Title: Guyana chronicle
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00088915/00041
 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: November 6, 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: VID00041
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

The Chronicle is at htlpzlwww-guyanachrflficle.coR1


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2 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 6, 200;




Heart clinic may open month-end


By ShaWnel Cudjoe

GUYANESE born Dr. Alfred Sparman is
hoping to have Guyana's first cardiology
clinic up and running before month-end, a
move that GO-INVEST Head, Mr.
Geoffrey DaSilva said indicates the pri-
vate sector's growing interest in Guyana's


public health sector.

Dr. Sparman, an
interventional cardiologist a
doctor who specialises in inva-
sive procedures to treat the heart
- and owner of the renowned
Sparman Cardiology Clinic in
Barbados, met with the media
yesterday at the Guyana Office


for Investment (GO-INVEST)
Camp and Church Streets Of-
fice.
The Clinic will be located at
Lot 227 South Road,
Georgetown and although he has
not yet completed his formal
registration with the Guyana
Medical Council, Dr. Sparman
said pieces of equipment, such
as the EKG machine, are already
being brought into the country.
He would visit two or three
times every month, he said.
With the state-of-the-art fa-
cility, persons would no longer
be required to travel to
neighboring Caribbean territo-
ries such as Trinidad and To-
bago and Barbados for surgery.
According to Dr. Sparman,
doctors and nurses are currently
being interviewed for the run-
ning of the clinic once it is es-
tablished.
Dr. Sparman said that the


clinic will focus a lot of atten-
tion on angiograms. An angio-
gram is an examination of the
blood vessels using x-rays. A
doctor' specially trained in
interventional, radiology per-
forms this procedure. An angio-
gram costs between US$3000 to
$3500.
A small tube (catheter) is
inserted into the blood vessel
and then x-ray dye is injected to
make the vessels visible when
the x-ray pictures are being
taken. This allows the doctor to
determine how- well. the blood
moves through the vessels of the
brain, lung, abdomen, arms and
legs.
At present, Guyanese have
to travel to the Caribbean or
North America for this type of
service. When an angiogram is
done, it then determines whether
or not the patient will require a
bypass surgery, Dr. Sparman
said.
Also, the clinic will be do-
ing electrocardiograms (EKG or
ECG), a test that measures the
electrical activities of the heart-
beat. It determines if the elec-
trical activity of the heart is nor-
mal or slow, fast or irregular. In
addition, stress tests will also
be done.
Although it will take some
additional time to set up a sur-
gery facility, Dr. Sparman said
that when patients are exam-


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Cardiologist Dr. Alfred Sparman and CEO of GO-INVEST Mr. Geoffrey DaSilva at
yesterday's press briefing.


ined, should that surgery be re-
quired, they will be flown to
Barbados.
He further stated that a car-
diology facility is necessary in
the country, since flying to an-
other country at the 'onset of a
heart attack may prove fatal.
However, his team is currently
working out a partnership with
Air Ambulance to fly persons
to Barbados in cases, of emer-
gencies.
The doctor said that it will
cost millions to set up the clinic
in Guyana, but it is an invest-
ment. He said that the major


part of the expense will be the
machines.
In keeping with the doctor's
vision, clinics will, in time, be'
set up throughout the region in
places such as Dominica, St..
Vincent and the Grenadines;
Trinidad and Tobago, Grenada
and St. Kitts Nevis. It cost
some US$6M to set up the Bar-
bados facility.
According to Dr. Sparman,
the risk of persons contracting
heart disease in the Caribbean
is higher when factors such as
diabetes, high blood pressure
and family history are consid-.


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(GECOM)

has established a


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to answer queries about

Continuous National Registration

CALL GECOM'S HOTLINE AT
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for answers to all of your queries


ered.
"We at Sparman clinic want
to be proactive.. .we will screen
people and intervene before it
(heart attack) happens," he as-
sured.
The specialist pointed out
that people come from England,
Canada, and the United States to
Barbados for treatment and
check-ups since it is much
cheaper.
Dr. Sparman studied at the
Long'Island University and New
York Medical 'College and prac-
ticed at St. Luke's Roosevelt
Hospital in the US.
DaSilva said that talks of
establishing the facility in
Guyana first started in 2004
at the Barbados Trade Show.


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SUNBAY CHRONICLE November 6, 2005 3




Ministry begins to




stockpile anti-Bird Flu drug


GUYANA is continuing its
preparations for a potential
global outbreak of Avian In-
fluenza (H5NI, commonly
called 'Bird Flu'), with the
planned acquisition of a first
batch of the leading antiviral
drug on the market. This is
against the backdrop of a
looming global power
struggle over licensing and
manufacturing rights. .
The threat to Guyanese at
this time remains low: there is
no presence of the H5N1 in ei-
ther the bird populations, or in
humans here, but a release from
the Health Ministry yesterday


cautioned that this is dependent
on the global situation.
The local status report was
made as Indonesia yesterday
confirmed a fifth death from the
avian flu. Most cases of the flu
in humans have been blamed on
direct or indirect contact with
infected chickens. But scientists
fear the virus will mutate into a
form that passes easily between
humans. In that case, millions
could die and national econo-
mies could be crippled. The dis-,
ease is widespread among
Indonesian's chicken popula-
tion, which ,the Agriculture
Ministry puts at 1.4 billion.


According to the release
from the Ministry of Health, ar-
rangements have been put in
place for the purchase of 1,000.
doses of anti-Bird Flu medica-
tion Tamiflu, expected to be de.
livered by December. This,
staled the release, was in order
to establish a stockpile of the
drug.
Roche Holding AG, the
Swiss drug company that pro-
duces Tamiflu recently indicated
, that 1t will be upping produc-
tion, between 8 to 10 times cur-
rent output, throughout 2006
since stockpiling by agencies
across the world threatens to


Cua ey c~are temfo

Leuanan Rgin iv

S ~ : -* e81


THE Cuban Eye Care team
will extend its services to ...
-Leguan from November 10-11
as efforts continue to clear
the backlog in cases of cata-
ract and other eye-related
diseases, the Government In-
formation Agency (GINA)
said yesterday.
Two ophthalmologists will
be at the Leguan Cottage Hos-
pital, along with an Immigration
officer during the two-day
screening exercise that starts at
10:00 h on Monday and 8:00 h
on Tuesday, GINA said.
On the team's return from
Leguan, the specialists will pro-
ceed to Region Five' (Mahaica/
Berbice) from November 14 -18.
The team will conduct screen-
ing exercises at the Fort
Wellington and Mahaicony Hos-
pitals and at Blairmont.
At all the locations, an Im-


migration Officer will be present
to process travel documents for
those who nill be required to
travel to Cuba for surgery. Oth-,
ers will be referred to the Low
Vision Centre at the Georgetown
Public Hospital Corporation
(GPHC) for attention.
According to GINA, last
Thursday, the team concluded
screening activities at Long
Creek, and at Kuru Kururu on
the Linden Highway.
According to Medex
Harrychand Ramu, of the Min-
istry of Health, more than 250
persons from the two areas
were screened. Eighteen persons
were diagnosed with cataract.
These have been referred to
Cuba for surgery.
The Medex said the other
patients were referred to the
Low Vision Centre for treat-
ment.


Safes
%AfWWW .KJAACIARKETING COM


Since they began workingat
the Low Vision Centre in Au-
gust, days after President
Jagdeo accepted the' offer ex-
tended by Cuban President Fi-
del Castro, to help clear the
backlog in cataract cases, the
Cuban eye-specialists have ex-
tended their services to, a num-
ber of areas.
In addition to Long Creek
and Kuru Kururu, residents
of Wales, West Bank
Demerara, Enmore, East
Coast Demerara and Suddie,
Region Two, (Pomeroon/
Supenaam) have already
benefited.


shorten the availability of the
drug.
The company has ex-
pressed the concern that govern-
ments can use a shortfall in
Tamiflu to start manufacturing
generic versions of the antiviral
drug. Already, Thailand one of
the uorst-hit countries since
H5NI started anacking humans
two years ago has promised
to start mass-producing
oseltamivir, the basic name for
Tamiflu. According to a report
in 'Japan Today', Mongkol
Jivasantikarn, managing director
of the Thailand's state-run phar-
maceutical company has said
that Tamiflu is not patented in
his country.
The looming tug of war
over patenting and production
of oseltamivir is the latest ex-
ample of the type struggle that
has seen the management of in-
ternational pharmaceutical gi-
ants based in developed coun-
tries going toe to toe with the
governments of developing
countries; the latter taking the
position that national public
health emergencies should take
precedent over the enormous
profits that drug companies
make on crucial drugs.
Tamiflu was developed by
an American company, Gilead
Sciences, which then licensed
,production and marketing to
Roche. Since the beginning of.
the pandemonium surrounding
the possibility of a global Bird
Flu pandemic, and subsequent
studies showing that Tamiflu


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was the most effective drug on
the market in combating the in-
fection, the prices of shares in
both Roche and Gilead have
gone up drastically, according to
a recent report in Fortune.
According to the Ministry
of Health release, the National
Committee Avian Influenza
Committee the multi-agency
body established and chaired b)
Minister of Health, Dr. Leslie
Ramsammy continues to track
the development of a specific
vaccine for the current strain of
Bird Flu.
"As soon as vaccines be-
come available on the global
market," stated the report, "ef-
forts will be made to procure
and deliver these to the most at
risk populations in Guyana."
The national committee
will continue to monitor the
situation and plan accordingly,
the release said, adding that the
government is "prepared and
ready to act if the threat in-
creases."


The comnuttee. according to
the release, encourages all
Guyanese to be on the look out
for any signs of dead birds.
both wild and domesticated. It
ad% ised that personal hygiene
actions such as regular hand-
washing with soap and water
and covering the mouth with a
tissue or handkerchief when
coughing or sneezing, can reduce
the change of an infectious vi-
rus spreading from person to
person.
-Even though bird flu is not
present in Guyana at this timune.
: hand-washing is helpful in re-
ducing the spread of other flu
viruses that-may be circulating,"
the release said.
The national committee is
also exploring the possibility of
introducing early testing, using
the internationally developed
rapid test kits especially for
birds. Arrangements are cur-
rently in place, the release said,
(Please turn to page 14)


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4 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 6, 2005


French Govt meets


ov


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"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content 4--


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Fturcikn E'cchimime Markel.tt Al ,111e
Summary Indicatain.
Friday October 28. 2005- Thtirsday November 413. 2005
1. EXlA5'NGE R D4TI


Buving Rate Selling Rate
A. US Dollar NOTES -OTHER NOTES OTHER
Bank of Baroda 197.00 198,00 201.00 203.00
Bank of Nova Scotia 190.00 196.00 20Q,00 204.00
Citizens Bank 192.00 199.00 203.00 204,25
Demerara Bank 197.00 199.00 202.00 203.00
GBTI 190.00 195,00 201.00 201.00
NBIC 195.00 198.00 201.00 204.00
Bank Average 193..50 .197. 50 201.50 203.21

Nonbank Cambios Av. (5 largest) 198.65 202.00

BoG Average Market Exchange Rate: US$1.00 = G$199.81
B. Canadian Dollar
Bank Average 135.83 148.33 154.50 163.17
C. Pound Sterling
Bank Average 316.17 343.50 354.33 365.83
D. Euro
Bank Average 212.50 236.25 246.25 257.25
E. Selected Caricom Exchange F. LIBOR US$ G. Prime Rate
Rates London Interbank Offered
Rate for Thur Nov. 3. 2005


TT$ = G$ 28.74
Bdos$= G$91.58
J$= G$ 4.45
EC$ = G$ 65.47
Belize$ = G$ 93.28


3 months
6 months


4.29063%
4.51000%


US 6,75%
Guyana 16.38%


o Internal ional department. Renk oC Guyanm


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NOTICE

Extension of Bid Opening
Bidders are hereby notified that the Bids for Field and Laboratory
Equipment publicized on October 19th, 2005 for opening on
November 8th, 2005 will now be opened on November 22nd, 2005 at
the National Board for Procurement and TenderAdministration.

Bidders who already purchased Bidding Documents can check with the
Office of Executive Director, EPA for *additional Bidding Documents


Doorga Persaud
' executive Director


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 6, 2005


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NATIONAL DRAINAGE AND IRRIGATION
AUTHORITY
The Ministry of Agriculture invites suitably qualified candidates to apply for the
position of Chief Executive Officer of a soon to be established National Drainage
and Irrigation Authority.
The successful candidate should possess a degree in Engineering, Management
or related field, and is expected to provide management and leadership in the new
Authority. A detailed Terms of Reference may be obtained from the Permanent
Secretary, Ministry of Agriculture.
Applications should be sent to the Permanent Secretary, Ministry of Agriculture,
Regent and Vlissingen Roads, Georgetown, to be received no later than 4pm,
November 18, 2005_
Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Agriculture


I 3 r-f!


Commander Best (second from right), Prophet Browne (right), the Chief
Justice. and SC Bernard De Santos (left).
Prophet Henry Browne of New Life Ministries, his wife, Pastor Donna Browne, and
their children, along with the Leaders and Members of the Ministry, would like to
congratulate Commander Gary Best (MSM) on his recent admission to the
Guyana Bar.
We hank God for this member of the Ministry. We also thank his wife, Delina. and
children for standing with him. Special thanks to the Guyana Defence Force where
the Commander has served for 24 years.
ALI, qcd. Ble^1w/


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 6, 200.


TIMELY WARNINGS


AND PLEAS
HE firm warning has gone out to criminal
networks and all who seek to undermine the law
and order environment and the democratic
process in Guyana.
It came last Thursday from no less a
source of importance and relevance than the head of
the Guyana Defence Force (GDF), Brigadier Edward
Collins.
In addressing a worship service at the start of a
month of activities to mark the 40th anniversary of the
GDF, Brigadier Collins lamented that the national
environment "is punctuated by our people's plea for
safety from danger and disaster as national security
is threatened by the wanton committal of crime."
Earlier that same day, Head of the
Presidential Secretariat and Secretary to the Cabinet,
Dr. Roger Luncheon, in referring to 'Operation Stiletto'
that involved the Guyana Police Force and the GDF, made
a most timely observation:
He told his weekly post-Cabinet media briefing
that there were reasons to suggest that the joint army
and police sweep on the village of Buxton had failed to


locate criminals and illegal weapons and ammunition.
Why? That joint, massive initiative had been
evidently "leaked". Who? That's the big, disturbing
question.
It would clearly be in the interest of our national
security, to which the army and police are committed
to ensure that a critical assessment is urgently made
of that breach in the intelligence system of the nation's
security forces.
Crime-plagued CARICOM states like
Jamaica and Trinidad and Tobago, that have also fallen
victims to betrayal, from within, of intelligence in anti-
crime strategies by the security forces, are currently
engaged in initiatives to deal with such a dastardly
practice.
Dr. Luncheon said the nation should,
nevertheless, be reassured of the encouraging level
of commitment by the Joint Services to be vigilant with
patrols and other measures for quick and continuous
responses, not only in dealing with the armed criminals
in Buxton, but in other communities.
For all that's nationally known, Buxton has to
be treated as a special case in the overall anti-crime
operations by the Joint Services. Therefore, as
Luncheon said, "nothing short of a fixed continuous
presence is going to ensure consistency in the
removal of criminal elements in that village..."
For his part, Brigadier Collins, in decrying a
prevailing "feeling of hopelessness and doom" in
sections of the society as a direct result of the serious
crimes and threats to national security,- made a direct
plea to his army colleagues:
"Daily", he urged, "we must find the courage and
strength which, at one and the same time, are the
objective of tough training and the result of thorough


preparation and planning, to continue on the path
already undertaken by the Joint Services..."
Coincidentally, in echoing sentiments similar to
those separately expressed by Brigadier Collins and
Dr. Luncheon in defence of national security and for
a peaceful environment, Jamaica's National Security
Minister, Peter Phillips, was on that very day last
week making a passionate plea for unity in the
interest of Jamaica:
"If there is one thing that should not divide
Jamaica now, because you can look over the
precipice and see the prospect," said Phillips, "let
us not divide on the question of resisting criminality
and crime and violence...This runaway lawlessness
must be brought under immediate control..."
Such a plea is quite applicable to Guyana
and the more often made by key stakeholders of
this nation, all the more better.




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


GECOM burdened with 'free

for all'system with no deposits


GUYANA is in the process of
advancing arrangements for.
its fourth presidential and
parliamentary elections next
year since the restoration of
electoral democracy 13 years
ago last month.
Expected not before
July, possibly August, there are
already indications of yet
another electoral jamboree of
peripheral parties with their
dreams of making an impact on
future governance.
To achieve that
objective, they
must sufficiently erode the
mass support base of the two
traditional major contenders for,
state power the governing
People's Progressive Party
(PPP) and the People's
National Congress (PNC).
Small parties,
pretending to offer
"alternatives", have miserably
failed to do so in the past, even
with expedient formations of
"alliances" and/or "mergers" for
the March 2001 elections.
Since then, they have
been manoeuvring to sink their
differences and establish a
combined 'third force' of all
parties opposed to both the
PPP and PNC, as they glibly
talk of 'coalition' or 'shared
governance'.
- Lastnmonth, the
Guyana Elections Commission
(GECOM) intensified
arrangements to have in place a
new, verifiable electoral register
for the coming 2006 elections.
At the same time,
Guyanese were observing fresh
political antics by a
conglomeration of small parties
and ambitious political
elements offering, not just one
but two new 'forces' as
alternatives to the PPP and
PNC.
Li .-.- -.n- -- -O--t-hwWAt r-


-~

44.5 ~


DR. STEVE SURUJBALLY

some 30 peripheral parties
masquerading as having the
capacity to put a dent on the
support base of the PPP and
PNC. By Nomination Day, they
had dwindled to about 11.
The jamboree of
'election' parties poses a costly
and burdensome experience for
GECOM and should be
seriously reviewed by the seven-
member bipartisan Commission.

