(b) For all Companies:
i. Bid Security of 2% of Tender Value.
F. Faiture to supplythe require ments as stated above .'11 result n the bid being deemed
non-respons;,e.
G. Bids must be p'aced in sealed envelopes bearing no identification of the tenderer on
the outside and must be clearly marked on the top, right hard corner, Surply of
Computer -'ard, ..are, Software, Po.,,,. 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 Urqhari Streets
George'.:;. n
Guyana, South America
H. Bids must be deposited in the Tender Box at the National Procurement and Tender
Ad-nnistration Board at the above address no later than 09:00h on Tuesday,
November 08, 2005.
L 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.


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Sunday Chronicle October 23, 2005 Pane XXIIII


More information on teeth


i au -lv
- ... W


ADULT dogs have 42 teeth as compared with 28 deciduous teeth
(also known as milk teeth or baby teeth) in puppies. Adult cats
have 30 teeth while as kittens they possess 26 baby teeth.
Differing from puppies, adult dogs have an extra premolar on
both sides of the top and bottom jaw. They therefore have a total
of four premolars. The top jaw is called the maxilla and the bottom
jaw is the mandibula. Also, in adult dogs there are two (2) molars
on each side of the top jaw and three (3) molars on each side of the
bottom jaw.'
Adult cats have one (1) molar on each side of the top and bot-
tom jaws, a total of 4 molars.
As in the case with puppies (see last week's TVA) there is a
formula that assists easy understanding of the number and type of
teeth in the mouth of an adult dog and cat:


Dog 2 x (I3/3 C1/1 P4/4 M2/3 =
Cat 2 x (13/3 CI/1 P3 Mi/1 =


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.

UPPER INCISORS
3 -2 11 2 3


The 'I' means permanent Incisors; 'C' means Canines;
'P' stands for Premolars; and the 'M' represents the Mo-
lars.
The best schematic drawing showing the numbers
and the position of the teeth was done by one Ms.
Rose Floyd and can be found in a book on pet care
authored by Drs. Carlson and Giffin (see below).
Next week, we will describe how one can age a
dog by looking at its teeth.
Please implement disease preventative
measures (vaccinations, routine dewormings, Mandible
monthly anti-Heartworm medication, etc) and


LOWER INCISORS

TEETH FRONT VIEW.


Upper and Lower
Canines


"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content -
Available from Commercial News Providers"


Premolars Molars
1 2_3 4 2


Maxi 1


Incisors

Canine

Incisors


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Premolars Molars
TEETHr-.SIDE VIEW.


Fl


CHAMPION


iokery Corner
Welcome to the 370 editionn of
"Champion Cookery Corner", a
weekly feature giving recipes and
tips on cooking in Guyana. ,


Nutty Doughnut Bl


.Dotghni4ts can be made using ayeast-based dough (raised doughnut), or a special type of cake hatter. Cake
diughnits are.often covered with a brightly coloured icing or chocolate. Some doughnut\ art dr dge'd in
ai ~jai O sugar or icing sugar, while others are filled with jamn or custard, briefly soaked in a sugary
flaraoursolttion, orglazed. Today there are an enormous variety of doughnuts around the world, ecik with
Its' wr idividual characteristics. This week we feature 2 recipes which use Champion Baking Piowder
r/h/r flu, jeast, one of which is deepfiiedin the traditional way andthe other bakedas a healthyalternative.
5 taibles.pobns margarine Directions:
A.cup whit sugar Cream margarine, sugar and mix well. Add egg
1 egg and mix. Combine dry ingredients;, add
1 ' cup flour alternately with milk. Fill greased muffin tins
1 1/4 teaspoons Champion Baking Powder half full and bake 20 to 25 minutes at 350
l/4 teaspoon salt degrees.
Vi teaspoon nutmeg Topping: Remove doughnuts from pan
% cup milk immediately. Dip or toss in melted margarine.
Topping: then to cinnamon-sugar mixture. To make
6 tablespoons margarine melted small doughnuts, use smaller tart tins arid.bake
Cinnamonsugar mixture for 15 minutes. '


IBaked French Doughnuts


Ingredients:
2 cups sifted flour
-1/4 cup sugar
3 teaspoons Champion Baking Powder
1 teaspoon salt
1 teaspoon ground cinnamon
teaspoon ground nutmeg
1 egg beaten
"2 cup milk
I teaspoon grated orange peel
1/4 cup orange juice
1/4 cup vegetable oil shortening
% cup coarsely chopped pecans
Vegetable oil for flying

SPONSORED B

Baking Powder
Custard Powder -
Black Pepper


Y TH


Directions:
In mixing bowl, combine the flour, sugar,
Champion Baking Powder, 1 teaspoon .salt,
cinnamon and nutineg. In another bowl combine
the egg, milk, orange peel, juice and 1/4cup ;
vegetable oil. Stir into dry ingredients until
moistened. Stirpecans.
Drop by teaspoonfids into deep vegetable oil
heated to 365 degrees and try until dougihnuis arc
brown, about 3 minutes, turning once Drain on
papertoweling. Roll in sugar, ifdestred.
. Makes 14


E MANUFACTURERS OF


i.TA Caurry Plowder
Garam Masala


____ ____ p~


Mandible


tt, I i-ol ',


THE VET


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.Sunday Chronic~le'October 23, 2005


Page XXIII


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