A PERCEPTION
GECOM itself, for all
its commendable efforts to
ensure free and fair
elections, continues to be
perceived as lacking the
credibility and independence of
counterpart bodies in countries
like Barbados, Jamaica and
Trinidad and Tobago, where
'independent' personnel and not
representatives of parties
dominate.
A combination of
factors explains the unique
Guyanese experience of the
mushrooming of parties for
elections that have no
obligations, as required in other
CARICOM states.
The key factor resides
in the electoral system itself -


(PR) that entices every 'Dick',
'Harry' or 'Persaud' to offer any
broomstick as a party to
GECOM for elections.
They are then entitled
to all relevant materials and
information pertaining to the
conduct of elections, for which
they are not required to lodge
even the most token of deposits.
Such a list of candidates
could be headed by an 'overnight'
political 'leader' whose inflated
ego drives him/her in the contest
for political power, but often
proving more a burdensome
nuisance for GECOM and voters
who have to contend with logs of
lists of candidates and symbols
of parties.
For election 2006, there
is already an array of such
politicians and parties, with
developments last month
producing, first a hastily
launched 'Guyana Third, Force'
(GTF) followed after some
amusing squabbles by an
'Alliance for Change' (AFC).
Together, they constitute
some strange political bedfellows,
among them unsuccessful
candidates; defectors from the
PPP and PNC and others. The


the AFC has attracted any
attention from the 'anancy'
politician Moses Nagamootoo
who has been conspicuously
silent.
He is undoubtedly
weighing his own options as a
disaffected but still, officially,
a member of the PPP, the party
which, according to a recent
opinion poll, remains the front-
runner for elections 2006.
Those who worry
over morality in public affairs
may have questions of their
own about the political couple
of Ramnattan and Trotman of
the AFC.
Why, for
instance, should
they engage in '

arguments to hold
on to their, current R I
parliamentary a
seats, awarded
them on the basis
of votes allocation
at the
2001elections as ,
then PPP and ',
PNC candidates,
while now
offering themselves as "leader"
and presidentiall candidate".


by a plethora of parties seeking
to change a government in
Georgetown.
Guyana is the only
CARICOM state of the
Anglophone Caribbean with the
electoral system of proportional
representation in contrast to the
first-past-the-pole model in the
rest of the Community. Suriname
has a combination of both
electoral systems.
Originally introduced,
under British rule in 1964, to
frustrate the PPP from
successive electoral victories, the
PR system has, nevertheless,
failed to achieve that objective
following the restoration
in October 1992 of free and fair
elections denied since 1968
under 28 years of unbroken rule
by the PNC..


base of the PPP and PNC, to
gain one or two seats -
ironically, with the help of
surplus votes allocated from
the two major parties.
The electoral system
in Guyana and policies and
procedures to facilitate
contesting parties are like
nowhere else within
CARICOM. Its Elections
Commission adapts, from
time to time, ideas and
arrangements from a few
Caribbean Community states -
Jamaica and Barbados, for
example.
Guyana, however, is
yet to show any serious
interest in introducing a
system to curb the costly and
burdensome 'free for all'
jamboree scenario for


CKEV SINGH



le-


THE REALTY


AFC's 'frontline leaders' "' .. eh ds
Khemraj Ramjattan and Raphael respectively, of the 'Alliance' While ethnic divisions
Khemraj Rae jattanandRaphael they launched last month? remain a very challenging
Trotman were candidates at the In that 'Alliance' also problem in the plural Guyanese
last general election for is Sheila Holder of what has .society, it is important for
respectively, the PPP and PNC. been functioning in independent observers to
AsgarAlly. Remember him? Not parliament as the hybrid consider that, by itself, race-
to be left out, Joeymber him? Jagan Working People's Alliance/ based voting has NOT and
(remember him,left oo?) announced Guyana Action Party (WPA-/ CANNOT deliver an outright
last week his entrance into the GAP) before last month's victory for either of the two
last week his entrance into the announced launch of the political thoroughbreds, PPP and
GTF (leadershipestructure not 'Guyana Third Force' (GTF). PNC, at free and fair elections.
yet clear) because, he claims, as Her shifting political platforms It is the crossing of
reported: s in need of a probably compete for ethnic frontiers by legitimate
"Guyanais in need ofa amusement with Joey's. voters that have proven
major overhaul. The PPP/C amusement with Joey's. voters that have proven
government has brought about It is early days yet to advantageous to the Indian-
negative economic hasc growth since predict the fate of either the dominated PPP, while the
negative economic growth since 'Third Force' or 'Alliance' African-dominated PNC
the death of my father... Poor party, sandwiched as they are maintains a solid support base
Joey. Hope he is not confusing between the incumbent PPP with the potential as an
national "overhaul" with a dentist and PNC alternative government.
"makeover". If past performances Over the last three
in Guyana and the history.of general elections, 1992-2001, the
MORALITY QUESTION 'third force' parties across multiplicity of small parties
notice CARICOM offer any spawned to take advantage of the
It as not escaped notice e, no one should be PR system, have succeeded at
-ha--o.d-ate.it-ihe-the-GT-F-mrr---. -------.2--- -, _----'-----h,- -i _vi]llt.... ;LtU l1- AitI


scheduled elections of parties
that have NO obligations to
account for their legitimacy or
to pay ANY deposit.
If the PNC is
disinterested in advocating
a deposit system, with a
realistic ceiling that could
discourage the crowded field of
nuisance parties now making a
mockery of electoral
democracy with unnecessary
problems for voters, perhaps
the governing PPP should
indicate where it stands on
this matter.
As GECOM
prepares for elections
2006, perhaps it should
let the public know its
own stand with respect to
the burden being carried
under an electoral system
that permits the jamboree
of parties without any
requirement for deposits
yl~iih, a^BvtaLe4


Coming 'jamboree' of


election parties


U -wl lb


- --- ---- =--- --;---::J-





SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 6, 2005 7


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 6, 2005




UNIVERSITY OF GUYANA


VACANCY


Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons for the following positions:


QUALIFICATIONS/JOB SUMMARY:

(1) UNIVERSITY LIBRARIAN


At least a Master's Degree in Library/Information
Studies plus familiarity with computer applications in
Libraries or a specialist qualification at Ph.D. or
Master's level with experience in the field of
specialisation. Such specialist qualification should
not only include specific academic fields but such
areas as' book conservation, information
technology, archival administration and computer
technology.

Evidence of exceptional research ability and
professional library experience with at least five
years in administrative positions.

The University Librarian is a senior position
equivalent to the professorial level in the University
and is responsible for co-ordinating and directing all
Library operations and activities.

(2) RESEARCHER 1/11, IDS, FACULTY OF
SOCIAL SCIENCES

A minimum of a good First Degree with significant
research experience in the Social Sciences and
development studies and/or a postgraduate degree
with advanced training and experience in these
areas. Proficiency in the use of 'computers,
including statistical programmes is also required.

Successful applicants will be expected to develop
independent research and to work from time to time
on projects which the IDS undertakes.

The IDS has prepared policy-oriented research
studies and reports on a wide range of subject
matters, on its own, and in association with other
Universities and/or local, regional, and international
agencies. Fields include: poverty and living
standards measurement; development projects
(e.g. infrastructure, local industries, urban
development); the impact of globalisation; macro
economics and monetary/financial policy; public
policy; trade policy; science and technology and
public management.

While applications from all areas of the social
sciences/development studies are encouraged, it is
anticipated that in view of current demands placed
on the Institute at least one of the vacancies will be
filled by an applicant with a strong background in
macroeconomics, and/or project preparation,
analysis and management.

(3) INSTITUTE OF DISTANCE AND CONTINUING
EDUCATION

(i) DIRECTOR, INSTITUTE OF DISTANCE
AND CONTINUING EDUCATION


Applications are invited from suitably qualified
persons for the position of Director, Institute
of Distance and Continuing Education.
University of Guyana. This is a senior
academic post in the University and requires
at least a Master's Degree in Education with
further training arid experience in Distance
:and Coptihuing/Adult Education. Preference
will be given' to persons with a specialist
degree qualification in Distance and
Continuing/Adult Education. Substantial
relevant experience plus adequate research
and publications are also required.

Summary of Duties

Include teaching and examining students in
appropriate Distance and Continuing/Adult
Education courses, providing leadership in
the successful management of the Institute
and a strategic; vision for Distance and
Continuing/Adult Education, implementing
programme of activities; monitoring the
.educational environment, forecasting future
developments, developing appropriate
responses to changing opportunities and
implementing agreed policies.

The candidate should be proactive and
entrepreneurial with a sound business sense
in income generation which includes
attracting funded consultancies and projects
and actively seeking out and liaising with
funders .and to increase the Institute's
activities/output and viability.

(ii) RESIDENT TUTOR at the level of
LECTURER I OR It at the Anna Regina and
New Amsterdam Centres of the Institute of
Distance and Continuing Education,
University of Guyana.

A good First Degree in English, Education,
Mathematics, Science, Social Sciences, or
Management. Three to five years teaching
experience at the supervisory level of
"headmaster/headmistress, education
officer/teacher educator is essential.

Postgraduate qualifications in Education or
Adult Education and previous experience in
Teacher Training/Management will be an
advantage as would be evidence of
community service and computer skills and
; esearch..

:Thesuccessful applicants will be required to
:; reside in Regions 2 and 6.

Summary of Duties

Duties will include the teaching of at least one
programme relevant to his/her field;
Administering the Centre; organising and
developing programmes for Continuing
Education; working collaboratively with other


relevant agencies in addressing the Education"
needs of the Region and conducting and assistin.
in relevant research projects

(iii) Course Developer/Instructional Desiqner a
the Lecturer /111l level

Preference will be given to holders of qualificatior
from the Master's Degree level in 'Distanc
Education plus a working knowledge of a rang
of media including print, web based audio anc
video and experience in curriculum r, csig
development, design and editing or aistanc
learning materials as well as teaching experience
and research/publications.

Holders of academic qualifications in othe
disciplines and substantial relevant knowledge
and experience as stated above could also be
considered.

4. FACULTY OF TECHNOLOGY INDUSTRIAL
LIAISON OFFICER

Applicants must have at least a degree or
equivalent from a recognized University in an
engineering discipline, with five years industrial
experience at middle management level.
Qualification to teach one of the Engineering
Courses in the faculty and experience in industrial
training and curriculum development would bQ
distinct advantages.

Responsibilities of the position can be obtained
from the Personnel Division, University of
Guyana.
Details could be obtained from the Personnel Division.
SALARY: Placement on Salary Scales would be dependent
on qualifications and experience.
Benefits currently include non-taxable housing and'
travelling allowances, contributory medical and pension
schemes; grat.uity (where applicable),
annual/vacation/study/sabbatical leave (whichever is
applicable) and leave passage and book allowances.
Anyone recruited from overseas will receive up to four full
economy air fares (i.e. for self, spouse and two (2)-
unmarried children up to eighteen years of age) from point of
recruitment, limited removal expenses and a settling-in
allowance as approved by the University.
Applications with Curriculum Vitae (3 copies) stating
full name, date of birth, marital status, qualifications,
(with dates and overall grades obtained), work'
experience (with dates), full names and addresses of three J
(3) Referees (one of whom must be your present or last
employer where applicable) must reach the Personnel
Division, University of Guyana, P.O. Box 101110,
Georgetown, Guyana, South America, E-mail -
ugpd@telsnetgy.net, Fax No: 592-222-4181, or Courier I
Service, not later than December 10. 2005 (Tel. Nos: 222-
4181/5271). Website www.uog.edu.gy.

Personnel Division
November 4,2005






OIAY CHRONICLE November 6, 2005



o deal better than a bad deal



at WTO December meeting


By Sir Ronald Sanders o fa in m line. India a nd Brazil ave maintain
But, so far in the close touch with the alliance
e writer is a business discussions that have taken place developing nations they form
ecutive andformer Caribbean at the WTO headquarters in for the Cancun meetir
plomat who publishes widely Geneva and elsewhere, the Hong satisfying all their concerns
Small States in the global Kong Ministerial meeting -just reach agreement with the US a
mmunity) like the last Ministerial meeting EU is an unlikely outcome.
in Cancun in 2003 has nothing Rightfully, the Afric
to offer for the Caribbean.
IVE of the 'big boys' in In Cancun, the refrain of
ternational trade have the Caribbean and other
sumed the role of guiding developing countries was "no deal
cussions leading up to the is better than a bad deal". And,
axth Ministerial Conference so it should be in Hong Kong as
the World Trade well.
rganisation (WTO) due to For what is at stake here
e held in Hong Kong in is the future development of the
ecember. As usual, they are Region in circumstances where
ying to work out Caribbean-owned businesses are
arrangements that will suit not overrun by companies from
emselves and then large developed nations, where its
emptying to bounce the rest people are not relegated to
the world mostly smaller "drawers of water and hewers of SIR RONALD SANDER
developing countries into wood", and where trade terms do Caribbean and Pacific (AC
ecepting them. not impoverish its economies. group has already signalled ti
The five are Australia, The interesting thing "it is not willing to accept a f
razil, the United States, India about the group of five accompli in the negotiation
d the European Union. "interested parties" is that it This position was report(
The formation of this includes:on-the one hand the US communicated to WTO Direc
oup of "interested parties", as and the EU, and, on the other, General Pascal Lamy and I
ey are called, follows the usual India and Brazil. At Cancun, India Chair of the WTO Gene;
attern of the two biggest and Brazil along with China and Council Amina Mohamed
ayers, the United States (US) SouthAfrica led the fight to resist Kenya.
d the European Union (EU), the efforts of the US and the EU This ACP positi
which they attempt to manage to impose their agenda on the rest signals as much their different
cision making in the WTO. of the world. with the large develop
irst, the US and the EU attempt Whether the five will be countries such as India a
harmonise their own positions able to agree even on a framework Brazil as it shows different
nd then they include big to take forward to other countries with the US and the EU.
developing countries to try to get is left to be seen, but such a The larger develop
em on board. Once this is done, prospect is doubtful given the countries want access to t
e theory is that influence could significant differences in their markets of the develop
en be exerted on other countries interests. It is to be assumed that



uyana Geology and Mines Commission

NOTICE
The Guyana Geology and Mines Commission GGMC in collaboration with GE Betz will be holding a
series of Training workshops in Georgetown and the Major Mining Districts on the Treatment of Turbid
(muddy) Water from Mining operations to clarify the water prior to discharge. The purpose of water
larification is to bring the water to an acceptable quality for discharge as specified by the Mining
(Amendment) Regulations 2005 for environmental management


These workshops are for All Miners / Porknockers, Claim Holders, General Managers, PPMS and
PMS Holders, Rangers, Etc.


wo. trainers from GE Betz will train the participants in the use of the chemical coagulants and
occupants to restore the tailings water to a level specified by the Mining (Amendment) Regulations
005. The participants will also be trained in the use of the pH and turbidity meters.


he first workshop will be held on Tuesday 8th November, 2005 at the Regency Suites, Hadfield
street. Registration begins at 900am. The remaining workshops will continue in the various mining
districts during early December 2005.


Each session is expected to last for three (3) hours and will cater for a maximum of forty persons.


Interested persons are asked to contact the GGMC Environmental Division or the Mines Officer
ssignedto the Mining Districtforfurther Information.


ned
Sof
ned
ng;
to
mnd

can


S
CP)
hat
fait
s".
dly
tor
the
ral
of

on
ces
nig
nd
ces

ng
the
ed


countries through lower tariffs
and other non-tariff barriers;
they also want the developed
countries to end export
subsidies and domestic support
to their own farmers which give
them an advantage in the world
market. Those desires are fair as
far as they go, but the larger
developing countries also contest
special arrangements that smaller
developing countries enjoy in the
markets of the developing
countries.
Were it not for challenges
by developing Latin American
countries to the arrangements
under which ACP bananas
entered Europe, the Caribbean's
banana industry might have
continued to survive with proper
reform.
The Caribbean's interest


does not necessarily coincide
with the concerns of all
developing nations, and on
crucial matters relating to the
export of agricultural products
they diverge.
ACP countries have
taken a hammering on access to
the EU market for their banana
exports, and they are faced.with
another sledge hammer over the
sale of sugar.
EU proposals in respect
of both sugar and bananas hold
out increased unemployment
and wider poverty in countries
such as St Vincent, Dominica,
Guyana, Jamaica and Belize.
Fortunately on the sugar
front, on October 25, eleven EU
countries rejected the proposed
European Commission sugar
reforms. They did so in their
own farmers' interest demanding
lower price cuts, longer transition
periods and higher compensation
- exactly what ACP countries
have called for in relation to the
arrangements that the EU has
announced it will impose on
them.


9
The sharp division
within the EU can block
movement in the run-up to the
WTO Ministerial meeting in
Hong Kong. Sugar producers in
the Caribbean would welcome
such a development.
In the first full week of
November, the man with the
unenviable task of chairing the
Hong Kong Ministerial meeting
will be in the Caribbean for
meetings. Mr John Tsang, the
Hong Kong Secretary for
Commerce, Industry and
Technology will meet the Trade
Ministers of Barbados, Guyana
and Jamaica.
His job is to try to
understand the views of
governments, try to build a
consensus and promote a
successful outcome for the Hong
Kong meeting. Just at this
moment, his task seems ill-fated.
Of the nine Ministerial meetings
since 1988, four have broken
down because of the distrust that
exists between the developed and
the developing countries, and
(Please turn to page 11)


TOURISM AWARENESS MONTH


EIUoNA


Theme: "Preparing Communities for a Tourism Future"

The Guyana Tourism Authority and the Ministry of Tourism, Industry and Commerce are inviting entries for the.
TourismAwarenessNationalEssayCompetition. Please seedetails below:

* Categories
A Children between the ages of 9 and 12 years of age on November 30, 2005
A Children between the ages of 12 and 15 years of age on November30, 2005
A Children between the ages of 15 and 18 years of age on November30,2005
* Topics
Contestants are required to select ONE Topic from the respective Categories.
A Ages 9-12 years
Write an essay beginning with the words To me the most appealing attraction in Guyana is..."
v If you had to become an animal found in Guyana for a single day, what would you choose to
become, why, and whatwould you do when you become that animal?

A Ages12-15years
v Write an essay beginning with the sentence"Guyana is a nature lover's paradise"
v Guyana's diverse culture and heritage is a must to experience when visiting. (Discuss)

A Ages15-18years
v "Guyana' exoticflora and fauna is just beyond compare' (Discuss)
v What a visitor to Guyana should see in the year 2010.
* WordLimits
v Children between the ages of9 and 12 years 200 +-+ 250 Words
v Children between the ages of 12and 15 years 300 *-+450 Words
v Children between the ages of 15 and 18 years 600 +--800 Words
* Rules
Each Essay must:
v Be Original, unaidedwork of the participant.
v Be Stamped and Signed by a SeniorTeacher as being your own unaided work.
Each contestant:
v Must submit on a separate page, their full name, Date of birth (with proof), Address, Telephone
Number
v May submit ONE essay. Essay may be handwritten, typed or printed.
v If found in breach in any of the above, applicant will be disqualified.
* Submission/Deadline
Envelopes with entries maybe taken, sent ormailedto:
Tourism Awareness Essay Competition
Guyana Tourism Authority
National Exhibition Centre
Sophia, GEORGETOWN.
The deadline for submission of entries is .i.a.N.November_.20...05. Entries arriving after that date will N[%.
be considered.


* Prizes
> f" Prize in each Category
> 2' Prize in each Category
S. 3" Prize in each Category


DayTrip to Kaieteur Falls + Trophy
Day Trip to Interior Resort + Trophy
Complete Tourism Package + Dictionary + Trophy


For further information please Contact: Mr. Andre Dukhia, Product Development Officer, Guyana Tourism
Authority on Telephone Number: 223-6351/2.


IT,


.- f ll I.--


T.A;. -A lpt-;l h-- mnintn;no






i '. SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 6; 2005






ru0 ofvsarib
0 S S


C HRIST Church, Barbados The Chair-
person of the Sixth World Trade Organisatioh
(WTO) Ministerial Conference met three key Car'
ibbean Trade Ministers in the region last weeki
amid dire warnings that a series of high-level meet-
ings in the coming days needed to spur momepn-
turn in flagging global trade talks or efforts to put
a deal together in time for the year-end Ministe-
rial would be at risk of failure.


Secretary for Commerce, In-
dustry and Technology of
Hong Kong, China Mr. John
Tsang met with Guyana's
Minister of Foreign Trade and
International Cooperation
Hon. Clement Rohee last
Tuesday, Barbados' Senior
Minister and Minister of For-


eign Affairs and Foreign Trhde
Dame Billie Miller :on
Wednesday, and Jamaica's
Minister of Foreign Affairs
and Foreign Trade Hon. K.D.
Knight on Friday.
Secretary Tsang's visit
took place ahead of a mid-
November deadline, by which


time a draft Ministerial Dec-
laration should be ready. But
given the on-going stalemate
in agriculture, and that the fate
of other negotiating areas de-
pends on movement on this
core issue, it is difficult for
most of the Negotiating
Group Chairs to come up,
with texts, prompting some to
call for lowering the level of
ambition. The WTO Director
General, Pascal Lamy, has
again appealed to members to
show flexibility.
Australia, Brazil, the Eu-
ropean Union, India and the
United States are slated to
meet at Ministerial-level in
London tomorrow, and
Geneva-based negotiations
will follow into the week. The


Date: 2005.10.28
Contract No: SSAR/2005

GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA
INTERNATIONAL FUND FOR AGRICULTURAL DEVELOPMENT
CARIBBEAN DEVELOPMENT BANK
MINISTRY OF AGRICULTURE
POOR RURAL COMMUNITIES SUPPORT SERVICES PROJECT

SUPPLY OF SECURITY SERVICES
RE-ADVERTISEMENT

The Government of Guyana (GOG), the International Fund forf Agripultural Development (IFAD), and the
Caribbean Development Bank (COB) have approved (by Loan and Grant) the sum of approximately US$16.5M
to fund the Poor Rural Communities Support Services Project (PRCSS I), which is working to alleviate poverty
in Regions 2 & 3 by increasing rural household incomes through the expansion of on farm production and
fostering the promotion of rural micro-enterprises. Part of the prtceels of the loan will be used for eligible
expenditures under which this invitation for bids is made.

The project is executed by the Ministry of Agriculture (MOA)l through the PRCSSP, and has 5 major
components, viz D&I Rehabilitation, Technical Support Services, Cre.it Services, Community Investment
Initiatives and Project Coordination. It will utilize a demand drive approach and will involve full beneficiary
participation in all aspects of the Project Cycle. o

The MOA through the PRCSSP invites sealed bids from eligible bi ders r undertaking the following:

SSARt2005 Supply of Security Services to Anna Regina Projet Offie, Region No. 2 \

Bidding Document (and any additional copies) may be purchased from the Project Manager'seOffice, at Den
Amstel, West Coast Demerara from November 2, 2005 for a ntn refundable fee of four thousand dollars
($4,000) or its equivalent in a freely convertible currency. Interested bidders may obtain further information at
the same office.

Bids must be enclosed in a plain sealed envelope bearing no identity of the Bidder and must be clearly marked
on the top, Jeft hand comer "Tender for the. ...................... PRCSSP -........ 2005.
Do not open before 14:00h on Wednesday, November 23, 2005 for SSAR/2005" Each tender must be placed
in a separate envelope.

All tenders must be addressed to the:

The Chairman,
Ministerial Tender Board,
Ministry of Agriculture,
Regent and Vlissengen Roads,
Georgetown


Bids are to be deposited in the Tender Box located in the Ministry of Agriculture building, Regent and
Vlissengen Roads, Georgetown, before 14:00h on Wednesday, November 23,2005. Bids will be opened in the
presence of the bidders who choose to attend immediately after 14:00h on Wednesday, November 23, 2005

The Employer reserves the right to accept or reject any or all Bids without assigning any reason whatsoever,
and not necessarily to make an award to the lowest Bidder.

Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Agriculture


TradeliMinisters will attempt
to build bridges in the divi-
sive but linchpin issue of farm
trade. A proposal by
the EU in this area in
recent days, touted as
ambitious, failed to
provide impetus to
I lacklustre agriculture
negotiations.
Last week, the EU
proposed cuts in its
average farm import
tariffs that fell short
of what the United
States and some other
countries had wanted.
The stalled agricul-
tural trade talks pit
the US against the
EU, but also involve
G20 nations like Bra-
zil and India that have
a keen interest in
opening up agricul-
tural markets.
Pressure is
mounting on the EU to show
more flexibility in farm trade
talks, at a time when the Eu-
ropean Commission is facing
stiff opposition from some of
its member states to make any
further concessions. For its
part, the Commission has
continued to call for a shift in
focus to other areas, like ser-
vices and non-agricultural
market access; while other
countries in the so-called
'iFive Interested Parties'
I


(FIPS) group have down-i
played the likelihood of such!
a shift in focus, before more;


progress can be made in Agri-
culture talks.
The Director General of
the Caribbean Regional Nego-
tiating Machinery (RNM),
Ambassador Dr. Richard
Bernal, participated in the
meeting between Minister
Knight and Secretary Tsang,
and emphasised that small
economies must not be
marginalised in the Ministe-
rial decision-making process
in Hong Kong. He cautioned


that for a successful Ministe-
rial, all members must feel
that some important aspect of
their negotiating agenda
has been meaningfully
addressed. "The pri-
ority issues for small,
vulnerable countries in
the Caribbean are: a)
small economies; b)
special and differential
treatment; c) sensitive
products, including
those under preferential
arrangements; and, d)
support in the form of
development financing,
to complement
liberalisation under the.
WTO." Ambassador
Bernal noted.
Secretary Tsang's
visit provided an oppor-
tunity to exchange
views on the WTO's
December Hong Kong
Ministerial, and dis-
cuss the status of WTO Doha
Round talks, ahead of this de-
cisive Ministerial. He visited
the Region at a time of mount-
ing uncertainty amongst the
smallest and most vulnerable
Caribbean Members of the
WTO over the benefits to be
derived from being a part of
the WTO system, and at a
time when WTO talks have
lost credibility with these
countries. (Regional Negotiat-
ing Machinery)






-SUNDAY CHRONICLE e e be 4ao05 Q.



CARICOM seeks management



'overhaul' of WI cricket


By RICKEY SINGH

BRIDGETOWN-The
Caribbean Community has
conveyed its anxiety for a
"thorough overhaul" in the
governance of West Indies
cricket as soon as possible.
This message to both the
West Indies Cricket Board
(WICB) and the West Indies
Players Association (WIPA)
surfaced during a meeting on
Friday in Castries between a trio
of Community government
representativess and officials of
the Board and Association.
The meeting, hosted
and chaired by CARICOM's
current chairman, Prime Minister
Kenny Anthony of St. Lucia,
was in accordance with a
mandate given at last July's
annual Summit of Heads of
Government that included an
invitation for the WICB to
become an "associate
institution" of the 15-member
Community.
Participating in the
meeting with Anthony were:
Prime Minister Keith Mitchell
of Grenada, head of
CARICOM's Prime Ministerial
.Sub-committee on Cricket,
and Barbados' Minister of


Education, Sports and Youth
Affairs, Reginald Farley, who
represented Prime Minister
Owen Arthur.
The WICB was
represented by President Ken
Gordon and WIPA by its Chief
Executive Officer, Dinanath
Ramnarine. An official
statement on the meeting is to
be released tomorrow.
Yesterday, Prime
Minister Anthony, speaking
in a telephone interview from
Castries, told the Sunday
Chronicle that discussions
reflected the anxiety of the
July CARICOM Summit for
all sides to seriously work
to "rebuild the confidence"
of Caribbean people in West
Indies cricket, the WI team
and management of the
WICB.
The WICB has
requested time to consider the
implications of having
"associate" membership of
CARICOM as well as the.
introduction of an
agreed mechanism, prior to the
hosting of Cricket World Cup
2007, for the "overhaul of the
governance" of West Indies
cricket and its
operationalisation after the


game's historic event next year.
It was agreed at the
meeting that preparations for
the creation and implementation
of such a mechanism should not
"compromise" current
efforts by the WICB and WIPA
to resolve outstanding
differences in the interest of
West Indies cricket.
Prime Minister
Anthony said that it was an


(From page nine)
two of those have been in the
last three meetings,
In the case of
CARICOM countries, the
matter boils down to a simple
issue: the trade rules that apply,
to large countries developed
or developing should not be
applied to small ones whose
economies are already relatively
open and whose volume of
exports in world terms is minute.
They should not be subjected to
'equal' treatment when they are
pitted against 'unequals' much
larger and far better resource.


GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA/INTER AMERICAN DEVELOPMENT BANK
PROJECT TECHNICAL COOPERATION NO. ATN/JO-9247-GY
INCREASING ACCESS TO PRIMARY HEALTH CARE FOR
AMERINDIAN COMMUNITIES PROGRAMME
Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill the following
vacancy:



Duties and Responsibilities:

To work in collaboration with the Department of Regional Health Services and
Amerindian Communities to improve health care in the regions.
To assist the Project Coordinator in the implementation of the Programme in
the regions.

Qualifications and Experience:

A Bachelor's of Sciences Degree in Health Sciences, Economics, Public
Administration, Business or relevant discipline.
Knowledge of computer applications relevant for project management.
Knowledge of and experience withAmerindian populations in Guyana.
Terms of Reference for this position could be obtained from, and applications
addressedto:
Health Sector Development Unit
Project Management Unit
Georgetown Public Hospital Compound
East Street, Georgetown, Guyana
Tel. No: 226-6222,226-2425
Fax No: 225-6559
E-mail: mohgolgiu@networksov.comr

Deadline for submission of applications is Monday November 28, 2005 at 4.30
pm.
Only shortlisted applications will be acknowledged.


"extremely helpful" meeting that
took place in a "warm and
engaging atmosphere".
He would await
responses from both the WICB
and WIPA on issues discussed
prior to communicating with his
CARICOM Heads of
Government colleagues on the
outcome of the meeting.
Questioned on issues
raised by Justice Anthony


'Reciprocity' between
CA.RICOM countries and the
EU, or CARICOM countries and
the US would become an unholy
principle that would enfeeble the
Region and reduce its countries
to outposts of large companies
and countries.
If special and differential
treatment is accorded to
CARICOM countries under
WTO rules- so that they have


Lucky's review committee on
negotiations between the WICB
and Digicel that resulted in the
replacement of Cable and
Wireless as sponsor of West
Indies cricket, Prime Minister
Anthony said this was not part
of the "original mandate" of the
July CARICOM Summit.
For the same
reason, he added, in response
to further questioning,


longer periods in which to adjust
to new rules for agricultural
exports, for services and for
government procurement and
if they are given the assistance
to do so in conditions of good
governance within their
countries the Caribbean would
be better placed to maintain its
identity as a region and
contribute to global growth and
development.


Friday's meeting did not
discuss the recent call by
former chairman of Cricket
World Cup 2007 Board,
Rawle Brancker, for
CARICOM to consider
requesting a due diligence
and forensic report exercise
in the functioning -of
management for the coming
event.


At Hong Kong, the
Caribbean should not be
bounced into accepting
reciprocal arrangements-with
larger countries and into
applying rules that weaken its
terms of trade. That would be
a bad deal.

(responses to:
ronaldsanders29@hotmaiL.com)


Invitation to the Public for Submission on -

The Amerindian Bill 2005
(Bill No. 13 of 2005)


The Amerindian Bill 2005 (Bill No. 13 of 2005), which seeks to replace the
Amerindian Act, Cap. 29:01, has been committed by the National Assembly to a
Special Select Committee.

-This Committee has begun its work but wishes to receive from members of the
public, individuals as well as organizations, their views on the provisions of the Bill.

The Committee is, therefore, extending an invitation to members of the public to-

(i) forward written submission of their views on the provisions of the
Amerindian Bill 2005, and
(ii) indicate their willingness to appear before the Committee to make
oral presentations in relation to .the Bill.

The Committee has fixed Tuesday, 22"1 November and Wednesday, 23^
November, 2005, for oral presentations. Those persons who would wish to make
oral presentations should indicate to the Committee the date of their choice.


All written submissions and requests to make oral
Committee on or before 19th November, 2005, and

Head of the Committees Division,
Parliament Office,
Public Buildings,
Georgetown.



S.E. Isaacs,
Clerk of the 'la" ,n-] Assembly.
Tel. Nos. 2269379: 2269380; 22623-9.


presentations must reach the
be addressed to -


No deal better than a bad deal at WTO ...





12 SUNDAY CHRONICLE N6vemire 6, 2005






MINISTRY OF HEALTH

PROFESSIONAL NURSINGINURSING ASSISTANT TRAINING PROGRAMME


The fodowing persons have been shorted-listed from Regions 2,3 & 4 for the Professional Nursing/Nursing Assistant Training Programme for 2005.
You are hereby invited to attend an orientation Programme on Monday 7th and Tuesday 8th November 2005, at the Ocean View Hotel, Liliendaal, East Coast Demerara at 0.30h on both days.
You are required to submit the following documents for verificaion on Monday 7th November, 2005 to complete the slecion process:

a) Original and two (2) photocopies of your birth certificate.
b) Original and two (2) photocopies of your academic certificates.
c) Your National Identification Card or Passport

Sonya Roopnauth
Permanent Secretay


Region #2
ames Addresses
Registered Nurses
La Parves Lot C Uma, Esseq.Coast
KareJest Hemwantle 104 3Friends Esseq. Coast
j.oberts Mariette abakabi MissionPomaroom river
Ramroop Natasha 52 Datidestow Esseq. Coast
Sali. Banmattie Devonshire Castle, Esseq. Coast
Bhowan Anta 19 Affiance, Esseq. Coast
Ramtohal Bsmattle Sommerset&Berks
Wong Parveenie 2 Richmond Village Esseq.Coast
Sali Rajwantie 155 Devonshire Castle Esseq. Coast
Marsiowe Yolanda Bethany Village, Supeenaam
Nursing Assistants
Hubbard Natoya 39 Broad st. Queenstown Village
Thomas Odessa 237 Damon St.Dartmouth
Mohabeer Sarojanle 15 Sparta Esseq Coast
Edwards Minita 11 Onderneeming Sand Pit Esseq, Coast
Boston Odessa 305 Pitman St.Dartmouth
Grant Raenita 123 Public Rd. Dartmouth
Ramohan Reshantie 28 Sparta, Bamboo Dam Esseq. Coast
Callender Meshana Good Hope Village
Permnansingh Cameli Better Success, Esseq. Coast
Region #3
Names Addresses
Registered Nurses
Enmore Petual 30 DE Groot En Kyle, Ultvlugt
Munroe Natoya 61 Hibiscus Place, Blankeenburg WCD
Emanuel Tracy I Stanleytown WBD
Charlie StacyAnn 9'C' Best Rd.WBD
Sharma Anjai Devi 3 Meten Meer Zorg East WCD
Newland tanna 27 Housing area Den Amstel WCe
Bagot Shiann Sera Lodge HIScheme Stewartville WCD
Duncan Antonoia E1/2'Middle St.Pouderoyen WBD
Ramotar Rossann 468 Belle West HScheme Canal # 2 Polder
Foo Andrea 2012 Tuschen New H/Scheme
Nursing Assistants
Phil Monette. A. 29 Vergenoegen HScheme
Edwards Meloisa 26 Beau Voisin Canal # 1 WBD
Williams Onika 19 Kastev Meten Meet Zorg WCD
Boston Anetth 153 Crane H/Scheme WCD
Mayers Ashlyn 135 Parika East Bank Esseq
Spencer Tia 35 Crane HIScheme WCD
Kingston Sabrina 6 Anna Catherina WCD
Williams Abigail 104 Stanleytown WBD
Wright Francis 21 Stelling Rd. Vergenoseen EBE
lnniss Shawnette 23 Unity St.La marange WED
Region #4
Names Addresses
Registered Nurses
Dehaarte Melissa A. Spareendam Police Station Compound
Phillips Angelique 255 Campbell St. Newtown
Olaleye Taideen A. 9 Joseph Pollydore St. GTown
Mohamed Alisa 11S9 Grove HI Scheme EBB
Burnham Kamana P.O Box 10246 Stabroek Backlands
Van Buckley Victor 14 Sec "A" Victoria Village ECD
Persaud Geetanjali 23 Pike Street Kitty
Greene Teona 345 Cumming St. North CIBurg
Thoruhill Cardeen 64 Nabaclis Village
Waterman Weslyn 4 West Riveldt H/ Scheme
Houston Cindyann A. 108 Cantarbury Walk B.V ECD
Reece Michelle 167 Lodge Hi Scheme
Downes Anasha 31 Broad St. Charlestown
Carmichael Melissa 68 Carol Place Mocha Village
Washington Tandicia 35 Simpson St. B.V ECD
Roopnarine Reshma 10 Garnett Street C/ville
Calendar Amanda C. 6 Industry front ECD
Kirk Ross cl GDF Medical Corp. Ayangana
Bacchus Collette 78 Cantesbury Walk B.V ECD
Caesar Candice 60 N Lamanha Springs N/Rveldt
Manohar Phulnedai 0. 22 "8" Shell Road Kitty
Bacon Donna M. 57 CVille HWScheme
Indan Sita 56 Land of Canaan
Mitchell Shevon 77 Light Street Alberttown
Gilbert Trudel 133 Laing Ave. W/Rveldt


Region #4 Coit
Hetsbo Marisa 41 Prince William St.Plaisance.C.D
Murray Brian 29 asngton Viage Sout E.C.9
Charles Chariann 128 BCarmichaei s. south CaBnr
aoenmakesMeta KMKruTraning f Centre
Ferreira Rhonda 573 Block#8 l Iw epos HOS E.C.D
Fields Jenesa 481 Eleventh Stardise E.C.
ggns Shonette 448 Powin St.NIE La Penitence
kittens Messa 59 Princes St. Lodge
lish Tameka 241 Second St. HerstellngECB
GriffithAlioia 270 Section B Non Pael NO
Cockfield Vetencia 24 Paradise VillagUe EC
Woodroffe Kmasi XX Turning Point Tucville
Amer Julieta Belmont Macaiscony
Enisa Cameron 75 Third Street, Jonestown, Mahaica
Shonette Walesman Ann's Grove, East Coast ewmerara
Renee Joseph Teacers Quarters, Presidents College Camp
Malika Ramsey 183 Charlotte Street, Bourda
Dyall telissa 28 Norton St. Wortmanxille
Shanea Clarke 17 Durban Street, Lodge
Persaud Paul 10 Princess Maargenet St, Success
Carol Joseph 64 Duncan Street, Newtown Campbeliville
Housein Nadia St. Cathbets Mission
Jewel Baird 20 Roxanne Burnham Gardens
Nursing Assistants
CrandonAlicia 44 Garett St. Civille
Patterson Tabltha 66 Castello H.'S West LaPenitence
George Assica 40 Austin St, CMvile
Giltens Christine 468 Middle Lane ST Sophia
Pearson Charmaine 239 forshaw St, Queenstown
Edwin Richlin 3291 Birds Place S/ Rveldt Park
Whitehead Latoya 1820 Festival City, Unity Place NI Wfveldt
Grffith Janessa 69 Sandy St. Golden Grove E.C.D
Courtman Melissa 314 N'E LaPenitence
Sandy Dwynette #19 Voor.zig-tigheid,Mahaica
Johnson Janice 186 Almond St.Queenstown
Basmattie Gangapattie 9 New Hope E.B.D
Himraj Bobby V. 113 Light St.Albertown
David Gevita 0563 G slow Ave.Tucville LaPenitence
Sohat Kesha K21 1000 Tucville EtLaPenitence
Threlfall Tamika 9 Paradise Village E.C.0
Polland Dacia 37 Cville HS
Williams Jacqueline 282 WIRIveldt HIS
Sheonarain Devi 285 Lusignan North E.C.D
Collins Telesha 2 Hadfield St.odge
Khan Shafeza 27 Slahan St.Kitty
Lewis Michelle N. 26 C Nabaclis Vil E.C.D
Layne Kala 13 Huist Coverden E.B.D
Kerr Keisha 40 Block CC Mon Repos E.C.D
Thomas Nafacia 12 Sunflower Ave.Eastville HIS
Ansterdam Lavem 78 Durban St.Lodge
Howard Andrea 26 Sussex & Saffon St.Charlestown
Semple Aaromie 208 Second St.Craig village E.B.1
Roberts Natoya V-89 Guyhoc Gdns RHveldt townn
Atherly Kamila U 89 Guylhoc Gdns Rveldt
Taylor Nicola 8 Friendship EBD
Sampson Debra 746 Avocado Place East RIVeldt
King Sherifa Plot 2 Rasville Roxanne Burnham Gdrns
Rose Adrienna 24 Nabaclis Public Rd
Primo Onika 196 South Setter Hope ECDO
Craig Bonita 35 Little Diamond Squatting Area EBD
Pickering Sharon 44 Roxanne Burnham Gdns South RVeldt
Quintas Trevena 26 New Street Sparendaam
Pierre Sandy 252 East R.Veldt
Persaud Natasha 37 Fort street Kinsston
Dey Quanita 496 -1 0 Field South Sophia
Joseph Dawn 562 Goslow Ave. Tucville
Hicks Vema 34 Roxanne Burnham Gdns
Lee Lucinda 38 Vigilance North ECO
English 54 Pere Street Kitty
Morris Oneika 113 Sideline Darm Triumph
Drepaul Jonean 3366 Canal Place South R/Veldt Gdns
McLennan Candessa 12 Second Street Turkeyen
Moses Simone 298 Section C South Sophia
Trim Holly 317 Bachelorls Adventure ECD
Elliot Neona 7 Clove Street Golden Grove Village ECD
Grandson Shemele 12 Chertylane South Metanie Damishana ECD





SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 6. 2005



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b--.-. .


CBR launches




strategic plan


Focuses


THE Guyana Community
Based Rehabilitation (CBR)
Programme on Thursday
4W launched its five-year strate-
_W gic plan which focuses on in-
tegrating persons with dis-
abilities into political, social,
economic and cultural as-
** .pects of Guyanese society
through empowerment.
a I The plan was launched un-
d der the theme 'Creating together
an enabling environment' at the
providers Ocean View International Hotel,
Liliendaal, East Coast Demerara.
It is hoped that over the next five
O years, persons with disabilities
e will be able to make meaningful
contribution to society "through
improved access to-education
among other changes..
0 The organisation's objec-
i.?, tives are raising awareness and
advocacy by positively influ-
encing the perceptions, attitudes
n ^ and actions of government and
the public, rallying communities
S to create an environment where
persons with disabilities can
Iw realise their full potential and
ensuring that children and adults
with disabilities have access to
education from nursery to uni-
versity level.


I" pore V"neow ofm
pomwto o uo o
-k^^^ -^^^^^^ ^^^^^f -^^^^ d^^^^^^^^&^^
^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^^ ^


on fully integrating persons with


disabilities


. In addition, the organisation
is hoping to attract and train an
adequate team of committed
volunteers from across the coun-
try to carry out the work.
Permanent Secretary of the
Ministry of Health Ms. Sonia
Roopnauth, in her address said
that-the organisation's members
need to capitalise on their
strengths and tackle their weak-
nesses, as they seek to success-
lu ll implement the strategic
plan.
She added that the forma-
tion: of the strategic plan is just
the'beginning, and the real suc-
cess will come with its imple-


into society


mentation..
Roopnauth also urged that
they strengthen their interaction
with other entities such as the
private sector.
"It is critical to get them
involved in the initial stages, so
when you approach them for
funding later on, they would al-
ready be involved," she ad-
vised.
The Permanent Secretary
also suggested that when per-
sons are trained as volunteers
they give back their services to
the organisation.
1 "It makes niio sense for you
to say that you have trained 20


persons and they are not serv-
ing," Roopnauth said.
According to Roopnauth,
Government and the Health
Ministry in particular, have
been offering support to the
CBR programmes for years
through their Rehabilitation Ser-
vices Programme, Open Door
Centre, National Mental Health
Programme and the Special Eye
Care programme.
The five stages in creating
the strategic plan were infor-
mation gathering, development
of the National Strategic Plan,
development of a regional ac-
tion plan, review of
organisational arrangements
and a-monitoring-and evalua.
tion process. (Shawnel Cudjoe)


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- dub


The Guyana Book Foundation would like to express sincere thanks to all
schools, persons and organizations for their contribution to and participation in
the recently concluded National Book Fair, which was held at the Anna Regina
Multilateral School on October 26 & 27,2005.


Department of Education
Region # 2
Austin's Book Services
Guyana Review/Free Press
Michael Forde Book Shop
Anna Regina National Library
UNICEF
University of Guyana Library
Varqa Foundation
Writers in Concert (WICK)
Mrs. Paula Rampersaud
Mrs Yvette Lall
Mrs Mohinie Ramlakhan


The Arts Journal
Mr lan Mc Donald
Banks DIH Limited
Courts Essequibo
Demerara Distillers Limited
Guyana Bank for Trade & Industry
GTM Fire & Life Insurance
Imam Bacchus & Sons
National Bank of Industry &
Commerce
National Insurance Scheme
New Building Society


a"..

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


We need dynamic management and leadership skills to help drive our
development and sustain improvement in our performance. We are looking for
vibrant individuals with management potential to undergo a structured two-year
programme to enhance their competencies and equip them to be excellence
driven and achievement oriented.


The Training
Our Management Trainees will dedicate a period of 24 months to understanding
the business of the company. You will receive fantastic support throughout the
period with classroom and on-the-job training, attachments and job rotations
designed to give you the knowledge and management skills needed to grow in
your role.


The Candidate
The Candidates will have a good First Degree from a recognized university and
would have demonstrated the capability to work efficiently and productively in a
turbulent environment. You must also demonstrate the ability to be a team
player.


The Process
Selection will be based on an objective testing procedure. -Applications with
CVs should be mailed to:
Office of the Recruitment Officer
Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc.
Ogle Estate, East Coast Demerara
Guyana
Or e-mail to: kimd@guysuco.com. In either case you should submit your own
e-mail address. Applications should reach the Corporation no later than Friday,
November 25,2005.


- - --- - - i - -./ -- -- C7 (-Y A


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Saint Stanislaus'
'Wall of fame' for

launching Friday
THE Saint Stanislaus College Alumni Association will
launch its 'Wall of Fame' project on November 11 at the
school's auditorium at Brickdam, Georgetown.
A press release from the Association said that the "Wall of
Fame' project entails building a new brick wall around the
school', perimeter using funds generated from a buy a brick cam-
paign by the Alumni and corporate sponsors locally and abroad.
The 'Wall of Fame' is the brainchild of a member of the
Saint Stanislaus Alumni Association Toronto, Rupert De Castro.
De Castro came up with the idea during a meeting in 1996 to
discuss fundraising for the school.
The project will continue to be used to generate more funds
by conducting campaigns to encourage the purchase of bncks.
Some 30 members of the College Alumni Association from
Toronto. New York and Barbados are expected for the event
which will also be attended by local alumni and officials from
the Ministry of Education.
All past and current students and parents are encour-
aged to attend the event at 14:00 h and to buy a brick.







This month's feature
IRMA LA DOUCE'.1963







Tuesday 8th November 2005 @ 06:00 pm,
CASTELLANI HOUSE, Vlissengen Road, Georgetown





MINISTRY OF LABOUR, HUMAN SERVICES AND

SOCIAL SECURITY

Persons who have pu'laiasd ter ted r dm mentfor the supply of Jaiia
Items to the Mahaiea Hospia, te t hre e (3) itien s ieboxes ir s state, is
to be corrected tboies. Anyi tcovenience caused is regretted.


-Trevr Thomas


Trucks For Sale,
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Perkins Engine

'Zil Tanker Truck
*40 Foot Double Axel Trailer

Tel: 624-0663 / 227-0180


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


MV Kimbia resumes

Northwest ferry run.


THE 'MV Kimbia' has re-
sumed ferry services between
Georgetown and the North
West District, Region One
(Barima/Waini) after it was
repaired, the Government In-
formation Agency (GINA)
said on Friday.
General Manager of the
Transport and Harbours De-
partment (T&HD), Mr William
Joseph told the agency the ves-
sel was docked for almost a
month for maintenance and re-
placement of an engine compo-
nent. About $1M was spent on
repairs.
He said the resumption of
the normal ferry services will re-
move the problems that arose
while the smaller 'MV Lady


Northcote' was on the route in'
the absence of the 'MV:
Kimbia'.
The 'MV Lady Northcote'
will operate the Georgetown to
Bartica route.
Joseph told the agency that
maintenance is a continuous
process on all vessels which are.
providing services at the
Essequibo, Berbice and Bartica
crossings.
The 'MV Torani' currently
on the New Amsterdam to
Rosignol crossing will be docked
for maintenance over the week-
end.
The two smaller vessels,
the 'MV Makouria' and 'MB
Sandaka' will continue to
provide services, GINA said.


-IMEDICAL DOCTOR
N. EEDED "'.
Apply to: -
Personnel Manager
B&F Medical Complex Ltd.
Road Town, Tortola.
British Virgin Islands
Telephone: 284-494-2196
Fax: 284-494-0512
EMAIL: bfmedical(dhotmail.com





MINISTRY OF LABOUR, HUMAN SERVICES AND
SOCIAL SECURITY

This is to notif.. Er,1ss r ntes who ha .e uopera!ed w,,ithifie Mlni.h )l
Lat.i hur H 31 ;j. i i -..i.T.



,Tre',or Thomra
Permanrient Secretar,


(From page three)
to conduct confirmatory testing of birds for the R5NI virus at
the Caribbean Epidemiological Centre (CAREC) in Trinidad and
Tobago and at PANTOFSA in Brazil. The Ministry of Health is
also finalising arrangements for testing of humans for bird flu vi-
rus with CAREC and the Centers for Disease Control in the USA.
Meanwhile, the comprehensive National Plan to combat bird
flu has undergone revision and a final draft has been despatched
to members of the national committee for their comments. The
national committee has established four sub-committees to as-
sist in the implementation of various programmes. Among them
are a:
health response being coordinated by the Ministry of
Health
surveillance and monitoring for which the Health Minis-
try and PAHO/WHO have responsibility
animal health and surveillance under the guidance of the
Ministry of Agriculture in collaboration with Inter-American
Institute for Cooperation on Agriculture. (ICA) and Food and
Agriculture Organisation (FAQ)
communications and public information to be undertaken
by the PRO of the Ministry of Health and the Government
Information Agency iGINA) with support from technical of-
ficers from the Ministries of Health and Agriculture, the Poul-
try Association. the Wildlife Division, PAHO/WHO and CDC.
Each sub-committee has been tasked with developing
action plans as part of the National Preparedness Plan.
These action places are to be approved by the National
Committee within the next two weeks, the release said.









"Copyrighted Material -
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Available from Commercial News Providers"

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SUNDAY Ch


Where have all the


female condoms


gon


By Shirley Thomas
THE steep increase in the price of female
condoms locally, if not checked, can cripple
the campaign for popularising and promot-
ing the device as a reliable mechanism for
preventing the spread of HIV the virus that
causes AIDS and other sexually transmit-


ted infections (STIs).
The retail price for a single
female disposable condom, has
now reached a whopping $995
- more than twice, and almost
thrice the initial price when first
introduced here about two and a
half years ago. In 2003, condoms


iL


were sold locally for about $345.
Checks at various pharma-
cies around the city revealed that
even though the prevailing price
should be about $445, those
pharmacies asking that price are
out of supplies. This has prob-.


II


ably influenced the high price of
the article in places where it is
available.
But a Managing Director of
a pharmacy which has several
branches around the country, an-
nounced that his company now
sells female condoms for $995,
and that there continues to be a
demand.
The drastic increase has
prompted fears that this can
prove a major setback in the quest
to get women to use the device,
which is said to be safer than the
male condoms. This is because
the price factor will now virtu-
ally push female condoms out of
the reach of the-aveirage lw -in-
come or unemployed women, a
great many of whom are very
vulnerable to contracting HIV.
HIV/AIDS educators and
community health workers con-
tend that this development is
bound to deal a devastating blow
on all efforts and energies ex-
pended so far on getting women
to use the device, still relatively
new in Guyana. They are call-
ing for some mechanism to be
speedily put in place to moni-


tor the price of the essential
commodity.
It was the consensus among
women interviewed that, once
they get used to it, then there's
no longer a problem, adding that
they are comfortable on learning
that female condoms are stron-
ger and safer than those designed
for males.
Many women interviewed
have admitted that, with educa-
tion campaigns, they have now
overcome the initial psychologi-
cal hurdles associated with use
of the condom which they pre-
viously perceived as bulky and
repugnant. Appreciable numbers
have since begun to use them,
and others say they are consid-
ering doing likewise.
But even as women continue
to lament the spiralling cost ver-
sus affordability, and its negative
effects on attempts to prevent
the spread of sexually transmit-
ted diseases, there is still report-
edly, a growing demand for the
commodity though not from
within female circles.
Investigations into this sce-
nario revealed that while women


are dithering there is a new and
ever-growing rival clientele liter-
ally 'grabbing up' the commod-
ity for personal use. Informed
sources say that many homo-
sexuals, happy about the novel
invention, and very comfortable
with its use and the level of pro-
tection it offers, are turning away
from male condoms in preference
to female condoms which are not
found to be constricting.
A leading HIV/AIDS educa-
tor has confirmed that following
much controversy over the effi-
cacy of the male condom for
preventing the spread of HIV,
there is a great demand for them
among homosexuals, and outside
of Guyana, the commodity is lit-
erally selling like hot-cakes.
Meanwhile, experts contend
that even though the female con-
dom is more expensive than the
male condom sold on average
for $200 per packet of three -
there is evidence that it may be
cost-effective and even cost-sav-
ing .in reproductive health
programmes, particularly in tar-
get groups that practise high-risk
behaviours.


JHPIEGO, an affiliate of the
John Hopkins University, on the
use of female condoms states:
Some of the benefits of the
female condom, over the male
condom include:
It is made of polyurethane,
while most male condoms are
made of latex. Polyurethane is
stronger than latex and causes no
allergic reactions. Unlike latex,
polyurethane may be used with
both oil-based and water-based
lubricants and is not susceptible
to deterioration from tempera-
ture or humidity.
It is not tight or constrict-
ing.
It can be inserted prior to
intercourse and does not require
immediate withdrawal after
ejaculation, so it will not inter-
rupt sexual spontaneity.
The female condom offers
more extensive barrier protec-
tion, covering both the woman's
internal and external genitalia and
the base of the penis, as required
for persons with genital warts.
Unlike the male condom,
female condoms can be reused if
washed, rinsed and air dried af-


I~ f.1 ir


Io RepsIanir cos s


DATE FOR OUTSTANDING BALANCES
ON YOUR SEPTEMBER 2005 BILL IS
SUNDAY NOVEMBER 13, 2005
AND THE SECOND SUNDAY IN EVERY MONTH
Please note that bills can be paid until 6:00pm (1800 fhrs)
Monday to Friday and until 2:00 pm (1400 hrs) on Saturday
at GT&T's Business Office, 78 Church Street, Georgetown
and at these following Bill Express Locations:


R & S Shopping Centre, Belvedere Public Road, Corentyne

J's Supermarket, 131 Essex St. & Republic Roacd
New Amsterdam,:Berbice

Neighborhood Pharmacy. 54 Second Avenue. Bartica

Nigel's Supermarket, 44-45 Robb & Light Sts., Bourda

Johnny P Supermarket. 1571 Aubrey Barker Road
SIRVdt Park

C & F Supermarket Bagotstown. .0 "B' Bagotstown, EBD

_S & J Cambio & Variety Store, .41 Dagweaad Avenue.
Mc Kenzie, Linden
A. Ramdhanny & Sons. 32 Sisters Village, Wales, WBD


THE Mon'Repos Shree Satya
Narayan Mandir and De Ed-
ward Mandir walked away
with the first prize in the
large and small categories,
respectively, in this year's
Diwali motorcade. B.K Ma-
rine took the prize for the
commercial category.
In a press release, the
Guyana Hindu Dharmic Sabha
said participants showed great
creativity with 18 spectacular


floats complemented by beauti-
ful Diwali songs, kirtan and
rhythms of Tassa.
The organisation noted
that many aspects of the festi-
val of Diwali were depicted in
the floats including Amrit
Manthan or the churning of the
ocean, Lakshmi puja and the
nine forms of Goddess
Lakshmi. This year, there was
also significant use 6f technol-
ogy with some floats featuring


waterfalls an'd elaborate lighting
effects.
At La Bonne Intention
(LBI) Community Centre
Ground on the East Coast of
Demerara, patrons were treated
to a rich cultural programme
which included performances
from the Dharmic Nritya Sangh,
Sookrane Boodhoo, Joan Rankin,
Dax New Generation Band and
Shailesh Shrivastav and troupe
from India.


President Bharrat Jagdeo hands over the first prize trophy in largee category to a
-mber of the Mon Repos Shree Satya Narayan Mandir. .......


The Guyana Hindu Dharmic
Sabha has extended congratula-
tions to all Mandirs, individuals
and members of the business
community who participated
and supported the event which
is now the largest in Guyana and
extends its deep appreciation to
the thousands of people who
come out each year to view the
procession.

OTHER WINNERS IN THE
VARIOUS CATEGORIES.
ARE:
Large category
2nd prize Better Hope
Mandir
3rd prize Dharmic
Naujawaan
4th prize Vreed-en-Hoop
Lakshmi Narayan Mandir
1st consolation Eccles
Vishnu Mandir
2nd consolation Shri
Krishna Mandir

Small category
2nd prize Jairam Little
India Store
3rd prize Murti Shop
4th prize LBI Hindu
Mandir
1st consolation Dharmic
Trimurti Mandir
2nd consolation -
Blairmont Shiv Shakti Mandir -

Commercial category
2nd prize Indi Special
Madras Curry Powder
3rd prize GT&T/ Cellink






ROIICLE November 6, 2005


Steep price may


cripple HIV/AIDS


ef prevention campaign


ter use. The female condom has
no serious side effects, with less
than 10 per cent of users report-
ing mild temporary irritation.
If condoms are used correctly
and consistently with every act of
sex, they are very effective, provid-
ing 98 per cent protection against
HIV and STIs and 95-97 per cent
protection against pregnancy.
In Guyana, as part of an on-
going battle to stem the spread of
HIV, work is being stepped up on
sensitising women on the correct
use and benefits of the female
condom with some degree of suc-
cess.
This breakthrough can be cred-
ited to the arduous and concerted
efforts on the part of local Non-
Governmental Organisations
(NGOs).
When initially introduced lo-
cally, the first glimpse at the
strange looking condom caused
many women to literally cringe,
and the common response was
invariably: "That clumsy
thing.. .Whey dat going?"
About two years later, an ap-
preciable number of Guyanese
women has become familiar with


the device, and whether or not
they can afford it, are now be-
ginning to understand the ben-
efits.
Acceptance of the female con-
dom among women in Guyana
was, to a large extent, influenced
by the vision and benevolence of
a popular Guyanese-born, United
States-based Caribbean personal-
ity, Ms. Dawne Fraser Stewart.
Fraser Stewart is a founder-mem-
ber of Caribbean People Interna-
tional Collective (CPIC) and Di-
rector of Monique's Caring
Hands (an HIV/AIDS NGO) in
Guyana.
The effervescent, 'tell it like
it is' personality, who seems to
have impacted a good many of
the up-and-running HIV/AIDS
NGOs in Guyana, first intro-
duced the female condom here in
2003. Initially it was viewed
with some reservation, but she
was able to make considerable
inroads, having launched a spir-
ited campaign on teaching
Guyanese women about the role
of condoms.
That hurdle was cleared dur-
ing CPIC's three-phase SISTA


'Sisters Informing Sisters on
Topics about AIDS' training
programme in Georgetown.
Apart from theory, practical
demonstrations in the use of both
male and female condoms formed
part of the programme.
The SISTA Training
Projects, introduced then, and
being taken around the country
by more than 30 facilitators from
local AIDS Service Organisations
and NGOs focused on
Behavioural Self Management
and negotiation of safer sex prac-
tice by Caribbean women. Em-
phasis was placed on the key
concepts of Assertiveness Train-
ing Skills and provided women
-with the skills to negotiate safe
sex practices, and on how to use
condoms properly.
In the face of the prevailing
price of the commodity, hoards
of women say they can ill afford
to buy a condom costing close to
$1,000 and have stopped buying
them.
Against this background,
we may now be inclined to ask:
"Where have all the female
condoms gone?"


A large section of the crowd at the Diwali Cultural programme at the L.B.I Community Cen-
tre Ground. In the background are some of the spectacular floats.


Spectators trying to get a glimpse of the floats in the Diwali motorcade at LBI Community
Centre Ground (Pictures by Winston Oudkerk)


This exercise intends to:
* Register all persons who will attain the age of 18 years on or before
March 31, 2006 (or born on or before March 31, 1988)
Register persons of age18 or above who have not registered,
Register persons already registered, but who have moved from
one area to another since the last elections. Applications
must be made for a transfer from one electoral division to another.

If you have to do any of the above, go to the centre in your area with
the relevant documents: Birth Certificate or Passport. Marriage
certificate (if Married woman), Deed Poll (if name on Birth Certificate
was changed) and National ID Card (if available). These
transactions would require:

(a) filling out the necessary forms at the centre
(b) retaking of photographs where required

A slip will be provided to-you for every transaction. Keep it safely.



REGION 2 POMEROON / .UPENAAM
(a) Office of the Elections Commission Agriculture
Extension Centre Charity
(b) Office of the Elections Commission RDC Building,
Lower Flat, Southern Section Anna Regina

REGION 3 ESSEQUIBO ISLANDS / WEST DEMERARA
(a) Office of the Elections Commission Parika Marketing
Centre East Bank E/bo
(b) Office of the Elections Commission Educational
Resource Centre Plantain Walk, Vreed en Hoop

REGION 4 DEMERARA I MAHAICA
(a) Office of the Elections Commission, Lot 1 Greenfield
Park East Bank Demerara
(b) Office of the Elections Commission, Action Tyre
Building 17 Croal street, Stabroek
(c) Office of the Elections Commission, Former Prime
Time Building, Church Street, Company Path,
Cummingsburg
(d) Office of the Elections Commission Guysuco
Compound Coldingen East Coast Demerara

REGION 5 MAHAICA BERBICE
(a) Office of the Elections Commission Sub Regional
Office Zen Kinderen Mahaicony
(b) Office of the Elections Commission MMA, Compound
Onverwagt West Coast Berbice

REGION 6 EAST BERBICE I CORENTYNE
(a) Office of the Elections Commission Kaitano
(b) Building Princess Elizabeth Road New Amsterdam
(c) Office of the Elections Commission Maida / Tarlogie
Neighborhood Democratic Council
Office Tarlogie
(d) Office of the Elections Commission Former Distridt
Commission Office Corriverton

REGION 7 CUYUNI I MAZARUN1
(a) Office of the Elections Commission Former Lands &
Surveys Building Mongrieppo Hill -
(b) Bartica Office of the Elections
(c) Commission Regional Administration Sub-Office -
Kamarang

REGION 8 POTARO SIPARUNI
(a) Office of the Elections Commission Paramakatoi
Community School -Paramakatoi
(b) Office of the Elections Commission Eradication
Programme
(c) Office of the Malaria Divisor Mahdia
REGION 9- UPPER TAKUTU I UPPER ESS.EQUiBO
(a) Office of the Elections Commission Regional
Democratic council compound Lethem
(b) Office of the Elections Commission Regional
Development
(c) Office An.nai North Savannahs
REGION 10 UPPER DEMERARA I BERBICE
(a) Office of the Elections Commission
23 Republic Avenue Mc Kenzie Office of the
Elections Commission Winifred GaskinWismar



Published by the Government Information Agency















Provide merchandising and related services for products offered for
sale in the various stores that our company supplies to. Duties
included, butnotlimited to:
* Servicing existing account.
* Ensure product area is clean and display beautiful on retailer shelf.
* Maintain and replace as needed Point of Purchase (PoP).
* Determine stock requirements for assigned Stores
* Interact professionally and effectively through verbal and written
communication with all professional contacts with emphasis on
company interests
* Design and set up advertising signs and displays of merchandise on
customer's shelves, counters, or tables to attract customers and
promote sales.
" Take inventory or examine merchandise to identify items to be
reordered or replenished
Qualification:
1. Have minimum of 2 subjects at CXC General Proficiency. Must be
computer literate.
Pleasant personality with excellent ::.r,,iri,,jui :i,:,r. rdi interpersonal
skills.
Please send application:
291 Thomas Street, Georgetown, Guyana
Fax: 227-2653 or Email: Pdejesus@ebrandxport.com
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Use your phone to pay your phone bill wit
the touch tone service of these banks:


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)S Ila


DATE FOR OUTSTANDING BALANCES ON YOI
SEPTEMBER 2005 BILL IS
SUNDAY NOVEMBER 13, 2005
AND THE SECOND SUNDAY IN EVERY MONT

Cy ,Yt!T ,-t


Biotechnology &




Biosafety Column


Sponsored by the Guyana-UNEP-GEF

National Biosafety Framework Project


Agricultural Biotechnology -
Part 2 and Some Risks Asso-
ciated

LAST week we noted the ma-
jor driving force for agricul-
tural biotechnology was food
security in a world with in-
creasing population, poverty,
dwindling natural resources
and the pressing need for
sustainable development,
among others. We also iden-
tified modern biotechnology
as the third greatest techno-
logical revolution in human
history and provided a very
brief history of genetic engi-
neering as well as selective
insights into some of the ben-
efits being derived from agri-
cultural biotechnology.
Today, we preface our dis-
cussion with further insights
into the history behind genetic
engineering, specifically, the ad-
aptation of the technology de-
veloped by Dr. Herbert Boyer
and Dr. Stanley Cohen for ge-
netic engineering of plants. We
will give further examples of the
range of agricultural biotechnol-
ogy products now commer-
cially available and related ben-
efits and highlight some of the
basic risks associated and hence
the need for biosafety.
Agrobacterium and the
dawn of Plant Genetic Engineer-
ing.


As noted in our last column,
the year 1973, is now widely ac-
cepted as the dawn of genetic en-
gineering in general. However,
the adaptation of the technology
for the genetic engineering of
plants, the beginning of plant ge-
netic engineering, is now consid-
ered to be 1974, just one year af-
ter the breakthrough by Boyer
and Cohen. It was the year in
which two groups of research
teams lead by Professors Zaenen
and Larebeke discovered that
crown gall disease in plants was
due to the tumourr inducing prin-
ciple" ( analogous to what we
might term the equivalent of "can-
cer inducing princliple" since gall
formation in plants follows some-
what similar trend with uncon-
trolled proliferation of a mass of
plant cells).
The tumour -inducing prin-
ciple, abbreviated Ti, is respon-
sible for the production of tu-
mour causing chemicals called
opines. According to one source
in the Journal of Bacteriology
published in 2001, the notable
opines (chemicals which induce
tumours (galls) in plants) are
octopine, nopaline, agropine,
and succinamopine. These tu-
mour-triggering chemicals are all
produced by a common soil bac-
terium called Agrobacteriumn
tuimefasciens. This bacterium is
now commonly referred to as a
"natural genetic engineer."


An international company is currently
seeing qualified individuals to develop its
human resources needs.


To be part of our customer service team, you
must possess the following:
At leait five i 5 C including Engjlish ;
- cStoimni monmiunication and inteipei sonal shills
- Good coninmand of the Engli.sh lanliuage
- Customer service oriented
- Be at least 18years of age
- Computer skills
0111o call center vill a.ll'w yolu to ijiw
)pi :fe sionit lly iin a shl,,i tell peli~ 4 1 andl otlel,. g


K
EDr
4hrs


-.Afternoon mnd itight olhifts
- I heek.paIid(I Ii iningj
- C~onven~ientIloca.tion
- Atli active salal'y


II del est e~lpi SolI-; mie I ef it iled to slibimijt

Nov. 9 1~ t 111 oin 8 l. lo.ii.0111sulocation at:



Thie E0cutive-Team

G4I Boeteven Ii l,4nt1ingt

EalCO S.DeleF F1 Q U A L F O N


JR




H


The discovery of the
mechanism by which
Agrobacterium causes tunour
development in plants paved
the way for major advances in
plant genetic engineering.
While we are somewhat reluc-
tant to overburden readers
with scientific details in this
column, we wish to introduce
the basics of how all this
works.

HOW AGROBACTERIUM
CAUSES TUMOURS OR
GALLS,
In very .simple terms,
Agrobacteriim, like all other
bacteria, has hereditary mate-
rial, called chromosomes,
within its cells. These heredi-
tary materials are responsible
for transmitting inherited
traits from "mother bacterial
cells" to "daughter bacterial
cells." As noted in an earlier
column in this series, the in-
heritable traits are carried on
the chromosomes, which are
made up of a relatively large
chemical compound called
DNA (full name: deoxyribo-
nucleic acid). It is segments of
this molecule called DNA that
constitute genes the specific
inheritable trait carriers in the
cell. For example, there is a
gene for tall trees and another
for large fruits and so on.
Bacteria, most unusually,
have normal chromosomes like
all other organisms as well as
small circles of what we may
call "other DNA" outside the
normal bacterial chromosome.
It is this "other DNA" called
"extrachromosomal DNA"
that makes these bacteria spe-
cial The 'other DNA" is ca-
pable ot di hiding and repro-
ducing b\ itelfi. This "other
DNA' iih its "independent
self-reproducing" properties is
called a plasmid. The plasmid
is no%% an important genetic
engineering iool for the genetic
modification of crop plants,
among other methods. Differ-
ent plasrmd'- use different tu-
mour-inducinr chemicals to
achie\ e their gall formation ef-
lectl Thi< is achieved by spe-


cific tumour-inducing plasmids
(Ti plasmids)
The development of the Ti
plasmids to carry specific traits
which can be transferred into
the hereditary make-up of other
organisms required the develop-
ment of techniques by which
small quantities of DNA can be
reproduced or made to copy it-
self several times; hence the
polymerase chain reaction
(PCR) for which Professor
Kary Mullis was awarded
Nobel Prize. The PCR tech-
nique was developed in 1983.
With it the possibilities of other
applications such as DNA fin-
ger-printing and the use in pa-
ternity tests and crime solving
topics which we shall cover
later on in this series.
More in store for agricultural
biotechnology
Rice enriched with vi-
tamin A
Rice fortified with
iron to solve anemia problems
particularly among the poor
"Protato" the ge-
netically engineered potato in
India with enriched protein
Edible vaccines in
corn, potatoes and bananas
GM cows that pro-
duce "lactoferrin," the natural
antibiotic protein in human milk.
Shrimps that lack the
protein that causes allergies in
several persons
Tomatoes enriched
with the pigment, antioxidant
lycopene for human resistance
to breast and prostate cancers;
Milk that does not
cause lactose intolerance in hu-
mans and particularly children
Plants that produce
biodegradable plastics
Goats that produce'
milk containing tissue plasmiho-
gen activators (TPA) a drug
that dissolves clots in heart at-
tack victims
Crops with resistance
to drought .
Crops with resistance
to salty soils
Crops with resistance
to acid soils nearly two-thirds
of Guyana and other South
American soils are acid soils
with high aluminium content
Cattle with lean meat
and low cholesterol
Sunflowers which

(Please turn to page 20)


INSTITUTE OF PRIVATE ENTERPRISE DEVELOPMENT
C oniO. 'i)iM.'Wi'9 i) 8a G(.wiq'Mifn'. .x' &5 M..l\.'u BII-'(;



P 0 0.- -,--- ----- --- --- -----------







The public is hereby notified that Mr. William Lynton is no
longer employed at the IPED's Institute, D'EdwardBranch
Office and as such is not authorised; to transact any
business on behalf of the Institute.
By Order of Management


SRWY RUR,-Of "r~Eck" NOV96, 094kMA "kll


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Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"

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1 e e a
a O 0 e


INVITATION FOR BIDS
GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA
NEW AMSTERDAM TO MOLESON CREEK ROAD REHABILITATION
CONTRACTING OF ROAD CONSTRUCTION WORKS
Date-[of the Invitation]: OCTOBER 2005
Loan Contract No: GOGIIADB 1554 / SF-GY
Invitation for Bids N: WSG NAMC 02/05
1. The Government of Guyana has received financing from the Inter-American Development Bank in an
amount of US$37.3 million towards the cost of the New Amsterdam Moleson Creek Road
Rehabilitation Project. It is intended that part of the proceeds of this financing will be applied to eligible
payments under the contracts) for Road Construction Works and associated Supplies.
2. The New Amsterdam to Moleson Creek Road is 86.3 kilometres in length and extends from the New
Amsterdam selling to the international ferry terminal at Moleson Creek. The entire road is in the low
coastal .elt and traverses almost a continuous ribbon development of houses and businesses on both
sides with short intermittent breaks. The main urban centres are Rose Hall Port Mourant and
Springlands Skeldon.
3. The works are being tendered out as one large contract or as two Contracts as follows:
3.1 All Works
Rehabilitation of 86.3 kilometres of road and associated structures between New Amsterdam and
Moleson Creek including provision of precast units.
3.2 Lot 1
Rehabilitation of 41 kilometres of road and associated structures between New Amsterdam and 41km
+ 100 excluding the supply of pre-cast elements for bridges and culverts; and
3.3 Lot2 -
Rehabilitation of 45.2 kilometres of road and associated structures between 41km +- 100 and Moleson
Creek excluding the supply of pre-cast elements for bridges and culverts
4. Two contractors have already been pre-qualified for 'All Works' in a prequalification exercise of January
2005 and when bidding at this time, do not need to submit the Qualification documents. The two
pre-qualified contractors are:
Koop GWW BV; and Lagan Holdings Ltd.
5. Tenders for supply of Precast Elements for Bridges and Culverts (Contract for Supply of PC Units) are
also being advertised separately but simultaneously.
6. Bidders must be qualified to undertake the work for which they are bidding. Details of the qualification
requirements are given in the Qualification Documents.
7. Bidders who wish to do so are permitted to enter separate bids for All Works, and for Lots I and 2.
8. Bidders who wish to be considered for the whole of the works excluding supply of precast units may bid
for Lots 1 and 2. If they wish to do so they may offer a discount on tieir prices if awarded both Lots.
Such offers of discount will be considered in the evaluation.
9. Bids for Lots 1 and 2, for All Works and for the Supply of Precast Elements will be opened and
evaluated at the same time. The Employer will select the most economically advantageous combination
of conforming bids on the award of contracts.
10. The Government of Guyana acting by and through the Permanent Secretary, Ministry of Public Works
and Communications Wight's Lane Kingston, Georgetown, Guyana (hereinafter called "Emplover"),
now invites sealed bids from Interested Firms for the-Rehabilitation of the New Amsterdam Mofeson
Creek Road. The Project includes the replacing, rebuilding, or rehabilitating the existing road including
existing bridges, drainage structures, and their approach roads on the 2 lane 81 km New Amsterdam to
Crabwood Creek Road-c(NA-CCR) and the improvement of the 5-km road from Crabwood Creek to
Moleson Creek located on the Corentyne river, the border between Guyana and Surinam. The
FEmployer invites sealed Bids from interested parties, with proof of their legal, technical and financial
capacity for the construction of the works. Along with this the bidder is also asked to present a complete
and detailed proposal for Construction of the works.
11. Interested Parties may obtain a setif-bidding documents by written communication or by applying in
person to the address given below between 08:00 and 16:30 hours, except on public holidays. Further
information may be obtained and the bidding document may be inspected at the said address.
The Coordinator
Works Services Group
Ministry of Public Works & Communications
Wight's Lane, Kingston
Georgetown Guyana
Emai w swirelessgy.com
Tel/Fax: 59-2260650 ext. 108 /592-2252689
12.1 A set of bidding documents may be purchased by interested Bidders by submitting a written application
to the organisation mentioned above and upon payment of a non-refundable fee of US$500 or
G$100,000. for a single Lot. Bidders wishing to bid for both Lots 1 and 2 must purchase both sets of bid
documents.
12.2 Bidders vishinq to Bid for all .vorks must purchase the 'All Works' Bid Document at a non-reimbursable
cost of US$1 ,ODO or G$200,000.
12.3 The method of payment vvili be by bank draft or manager's cheque issued by a bank operating in
Guyana in favour of the Permanent Secretary, Ministry ofPublic Works and Communications. It wilfnot
be necessary to make the request in person to receive a complete set of the bidding documents, since
these can.be sent by mail or by a courier service. However, parties who request that documents be sent
to them will be required to pay in advance for this service. The documents can also be collected by
hand.
13. Bids must be placed in the Tender Box at the address mentioned below on or before 09:00 hours on
Tuesday 29 November 2005. It will not be necessary to submit bids in person since they may be sent
by mail. However, the Employer is not responsible for bids not received thereof on or before the time
and date specified for reception of bids. Late bids will be rejected and returned unopened.
Chairman
National Procurement and Tender Administration Board
Ministry of Finance
Main & Urquhart Streets,
Georgetown, Guyana
14. Qualification information submitted would be opened at a public ceremony, in the presence of those
Bidders' representatives who choose to attend, at 09:00 hours on Tuesday 29 November 2005 in the
conference room of the Central Board of Procurement and Tender Administration. Ministry of Finance,
Main & '-'r-,,uhart Streets. Georgetown, Guyana. Qualifications will be evaluated prior to opening of the
priced ,-, ::- ')nly bids from those applicants who qualify would be opened.
Government ads can be viewed on http."ww.gi'a.go0,.gy







20,. SU4ACRNCE:~P~


$60,000.00 'ALL-CORRECT'

CH :i CROSSWORD COMPETITION

I 1 i 1 tUE L.. 2 r* r 2*I-Af A


BE


NAME-
ADDRESS-


e 17.
ACROSS: 20.

1. Legal term.
4. Peace Team (Abbr.). 22.
5. BachelorofArts(Abbr.).
8. Preposition.
9. Irregular verb with its past
tense and past participle
being differentfrom each
other and different from
its infinitive.
10. Nandy requested Special Do
Leave from her 2.
employer in order to
attend her sister's 3.
quickly arranged
wedding on this day.
12. Second person plural.
13. Metric prefix.
14. Word used for any in 6.
E-mails and chat-rooms.
15. Kilogram (Abbr.). 7.
16. Synonym for the verbs,


qlll. k ,, v . .. .. ..

HI FANS!
The Official Solution of last Friday's
"Should-Be-Won" competition is
now presented to you. We have a
'one mistake' entry winner in Mr.
Desmond Pitt of 22, Good Hope,
Mahaica, ECD. Congratulations to
Mr. Pitt for emerging as the lone
winner among several other
players who fell short by one
additional mistake.
Could Mr. D. Pitt and the following
players of the 40+ & 80+ entries
categories kindly uplift your prizes
from the Georgetown head office on


curb or restrict.
Synonym for the verb,
Persuade.
A stiff bristle growing from
the ear or flower of barley,
rye and grasses.
Because can
cause serious
complications, it is 11.
important to be on the 12.
look out for signs that you
may have it.


WN:
Intermediate Frequency
(Abbr.).
An irregular verb not
having its past tense
ending in ed, but having
the same form as the past;
participle.
Synonym for the nouns,
art or skill.
Some of
-type 1- Diabetes may-

Wednesday, November 09,
2005 upon presentation of a
suitable form of identification?
Mr. R. Samai of Cane Grove,
ECD; Mr. Rasheed Khan of 8,
Verg, EBE; Mr. J.R. Lord of
McDoom, EBD; Mr. Sheik
Dinool of 61, Sussex Street,
Albouystown, Georgetown;
Mr. C. E. Bracelly of 9,
Republic Road, N/A; Mr. D.
Dillon ofTuschen, EBE and Mr.
S. Chapman ofArcadia, EBD.
Meanwhile, a simple "All-
Correct" puzzle for $60,000.00
is also presented to you. This
"A-C" competition will be
drawn on Friday, November
18, 2005. The rule for this
competition is that an all-
correct entry wins. However, if
there is no out-right winner
then this sum with an
additional $20,000.00 would
be up for grabs for the next "All-
Correct" competition to be held
on Friday, December 02, 2005.
Still, if there is no winner at
these competitions then we
will have a Christmas "Winner-


NAME-
ADDRESS-


include:
Increased thirst, hunger,
dry mouth, frequent
urination, blurred vision,
headaches, fatigue,
unexplained weight loss
and loss of
Consciousness.
Preposition.
Creek on the Left Bank of
the Berbice River in
Guyana.


15. A stone edging-to a
pavement or raised path;
18. The visiting International
Sports Journalist purchased
a produced locally by
our indigenous people at
the exhibition recently held
in honor of Amerindian
Heritage.
19. Area of Demerara.
21. First person plural.


Advise, allure, along, among, aptitude, assure, "
artistry, awn, BA, bit, bleed, breed, Diabetes,
ECD, expressions, hat, if, indications, kerb, kg,
kilo-, mat, nano-, NE, of, on, PT, Saturday, suit,
Thursday, tie, tread, WCD, we, writ, Yakata,
Yawari, ye, Yurabo.


Take-All" Jackpot of
$100,000.00 for Friday,
December 16, 2005.
However, if we do have.
winners at the competitions
leading up to the Jackpot
then we restart at
$40,000.00. You can cash in
on these GIVEAWAYS.
Further, if there is more than
one winner the prize money
will be shared among the
winners.
So get in the action and win!
You can be a winner even
before the Christmas
Jackpot.
Play smart and win this
giveaway offer of
$60,000.00. The more you
play the greater is the
possibility of winning.. The
amount of entries submitted
must be covered by the
relevant sums of money or
they will not be judged. Then
place those entries in a
Chronicle Crossword box at
a location nearest to you.


You will need coupons and
clues so just purchase a copy
of the Sunday or Wednesday
Chronicle. For extra
coupons, purchases can be
made at our offices in Linden,
New Amsterdam and
Georgetown. You can also
obtain extra coupons from Mr.
Vincent Mercurius of
D'Edward Village, Rosignol,
Berbice. They cost $20.00
each or $40.00 for two as they
appear in the Sunday or
Wednesday Chronicle.
Players are reminded that no
entry is opened before 12.30
pm on the day the puzzle is
drawn and that judging does
not begin before 4.30 pm
when the last entry is opened.
The solution to the puzzle is
not known before that time,
This apart, our general rules
apply.
Thanks
Crossword Committee


Full Gospel Mission

Conference

focuses on 'giving'
THE South Road Full Gospel Assembly Church will host its
Missions Conference 2005 under the theme 'The World awaits
a giving Church' from November 10 to 13.
A press release from the Mission's Department said
that the conference programme includes an open session,
anointed worship and praise and workshops, covering a variety
of interesting topics related to 'GIVING: preparing for a
lifestyle of service'; 'Bridging the gap between the church and
the missionary'; and 'How to give all you have and still have
more to give'.
The focus would be on giving time, money, talents
and concerns to missions and its goal is to see God empowering
his people to activate a lifestyle of compassionate giving in a
whole new way.
The programme also includes a Youth Festival and
booths by various mission organizations featuring resource
information and a demonstration of their ministry for reaching
the world of Christ.


'I-Bioecslo[-.I


relatives;
3. The potential for pests
to evolve resistance to the
toxins produced by GM crops;
and
4. The risks of insect
resistant toxins affecting non-
target organisms or other
biodiversity
Cartoon on Guyana's'
Jabiru proclaiming biosafety
GY-NBF/JCCaesar2005
Next week we shall move
on to food and beverage
biotechnology and consider
some of the risks of that
technology.
E-mail address:.
caesarbiosafety@yahoo.com
o r
coordinator@biosafetyguyana.org
The National Biosafety
Framework Project is
executed under the auspices
of the Environmental
Protection Agency.


GUYANA TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPGH COMPANY
.. .. :




Ducting Contractors

Guyana Telephone and Telegraph is desirous
of having suitably qualified air conditioning
ducting contractors on its list of prequalified
contractors.

Contractors wishing to prequalify are
requested to submit a capability profile to
The SecretaryTender Board, Guyana
Telephone and Telegraph Company, 79
Brickdam, Stabroek, Georgetown and
placed in the tender box not later than 14:00
hrs on Saturday November 12, 2005.

The words "Air-conditioning Ducting
Contractor" o be placed on the top right,,-
hand corner,; the envelope.


** *


- -.-- -* - - - - - - - -


(From page 18)
have low seed content of satu-
rated fats, but higher healthy fats
such as oleic acid
Nuts that do not cause
allergies
arLawn grass that does not
cause allergies and hay fever
WHAT ARE SOME OF THE
RISKS?
According to the ISAAA
(International Service for the
acquisition of Agri-biotech Appli-
cations), there are four main
categories of agricultural-
biotechnology risks, namely
(quote with slight modifications):
1. The danger of
unintentionally introducing
allergens and other
antinutritional factors in foods;
2. The likelihood of
transgenes escaping form
cultivated plants into wild


.P#PAY~ CHRONICLE,No?xp:i~ i~~


20,,.






SW*UJAgHRbWWCLE NbVoier-6,-',9005' 21


- -- -- -- -


CHANNEL 13

09:00 h Hope for Today
10:00 h Revival Crusaders
10:30 h TBN
12:00 h CNN
14:00 h Charlotte Street
Wesleyan Church
14:30 h Methodist Church
15:00 h TBN
15:30 h Faith & Truth
16:00 h Golf
18:00 h Movie: Three Days
20:00 h- Movie

MTV CHANNEL 14 CABLE
65

06"30 h Religious 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 LQ. Show
09:00 h Avon DVD Melodies
09:30 h Indian Movie
12:00 h Cureent Affairs
13:00 h Asian Variety Show
(AVS)
14:00 h- Ramayan
15:00 h Movie


17:00 h Bhawanie Maa Madir
17:30 h Focus on Youths in
Islam
18:00 h Birthday & Other
Greetings
18:15 h Death
Announcements/In Memoriam
19:00 h Cumrent Affairs
19:30 h IBE Highlights Live
20:30 h Indian Movie
23:00 h English Movie
00:00 h Sign Off

NCN INC. CHANNEL 11

02-00 h NCN 6 O'clock News
Magazine (R/B)
02:30 h Late Nite with GINA
03:00 h Movie
05-00 h Inspiration
05:30 h Newtown Gospel
Hour
06:00 h NCN 6 O'clock News
Magazine (R/B)
06-30 h CNN News
07:00 h Voice of Victory
07:30 h New Life Ministries
08:00 h Lifting Guyana to
Greatness
08:30 h The Fact
09-00 h Anmol Geet
10:00 h Colum.i an Exposition


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 Elections
19:30 h Close Up
20:00 h 60 Minutes
21:00 h Nature and Stylz
(Live)
21:30 h Columbian Exposition
22:00 h Movie

WRHM CHANNEL 7

06:00 h BBC News


Paaa*0r overU.



w e a p os l et07l7 g. .


07:00 h CNN News
08:00 h NBC Today
09:00 h CBS Sunday
11:30 h Meet The Press
12:30 h Movie
14:00 h Soccer
16:00 h PGA Golf
18:00 h Eyes on the Issues
18:30 h BBC News
19:30 h NBC News
20:00 h 60 Minutes
21:00 h Cold Case
22:00 h Law & Order
23:00 h Desperate
Housewives

CHANNELS

08:55 h Sign On
09:00 h Sunday Mass Our
Lady of the Angels
10:30 h This week in India
11:00 h Showbiz India
12:00 h Showbiz India
Extreme
12:30 h Ashan Variety Show
13:30 h The Buzz on Maggie
14:00 h the Mighty Ducks
16:00 h Suite Life of Zack &
cod
16:30 h Thats so Raven
17:00 h Lizzi Mc Guire
17:30 h Even Stevens
18:00 h- Charmed
19:00 h Greetings and
Announcement
19:30 h Faith in Action A
Catholic Series
20:00 h Reba Beginnings


20:30 h A Return to God's
Biblical Foundation
21:00 h New Charmed
22:00 h Desperate
Housewives
00:00 h Sign Off

CHANNEL18

05:00 h Sign on
05:10 h Meditation
05:30 h Quran This Morning
06:00 h R. Gossai General
Store presents Krishna Bhajans
06:15 h Jettoo's Lumber Yard
presents Krishna Bhajans
06:45 h Ma Ki Amrit Shakti
07:00 h Ramroop's Furniture
Store presents Religious
Teaching
07:30 h 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
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:
Shaandaar
16:00 h Gurukula Sandesh
16:30 h Teaching of Islam


17:00 h IPA presents Shiv
Mahapuran
17:30 h Kishore Local Talent
18:00 h Mere Awaaz
Suno..Karaoke Live
19:00 h Birthday greetings,
Anniversary/Congratulations/
Death Announcements & In
Memoriam
20:00 h Death Announcement
& In Memoriam
20:05 h DVD Movie: James
00:00h Sign Off

GWTV--2

05:55 h Inspirational
Melodies
05:57 h Daily Word
06-00 h International News
07:00 h Gina
07:30 h Countdown
08:00 h Indian Movie
13:00 h Oprah (Replay)
14:00 h Fountain Pure's
Money half hour
15:00 h Healthy Living
16:00 h Parenting and You
17:00 h Tape 4 Stories
18:00 h -Mathematics is Fun
19:00 h Catholic Magazine
20:00 h Ringside Boxing
Profiles
21:00 h Extreme Makeover
22:00 h Desperate
Housewives
23:00 h Movie
00:00 h- Sign Off


DEMERARA HARBOUR BRIDGE CLOSURE TO ROAD
TRAFFIC FOR SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6,2005


"Copyrighted Material *-


-- :. oynaicatea uontent .- --

Available from Commercial News Providers"


m
- ~


Weather



TODAY'S FORECAST: Occasional showeria- d isolated
thunderstorms are expected tomorrow.
WINDS: Will vary between the Northeast and East at 3 to
15m.p.s.
WAVES: Slight to moderate reaching about 0.9m high in open
waters.
HIGH TIDE: 06:45h at (2.54m) and 18:51 h at (2.69m)
LOW TIDE: 00:35h at (0.65m) and 12:03h at (1.05m)
G/TOWN
SUNRISE: 05:40h
SUNSET: 17:32h
MAXIMUM TEMPERATURE: 30.0-33.5C over coastal areas and
& 28.0-32.0C over near inland and inland regions.
MINIMUM TEMPERATURE: 21.0 23.0C inland and interior
locations and 24.0-25.5C along the coast.
RAINFALL: 1.8mm
RAINFALL ACCUMULATED : 2.8mm
MARINE ADVISORY: Fishermen and other marine users
are advised not to damage or interfere with the ocean
platforms, whose data are vital to the provision of the
weather information and warnings for the safety of
the marine community.
HIGH TIDE ADVISORY: The above normal High Tide Flood advisory
is presently in effect. Persons resident in riverine and low-lying
areas are advised to take precautions against possible flooding.
FOR WEATHER RELATED QUERIES
PLEASE CALL --- 261-2216, FAX 261-2284


For Ocean Going Vessels & Trawlers 05:30 H
For Ocean Going Vessels opening lasts about 1-l'"hrs



-PEDESTIANS DO-NOTE
T-iOWBRT ERI


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22 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 6,2005


LIZ


S... OCOUNSELLING. ,. ., ._ .i

*ANTED
LANlFR AL Ft',"EC- "kf .I.. .D- .
-*.~~ ~~~ ?j~ "'-'f/ci ^ L ..*..... ........ ...'_ / '




-L-G-LS BEAUTY SALON PROPER Y FOR SAL. E.OUCAi.AL r ',,,'
5 ^i ""SE R V IC' E S ~EI H E ALH' l M.AS*', FGEi' .-S-s, l ti ..i .,t- 'll ', 1 , ,
. 'J SERVICES DRESSMAKING HEALTH MASSAGE "' :.
^^ .JS d. ,I .. ,.., .. H:i.


2005. NO. 1065-S.
DEMERARA. IN THE HIGH
COURT OF THE SUPREME
COURT OF JUDICATURE.
CIVIL JURISDICTION.
BETWEEN: NATIONAL
BANK OF INDUSTRY &
COMMERCE LIMITED.
Plaintiff. -and- The
Proprietor or Proprietors,
Representative or
Representatives of Lot 1012,
part of Plot "L", part of Block
4, portion of fields 26 to 28.
.inclusive and fields 29. 30
and 31 .portions of northern
half of Ruimveldt,
Georgetown, Demerara, as
more fully described in
Transport No. 1912/2000
with the buildings and
erections thereon the
property of the Proprietor or
Proprietors, Representative
or Representatives.
Defendant. TO: THE ABOVE
NAMED DEFENDANT. TAKE
NOTICE that a. Specially
Endorsed Writ of Summons
was on the 26 day of October,
2005 issued against you the
said Defendant to appear
before the High Court of the.
Supreme Court of Judicature
at the Law Co-urts,
Georgetown, in which the
Plaintiff's claim is for the sum
of $1 972 466: (one million
nine hundred and seventy
two thousand four hundred
and sixty six dollars) being
the amount due under a
certain Bond and Deed of
Mortgage duly executed on
19 November 2001 by
Sondra Davidson-Low and
Elson Low and Sondrea Low,
minors, pursuant to an Order
of Court dated 18 September
2001 made by the
Honourable Madam Justice
Y. Cummings-Edwards in
Application No. 75 S/A of
2001 (Demerara), before
Carolyn Paul, Deputy
Registrar of Deeds of
Guyana, in favour of the
Plaintiff for the sum of $1
350 000 ( one million three
hundred and fifty thousand
dollars) with interest thereon
at the rate of 19.25% per
annum with effect from 19
November 2001 until fully
paid and vested with right of
first mortgage one: Lot
numbered 1012 (one
thousand and twelve),
containing an area of 3059
(three thousand and fifty
nine) square feet part of Plot
lettered "L" part of Block
numbered 4 (four) being a
portion of fields numbered
26 (twenty eight) inclusive
and fields numbered 29
(twenty nine), 30 (thirty) and
31 (thirty one) all being
portions of the northern haft
of Ruimveldt situate in the
city of Georgetown, in the
County of Demerara,
Republic of Guyana, the
said fields numbered 26
(twenty six) to 28 (twenty
eight) by R.P. Carter, Sworn
Land Surveyor, dated 31'
October 1957, and deposited
in the Deeds Registry of
Guyana at Georgetown on
the 19"' day of April 1958
and the said field numbered
29 (twenty nine), 30 (thirty)
and 31 (thirty one) being
shown bordered in pink on
plan by D.C. Moses, Sworn
Land Surveyor, dated 10"'
October 1060 and deposited
in the Deeds Registry of
Guyana on the 18"' day of
May 1961 the said Block
numbered 4 (four) being
shown coloured yellow on a
Plan by R. A. Deane, Sworn
Land Surveyor dated 38'
February 1966 and
deposited in the Deeds
Registry on the 16'" day of
April 1966 and the said lot
numbered 1012 (one
thousand and twelve)
containing 3220 (three
thousand two hundred and
twenty) square feet being


shown and defined on a Plan
by the said R. A. Deane,
Sworn Land Surveyor dated
the 291h day of July 1968 and
deposited in the Deeds
Registry on the 10th day of
October 1968 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
together with the subject to
the conditions more
particularly described in
transport No. 279 of 1971. If
you desire to defend the said
matter you must not later than
3:30 pm in the forenoon of
the 2"d day of December,
2005 file an Affidavit of
Defence and you must
appear before the High Court
of the Supreme Court of
Judicature at the Law Courts,
Georgetown on the 51h day of
December, 2005 at 9 o'clock
in the forenoon. IF you fail
to file such Affidavit of
Defence or appear as
aforesaid the Plaintiff, may
proceed therein and
Judgement may be given
against you in your absence.
Dated the 26h day of
October, 2005. Sgd. FOR
REGISTRAR.



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



INDIAN Mehandi (Body Art)
& Herbal Skin Treatment in the
Classic Indian Tradition.
Contact Annie, tel. 225-4187.
E m a i I :
cuteanniejin@yahoo.com
INDRA'S Beauty Salon, 122
Oronoque Street, for cold wave,
straightening, facial,
manicure, scalp treatment and
design on nails. Also Beauty
Culture available. Tel. 227-
1601.
VIJAY'S HAIR SALON, 207
Almond Street, Queenstown,
specialises in hair cut, perm,
colour and straightening. Also
facial, manicure, pedicure
and waxing. Tel. 226-0205.
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.
226-2124 or visit at 211 New
Market Street, North
Cummingsburg.



CHEAP! CHEAP! CHEAP!
Business Cards, Flyers,
Tickets, Invitations, Receipt/
Bills Books, etc. Tel. 231-
5381.
WORK from home for
US$$$$ weekly.
Information? Send
-... envelope to
rcher. P.O. 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.


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.
FOR SALE/BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITY. Looking for a
buyer for a small but growing
business. Specialises in
recruitment for both local and
overseas companies. The only
type in Guyana. Ideal for
entrepreneurs/investors. Contact
641-8808.



COMPUTERS repairs
and sales. Cheapest prices,
new systems, home and
office services. KRIS 220-
01054, 624-5659.
FOR PROFESSIONAL
COMPUTER Repairs, Sales &
Services Call Kersting's
Computer Repairs & Sales
Centre @ 227-8361, 618-8283.
Home & Office Services
available. 24 hrs.
www.kerstings.org



JEAN offers courses in
Elementary, Intermediate,
Advance Dressmaking, Fabric
Designing, Curtains,
Cushions, Soft-toys
Furnishing, Floral, Cake
Decoration. 153 Barr St.,
Kitty. 226-9548.



TRAIN at home to be a
computer expert in all
areas. Call Reagan 628-
5638, 24/7.
NAIL Tipping/Designing,
Silk wrapping/Manicuring
courses. Register now. Pay
only $4 000 per course. Call
Michelle 227-7342, 222-
3263.
THE Learning and
Development Centre for all
your extra lessons needs CXC
and GCE, A Level Classes,
Math, English, Bio, Chem..
Phy, POB, POA, OA. $1 500
per. subject. Special package
for CXC Students, 96
Bonasika & Sheriff Sts., C/
ville. Tel. 223-8928
INTERNATIONAL
BUSINESS COLLEGE -
Continuing registration for our
FULL TIME SECONDARY
SCHOOL, CXC repeaters,
computer courses, afternoon
lessons for Public School
Students, ABE, etc. IBC will
close CXC registration on
November 25, 2005. Call today
for more information. 262
THOMAS. ST., N/C/B,
GEORGETOWN. TEL. 225-
2397, 225-5474.
INTERNATIONAL
BUSINESS COLLEGE.
Register for an International
University Degree in Business
Administration (BA) or Travel,
Tourism and Hospitality
(TTI-I) 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.
/ -, .!;' 4. Business
(C. ... -, travel, Tourism &
Hospitality. etc. All classes
commence on "16C October,
2005. Daily, Eve ring and
Weekend classes. P .?..il"r
today! 262 Thomas : -
North Cummingsburg, G/
town. Tel. 223-7219, 225-
5474. 225-2357. CITY
UNIVERSITY.


MS. KATIA ROSS,
formerly of 109 Thomas
DIPILOM.A n Street, Kitty, needs to get
in touch with Mrs. G. Khan
COMPUTER STUDIES of 30 Seaforth Street, C/
ville, in connection with
her property located at
OQu'iiv ^ 197 Pike Street, Kitty.
S- Anyone knowing the
whereabouts of Ms. Katia
I',,irsp Fp;~' 0 t'?. Ross, is asked to contact
Benn e s . '- .n!-r the Office of Kenrick
S- ., watchman Singh at
Advanced telephone numbers 225-
,.,:', .!d P2j, .rP.or :I 8097, 226-5240.

COMPUTER WORLDZO .1S Yr~ z &-sy
64 Middle & Main Sls.G/town -
ARE you migrating?
We can manage your
property. Please Call Tel.
....227-2479.


YuOeG Reauce stress,
calming, relaxing. 231-1284.



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



COME for your weekend
getaway or any day any time.
Enjoy the 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 or
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 Parika, East
Bank Essequibo.

4i ---------

PRUDENTIAL SCHOOL
OF MOTORING. "You train to
pass". 227-1063, 226-7874.
ENROL now at Shalom
Driving School, Lot 2 Croal
Street, Stabroek. You could
also obtain an International
Driving Permit. Tel. 227-3869,
622-8162, 611-9038.



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.



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



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


C A LAD I UMS,
Bougainvilleas, mini
Butterdup, Hanging Basket,
Ferns, Orchid.: (Den, Phal,
Cat Once, V.indas, etc.)
Hydrangea, Jilver Dollar,
Cactus, etc.. i the back of
the Key & Loc Shop, Camp
St. 226-2882.



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



'A' Class Car Rental 231-
5304. Long and short term
rental. Rates US$40 US$60
per day. Available cars and 4 x
4 (vans).



LIST your properties to
sell or rent with us at
ATLANTIC REALITY. Tel.
226-7268.
SCAFFOLDING Arc
welding plans, cutting sets,
compressors, jack hammer,
etc. Call 223-8233, 223-
6073.

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

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



LADIES 55 plus and
walking. Let's talk arthritis.
Call 227-7593



SCHOOL Bus Service
available around
Georgetown. Safe and
reliable. Call 218-1802.
609-2625.


EXPERIENCED and
trusted matron would like to
take care of your property
when you are away. 226-
9410
STUDY & live in
Canada. Get accepted into
a Canadian College. Call
225-9235. Email:
studentvisasgy@yahoo.com
WE rent or sell your
property at reasonable rates.
Call Rochelle at Cluster
Marketing on Tel. 609-8109,
anytime.
FOR honest and reliable
guards. Twenty four (24)
protection. Contact .National
Security Service. Tel. 227-
3540.
TELEVISION &
Computer repairs. Home
servicing available. Tel. #
265-3050. Email:
philrepairs@yahoo.com
HAVING problems with
your refrigerator, washing
machine, gas stove, air-
conditioners? Call Linden -
641-1086.
TECHNICIANS available
for appliances repairs -
washers, dryers, microwaves,
stoves, deep fryers, etc. Call
622-4521, 218-0050.
DAMAGED windshield?
Repair don't replace at a
fraction of' the cost of
replacement. Certified
Technician John Bakker. Tel.
643-5485.
HELLO the Doctor is back?
Have your gas stove repaired
and serviced also your
kerorange change to gas. Tel.
628-5867, 220-4073. 256-
0226.
TECHNICIAN ON CALL.
FOR your television,
microwave, amplifier & VCR
repairs, etc. We provide home
services. Call Mike 265-2634,
615-7361.
NATURAL & Herbal
Treatments skin. hair and nail
conditions, massages,
aromatherapy, heat therapy. Hrs.
9 am 5 pm, Mon. Sat. Phone
226-0210, 223-8993.
TOWS R US. Fast,
reliable 24 hours towing
service. Hydraulic wheel,
damage free towing. Driving
instructor, also available.
621-7312, 231-4633.
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.
R.K'S Creating Masters
in driving since 1979.
Students need security and
comfort to learn. Student
must know who they deal
with. Driving is serious
business, not a fly. by night
business. R.K's Institute of
Motoring, 125 Regent Road,
Bourda.
BOOK KEEPER/
ACCOUNTANT To do your
accounting and give
professional financial
advice. also prepare
budgets, income statements
for embassies, bank loans,
credit purposes, e.g. for
Singers' Store, Fogartys',
Courts, etc. Email:
eejubilee@yahoo.com Tel.
(592) 263-7067. (592) 644-
6608.
REPAIRS & Service to
any electrical appliances
e washing machines,
ci'i'es dryers, aiil-conditions,
f'icoe.' is, refrigerators,
COcrput',ers, etc. ALL JOBS
DONE 0.N SITE WITH THREE
MiN YiHS LIMITED
WARRANTY. Nazim Khan. N.
K. Electrical Services. Tel.
270-4595, 626-2847
(anytime).







23


.sUNDAY CHRONICLE NovemberF6; 2005 -


FARMERS, increase
your yield in any crop. Use
the world tested 310 A/
Green Liquid Fertiliser.
Spend less and earn more.
Wholesale and retail sale
quantities available.: Call
609-6124, 642-6238, 1218-
0437


USA Green Card Viso
Lottery
Live and Work in the USAA
De.adl, ,e ,s '2.1 i pprc.3,;.rinr.

Government-sponsored /isA
l ii,' E,.e' ,,: Wealsodb


Balwant Persaud &
Associates, Certified
Immnigr3tion |
Consultants
58 Upper Robb and OCp'oque
Sts., Bourda tone cmer f.i"
the GCC crilce( ground .


--.:...- ----- ---

MATURED, middle aged
male to work. Manage small
Hardware business. Call 226-
9810.
TRUCK Drivers. Apply
in person with written
application to Lens,
Sheriff & Fourth Sts., Ci
ville.
IF you can write, you can
earn an extra income.
www.writing up.com/ncz
Email: edharas@yahoo.com
1 PORTER boy with
store experience. Apply
Sanjay Variety Store: 9
America & Longden Sts. Tel.
# 226-6137.
1 BABYSITTER. Apply
with written application, 2
references. Goldfield Inc.,
Lot C Eccles, East Bank
Demerara. Tel. # 233-2423.
VACANCIES exist for the
following 2 trained!/
experienced schoIol
teachers, 1 headmidtresps.
Tel. 220-4981, 4 to '8 prh,
256-3812, Mon. to Fri., 19
am to 3 pm
R.K'S. We need 25 malb
guards for east iBankW
location, etc. Contact: The
Chief Security Officer, R.K's
Security Service, 125
Regent Road, Bourdd.
1 PRESENTABLd neat
non-smoking bus driver r
age 24 to 45. Must have 3
CXC subjects, Licens d for
Motor bus and living in G/
town. Tel. 624-1147, 225-
.1429. : :
PUMP Attendant
Salesgirls. AppIly in!
person with wr itteni
application, NIS a d ID
Cards, 2 recent
Testimonials and P'lice
Clearance to Esso Gas
Station,-Mc Doom. j_'
IMMEDIATE va qncy
exists for able bT died
security guards, ages i25 -
52. Apply in person wiMt the
following. documents -
Police Clearance, 2 recent
references, application, 1
passport size photo to: < &V
C, 233 South Rd., Lacylown.
EMPLOYMENT exists for
able-bodied persons to fill
the position of Security
Guards. Also one
Supervisor, must be able to
ride motorcycle. Apply in
person with the necessary
documents to National
Security Service, 80
Seaforth St., C/ville, G/
town.
1 FEMALE Accounts
Clerk with at least 2 yrs.
working experience, and be
able to work limited
supervision. Must have
passes in Maths, English
and Accounts, and must
be Computer literate.
Contact Alabama Trading,
G/town Ferry Stelling. Tel.
623-1615.


EXPERIENCED and
trainee Computer Tutors. Call
225-1540.
FEMALES & males to
work at Carwash. Tel. 231-
1786, 621-5332.
VACANCIES exist for five
experienced Security Guards.
Must be willing to work day
or night shift, attractive wages
offered. Apply in person with
written application and
Police Clearance to: May's
Shopping Centre, 98 Regent
Street, Georgetown. No:
phone calls. Only suitable,
applications will be
acknowledged.
VACANCIES exist for
one! Driver. Must have at.
least 5 yrs. Experience with:
valid Licence for car, van/lorry
& minibus. Must be able:
bodied and willing to work'
flexible hours. Attractive,
wages offered. Apply in'
person with written
application to: May's
Shopping Centre, 98 Regent
Street, Georgetown. No
phone calls. Only suitable
applications will be
acknowledged.



1 LAND at Agriculture Rd.
Tel. 222-5352, after 5 pm
227-6597.
C/VILLE double lot -
$16M. ORMELA 277-0155.
626-6618.
LAMAHA Gardens
corner, cool side $15 000
000, negotiable. 642-4827.
117 MARIGOLD St.,
Enterprise Gardens- size 50
ft. x 100 ft. Tel. # 626-3955.
222-3610.
LAND FOR SALELAND
FOR SALE OLEANDER Gardens
- 89 ft by 152 ft. Price $25M.
Call: 612-0349.
PRIME commercial land
for sale 115 ft x 31 ft.
Charlotte Street, Bourda.
Contact owner 226-0683
(anytime).
LAND situate at east of
Windsor Forest Cricket
Ground, comprising an area
of 2.422 of an English acre.
Call 220-9675.
RESIDENTIAL land for
Housing Scheme on both
sides of Soesdyke Junction on
Highway. For more
information, call'-225-8915/7.
YOUR dream land awaits
you Ogle $4.2M, Lamaha
G.dns. $14M and many
more. Call 225-2626 Ms.
Tucker, 231-2064 Ms.
Drake.
TWO transported adja-
cent lots in Earl's Court, LBI
18.080 sq ft total. Please tele-
phone 623-7438 between 6-8am
and 8-1 Opm for details.
DOUBLE Lot of land, 8
Water and New Market
Streets, Georgetown. Call
Satya or Terry. Phone 256-
0865, Cell 621-3355. Price
negotiable.
INVESTORS Demerara
River to BrazilDuty Free Port,
88 acres 13.7'million sq. ft.
Ideal wharf, bond $18M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
DEMERARA River -
10miles from Linden 250
acres, 1 800 ft /8 000 ft.
Ideal wharf or' Sea Port,
access Essequibo River -
$100 000 per acre.
Ederson's 226-5496..
KITTY $7.5M,
Queenstown $8M, Republic
Park $15M, Happy Acres -
$15M, Lamaha Gardens -
$12M, Water Street $11M.
KEYHOMES 223-4267,
612-2766. *
(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.
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.


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.
GATED community with
(24) hours security.
Exclusively residential lots at
PIn. Versailles, West Bank
Derfnerara size 6 000 12
OOQ sq. ft., priced from $3.9M.
Imqneidiately Transportable.
Copitact Seetaram # 264-
2946/7.
:'KITTY $3.5M, Industry
front I- $4.9M, Meadow Bank
- $5M, Duncan St., $9.9M,
Vers illes double lot, gated
compound, Diamond -
cqrnpr, Le Ressouvenir,
Atlaptic Gardens, Happy
Atres, Ogle, Lamaha
Gardens. Tel. 226-8148, 625-
1624.
i CAMP Street, between
Churchl/North Road (Ideal for
any business). Da Silva
Street, Kitty $5M, D'Andrade
Street $5M, Happy Acres
(double lot) $12M,
Newtown, Kitty (neg.),
Nanndy Park (neg.),
Providence (EBD) (neg,
Republic Park (neg.),
Ouamina Street (double lot)
- (neg.).



NEW house at
Cornelia Ida, WCD. Call
227-0490.
1 ROOM for single
working female. Tel. 231-
7878 or 624-6271
ROOM FOR SINGLE
WORKING FEMALE. TELE-
PHONE: 227-0928.
FULLY furnished 2-
bedroom house in Bel Air
Park. Call 225-8153.
QUEENSTOWN,
furnished two and three-
bedroom flats. Telephone
226-5650.
2-BEDROOM cottage at
799 Westminster, Canal #1.
WBD. Contact # 615-2230.
ONE two-bedroom
apartment to rent in Kitty.
Kindly call 231-1585 or 641-
8168.
ONE three-bedroom, self-
contained, semi-furnished
house. Tel. 223-7919, 227-
3128.
FOUR-bedroom house at
47 Trotman St., Golden
Grove, ECD. Contact phone
# 277-3567.
BEL AIR PARK .- fur-
nished executive house on
double lot US$1 500. # 231-
2285/612-2766.
SHORT-TERM RENTALS
FOR OVERSEAS VISI-
TORS. PHONE 225-9944
FOR overseas visitors -
furnished flats. Phone 227-
2995, Kitty.
; 3-BEDROOM upper flat.
Toilet, bath, kitchen, etc.
Contact 220-3622, 220-
3116.
2-BEDROOM apt. in
Queenstown, Kitty,
Prospect and other areas.
233-6160.
FURNISHED and
unfurnished executive homes
around Georgetown. Call
Rochelle 609-8109, anytime.
; 1 PLACE for Club or
games room. 48 Princes &
ussell Sts. Phone 226-6603,
225-3499.
ROOM to rent. Preferably
single male, non smoker. Tel.
222-5541. 9 am & 6 pm,
Mon. Fri.
NEWLY renovated 2-
bedroom bottom flat. Tel.
225-1718, Ricky.
S PLAZA Taxi Service
base (meet with Narish in
person), 245 Sheriff St., C/
ville.
FURNISHED flat to let -
overseas visitors.
Telephone 226-0242.
TOP flat P/Nagar -
US$700. ORMELA 277-
0155, 626-6618.
APTS. from $60 000 -
US$6 000. Phone Ms.
Tucker 225-2626, 231-
2064 Ms. Drake.


BEL AIR PARK US$600.
KEYHOMES 223-4267, 6124
2766.
PRASHAD NAGAR i
US$700. KEYHOMES 223.
4267, 612-2766. j
DIPLOMATS WELCOME5
TO CALL. KEYHOMES 223-
4267, 612-2766.
SUBRYANVILLE US$ll
000. KEYHOMES 223-4267,
612-2766. i
BEL AIR EXECUTIVE
DIPLOMATIC HOME US$2
500. KEYHOMES 223-4267,
612-2766.
RESTAURANT $150 000,
BOND, OFFICE, BOUTIQUE.
KEYHOMES 223-4267, 612-
2766.
$25 000, $45 000, US$506,
BUSINESS/RESIDENTIAl.
KEYHOMES 223-4267, 612-
2766.
AMBASSADORS LISTING -
SWIMMING POOL, ETC. -
US$3 500, ETC. KEYHOMES,-
223-4267, 612-2766.
QUEENSTOWN
Diplomatic home, American
styled. furnished US$2 500.
KEYHOMES 223-4267, 612-
2766.
BELAIR PARK-US$1 500,
generator, A/C, Maids quarters.
Fully furnished foreign
embassies. KEYHOMES 223-
4267, 612-2766.
1 FULLY grilled self-
contained 3-bedroom top fiat
on the breezy side, grilled car
garage, yard space. over head
tank. D. Persaud, 91 I Thomas &
Lamaha Sts.. Kitty.
FURNISHED apartment
for overseas guest at Garnett
St., C/iville, G/town. Contact
Ms. Dee on 223-1061 or 612-
2677.
FURNISHED ROOM. -
DECENT, SINGLE WORKING,
FEMALE. TEL: 226-5035
(08:00 17:00 HRS).
ONE two-bedroom
apartment in Hugh Gahie
Park, Cummings Lodge.
Bottom flat $28 000. Call
622-1588, 222-6558.
EXECUTIVE type house
at 65 Blygezight Gardens -
Meshed, grilled, all-modern
amenities. Rent neg. Tel.
226-9573.
COLONIAL-STYLED
building (3) bedrooms upper
and or lower flats, parking and
telephone, Queenstown. Call
624-4225. .
ONE lower business flat isitu-
ated at Lot 1 Non Pariel, Area
A, East Coast Demerara. Ap-
ply to Jerome Fredericks at
same location.
APTS. and houses -
furnished and unfurnished for
short and long term. Call 226-
2372. (Central.G.T. business
place @ $70 000).
! ATLANTIC ; GARDENS,
executive houses rental from
- US$600 tol US$1 500:
Enquires please call 624-
Q527.'
1 2-BEDROOM ho se,
Annandale Marshon -
unfurnished with toilet and
bath, parking space. Tel. 220-
1467. I,
i BETTER I -OPE -'3-
bedroom tc flat, all
conveniences, parking also
available. Cl II ATLANTIC
REALITY 2 6-7268.
APT. houses and rooms
fbr students singles and
Low Income earners. ($20
0p0 $35 OQO). Call 900-
8258, 900-8262.
FURNISHED American
styled apts. Suitable for a
couple or single person $4
OQO/$5 000 per day. Call 231-
6429, 622-5776.
i ONE business place
floated in Vreed-en-Hoop,
WBD. Suitable for clinic,
boutique, office, etc. Call
227-3431.
ONE furnished room for
single working person. Water
and telephone available. Call
612-7616 or 223-1304, after
5:30 pm for details.
NEW fully furnished 2-
bedroom apartment. Good for
overseas guest. Call 222-6510
or at The Green House
Restaurant building, UG Road.


- -


OLP


COMING from overseas.
Check out Sunflower Hotel,
also other apartments for
students, bachelor, etc. Call
225-3817 or 223-2173.
OVERSEAS visitors -
beautiful two-bedroom apt. -
US$60/50 daily with all
modern conveniences. Call
222-6996.
FULLY furnished 1 & 2-
bedroom apartments. Air
conditioned hot and cold, parking
space to rent. For overseas visitors.
Tel. 218-0392.
COTTAGE top flat (3-
bedroom). Vlissengen Rd.,
Newtown, Kitty. Rent neg. Call
225-6051 before 10 am after 6
pm 225-1423:
ONE two-bedroom
apartment bottom flat at
Annandale North, ECD $19
000 monthly. Call 220-9477
or 613-6314.
1 SPACIOUS 2-bedroom
apartment in
Goedverwagting. Rent $30
000 negotiable. Tel. 222-
2316, 222-4045.
ONE-bedroom apartment.
Middle Road La Penitence -
$18 000. Telephone 225-
9759. Couple or single
person.
SEMI-FURNISHED house
fully concrete executive -
US$800. ORMELA 277-
0155, 626-6618.
P/NAGAR 2-bedroom self-
contained, wall-to-wall
carpet, A/C, masteroom $70
000. ORMELA 277-0155.
626-6618.
1 2-BEDROOM bottom
flat in Tucville $25 000
monthly. 2 months in advance
and $25 000 security.
Immediate occupancy. Tel.
226-9343 or 609-0642.
ONE bungalow type
house in Nandy Park. 4 rooms,
1 room, 2 toilets, 2 baths,
semi-furnished, 5 double
beds, living room suites,
carpets, etc. (all new). Call
227-7500, 227-2027
VREED-EN-HOOP $35
000 neg. "class"; 1-bedroom -
$23 000, $22 000. House by
itself- US$500, room $15 000,
Bond. office. Call 225-2709/
225-0989(H).
APARTMENTS Houses,
executive houses and
apartments, Office space,
Business space and place,
Kitty/Georgetown, etc., bond
space. Tel. 226-8148. 625-
1624.
TOP flat in prime
commercial area Camp Street
for Airline, Salon, Real Estate,
Advertising Agency, Office or
" any other business. Contact
Samad. Tel. 225-5026.
SPACES available for
rental. Good for Internet Cafe,
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.
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.
FURNISHED and
unfurnished houses and apt. in
and around Georgetown $35
000 US$4 000. Business
places available. Jaime Real
Estate 222-4781, 618-6052.
FURNISHED HOUSES &
FLATS residential areas
from US$500.
UNFURNISHED flats &
houses from $40 000. Sonja
225-7197, 623-2537.
BEL AIR PARK, semi
furnished US$11.50,
unfurnished two-bedroom
bottom flat "AA" Eccles $35
000. Contact Roberts Realty -
227-7627 Office, 227-3768 -
Home, 644-2099 Cell.
RESIDENTIAL and
commercial properties -
Furnished and unfurnished.
Prices ranging from $40 000
to US$5 000. Contact Carmen
Greene's Realty. Tel. 226-
1192, 623-7742.


ALBERTTOWN
spacious upstairs (phone &
parking) $40 000, 1
bedroom apt. $18 000, $22
000, furnished $23 000 -
$25 000, 2-bedroom $25
000, $30 000. Houses $45
000/$75 000. Call 231-
6236.
2-STOREY 3-bedroom
in Bel Air Park, all modern
amenities. Light, water,
telephone, pumps, good
area, executive styles: -
suitable diplomat or
embassy official/
Government Officials -
US$1 050 negotiable. Tel.
225-9808, 625-8490, 612-
9428. Serious enquiries
only.
TWO (2) apartments 2-j
bedroom and 4-bedro'om'
(furnished or unfurnished),
can be converted to office;
use or Internet Cafes.
Located at Lot 3
Bagotstown, Eccles. Call
233-5151, 233-5326, 233- 1
5322. Above Ray's Auto
Sales.
FOR immediate lease
on Northern Hogg Island -
200 acres of cultivated rice
land along with rice mill
complete with drying
floor and dryer. Also trac-
tor. combine, bulldozer
for sale. Contact: 626-
1506/225-2903. Serious
enquiries only.
FEW spaces left in
middle and top floors -
190 Church Street.
Suitable for Photography;
Video Studio. Computer
and Cell Phone sales,
Stationery, Airline, etc.
Prices ranging from $45
000 to S55 000. Call
Sandra 226-3284, 6116-
8280 for appointment.
Bel Air Springs (neg.),
Bel Air Gardens (neg.), Bel
Air Park (neg.), Prashad
Nagar, Camp Street,
Republic Park, Duke St.,
Kingston, (near to U',S
Embassy), Lamaha
Gardens, Greater Diamond,
Atlantic Gardens (neg.),
Courida Park (neg.),
Happy 'Acres (neg.).
APARTMENTS: Courida Park
- USS400, Truimph G$35
000, Alberttown (neg.),
Kitty (neg.). Thomas
Street G$40 000:
OFFICES: Brickdam,
Queenstown, Prashad,
Nagar.
SUBRYANVILLE:'.
Large 4-bedro:om,,
furnished home available
from the 14th November -'
US$1 200. BEL AIR PARK:
3-bedroom partly
furnished US$1 .900.
ECCLES: Large 6-'
bedroom fully furnished
home US$1 500.
QUEENSTOWN. Very nice
1 and 3-bedr.'om
apartments, fully
furnished, A/C, security,
generator from US$700
to US$1 200. CAMP
STREET: A really great.2-
bedroom apartment: -
US$1 250. OFFICES:
Thomas Street, 2 flats
large 4 and 5 rooms fbr -
$100 000 each. PLUS:
others in Middle, M in,
Church and Robb Stre ts.
Call 226-7128, 615-6 24
ABSOLUTE REALTY.1
JEWANRAM'S REALTY.
"HAVE FAITH IN CHRIST
TODAY" 227-1988, 2170-
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, Queenstowi -
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 2(d0/
US$500, Atlantic Gardens' -
US$2 000/US$1 00N/
US$500, Kitty US$730
(FF)/US$500(FF), NUS w
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.








24. SUNDAY CHRONICLE Nembart 200


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DVD/CD Software
Sales
Just arrived:
New XXX Adult Indian
Movies
/ Old Indian songs -Laia,
Mukesh Kishore
/ Bnan Lara 400 Not Out
/ Cricket DVD's
., Accounting Packages 2006
/ Norton Anb-Virus 2006
/ Microsoft Student 2006
Learn Spanish, Frenen arid
Portuguese
Business Card Maker
/ QuickBooks Customer
Manager
/ Training CDs for At
Nehpork,
/ Microsoft Office XP., etc









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:PafRT CHR NICLE,


Regional Carib beer...
(From back page)
WICB of some US$8 million oser the past four years."
The W\\BC said it has "severely impactedd" on its finances.
forcing it to restructure its operations and to "undertake a cum-
prehensi\e re% iew ofr current expenditures"'.
A comnimnee under WICB Director Enoch Lewis is now exam-
iung all operational costs and the result will be announced shordy
"These measures are designed to have a posinve impact on
WICB's cash flow and represent an important first step in the
turnaround of the Board's financial position."
The WICB expressed public thanks to Carib for its continu-
mg support and its "'understanding of the necessity. to be proac-
tue in the management of West Indies cricket".
WICB also assured fans that its plans now in place, along
with the "anticipated impact from new revenue generating
initiatives". would ensure that the competition would be
back to its full format in the 2006/2007 series.


New excitement ...


(From back page)

especially while trying to
keep King at bay.
Group 2B, now the fast
cars in that group since the new
rules took effect, will offer
much excitement too, with
champion Ryan Rahaman in his
Ford Escort being closely chal-
lenged by Rupie Shewjattan in
his now familiar Toyota Starlet.
And once the Barbadians get
back their special fuel, a great
battle will ensue in that group.
Peter Morgan has ruled
Group 2A. Now the slower
cars, after the new rules came
into effect, will be challenged by
brother Andrew. More Barbadi-
ans are also due to compete in
this. category.
But more excitement will
be in the Shifter Kart events-
machines that Formula 1 driv-
ers use to keep their touch dur-
ing the off-season as the ex-
perienced racer Stanley Ming
and the audacious young Rob-
ert Hiscock battle for su-


premacy. Gerry Max Gouveia
will also join the scramble,
along with two drivers from
Trinidad & Tobago, who are
making their first international
Kart meet at the South Dakota
circuit.
Champion of the grasstrack,
Vassy Barry, will be on the hard
track, matching revs with new
cycle star Rovin Sookraj.
Some 19 events are pro-
grammed for the day,
race revving off at 10:00 h wnen
Group 2A cars take to the track.
The day climaxes with the
Handicap event.
The meet's mfin sponsors
are Banks DIH Limited,
Guyana Telephone & Telegraph
Company (GT&T) Cellink
Plus, Continental Group of
Companies, Bernuth Lines and
Tropical Shipping.
Group 3 races will be
sponsored by Paul's Mufffler,
Mountain Dew and Acme
Photo Studio, while Beharry
Automotive Limited will
sponsor the Handicap event.


WOOLFORD BARRINGTON
THOMPSON of 307 Rohinital
Street, Prashad Nagar, died on
November4.2004.
One year has passed since you have ,
departed
It was hoped that your absence was
just a dream DAD
We mow you're special and with our
heavenly Fatheryou're placed -- - -..
The precious memories you've left
behind will never die
You'll always have a special place in our dear hearts
Sadly missed by your loving wife, children, grandchildren,
other relatives and friends.
M o" dio"/ ?&d i peace


- ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ -~ Si hr& i tr -t' fl* 'a-fw W y






ANm


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


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By Vemen Walter

FINE batting from opener
Shaun Baksh and a four-
wicket haul from medium
pacer Marion Latif spurred
Thcher Park to an emphatic
81-run victory over Kildonan
in the Berbice Zone final of
the 2005 National Bank of In-
dustry and Commerce (NBIC)
National Under-15 cricket
competition played yesterday
at the Albion Community
Centre ground.
The win ensured Tucber
Park won their third Berbice
Under-15 title and the right to
play Demerara runners-up Wales
in the second National semifinal
tomorrow at the Blairmont
Community Centre ground.
Baksh hit a fluent 38 which
was decorated with. four fours that
laid the foundation for Tucber
Park's challenging total of 203 all
out, having batted 49.1 of their al-
lotted 50 overs after they were in-
vited to take first strike on a good
batting track and a lightning fast
outfield.
Latif, a nephew of former
Berbice senior inter-county all-
rounder Luke Latif, then de-
stroyed the Kildonan middle
and lower order with figures of
four for six from 2.5 overs as the
Central Corentyne team, ap-
pearing in their first ever final
at this level, were dismissed for
122 in 39.5 overs.
Skipper Rajendra
Ramcharitar, with a well-con-













SIXTEEN lifters from seven
gyms have already indicated
their participation for the
2005 National -senior
weightlifting championships
billed for next Sunday at the
Cliff Anderson Sports Hall.
General Secretary of the
Guyana Amateur Weightlifting
Association (GAWA), Deion
Nurse said this pool of lifters
outnumbered the 12 that took
part in the competition last
year.
He noted that since there
were still several days left be-
fore the competition a number
of other lifters might also regis-
ter.
The lifters indicating par-
ticipation are from the
Hardcore Gym in Berbice,
Briswood of Linden, Barim's
of West Coast Demerara and
True Foundation, Zahiff
Gym, Ogle Gyms and the
Michael Paris Fitness Centre
from Georgetown.
Along with the senior
lifters, seven schoolboys will
also be in action, vying for the
4dul4Ldwjuiul Jiftr........


structed unbeaten 42, tried
desperately to keep his team
in the hunt but received very
little support from his team
mates. The left-hander, who
hit two fours in Hlis knock,
featured in a 70-run fourth-
wicket partnership with
Hemraj Mankarran 20 to re-
vive their team's innings af-
ter fast medium pacers Keon
De Jesus and Jamal
Chisholm had reduced them
to 13 for three by the sixth
over.
Chisholm -picked up the
wickets of openers Navin
Ramnarine leg-before for two
and Ravi Bassoo bowled for
four while Adriel Park, duck,
was trapped .in front of his
stumps by De Jesus.
Ramcharitar, a player with
first division exposure, played
some attractive shots on both
sides of the wicket and together
with Mankarran rotated the
strike well, aided by some
sloppy fielding from the Tucber
team.
However, once the pair
separated when Mankarran was
run-out looking for a sharp
single, only to see his partner
not responding with the score
on 83 in the 29th over, it was
then a steady procession to and
from the dressing room.
Staymon George (one) was
well caught by Latif at mid-off,
off the bowling of left-arm spin-
ner Jamally Odle while
Chunilall Mankarran followed


GUY1ANIA POWER & LIGH3.If Cl



inv






-' Ii ~ firms 'alI

lrlteresle bidders i ra-i ti
f,7- uilegientls frrn inte Cc
G~Ce'argelowri, Guyana,
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Stotretary.to t
GUYANA POWA
40 Ma



~"PROPOSAL


00, NOT OPEN BEFOF
Any bid received by GP[
the bidder. GKL

6I: upit Wii'1 1i1
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shortly in the 35th over to leave
Kildonan on 101 for six. '
Latif then quickly
wrapped up the innings by
dislodging the stumps of
Ganesh Hardyal (0) and
Bharrat Singh (two) before
sending back Kevis .
Mendonca, well caught at
point by Joel Amsterdam and
he comprehensively bowling
last man Rickey Permaul.
Both batsmen failed to
trouble the scorers.
Supporting Latif with the
ball were Chisholm two for 29,
De Jesus one for 12 and Odle
one for 15.
Earlier, man-of-the-match
Baksh and fellow opener Jamal
La Fleur had given Tucber Park
a solid start of 47 in the first 13



TUCBER PARK innings
S. Baksh b Park 38
J. La Fleur c & b Ramcharitar 20
T. Henry Ibw b Ramcharitar 5
J. Odle Ibw b Mankarran 4
S. Hetmyer c Ramnarine
b Singh 29
M. Latif run-out 7
O. Joseph c & b Park 9
K. De Jesus b Singh 12
J. Amsterdam run-out 25
J. Chisholm run-out 4
M. Sampson not out 0
Extras: (b-2, lb-12, w-36) 50
Total: (all out, 49.1 overs) 203
Fall of wickets: 1-47,2-72, 3-86,4-96,
5-124,6-141,7-155,8-190,9-200.
Bowling: Singh 10-1-34-2 (w-6), H.
Mankarran 10-0-42-1 (w-5), C.
Mankarran 10-2-28-0 (w-10),
Ramcharitar 10-0-36-2 (w-10), Park
9.1-49-2 (w-5).


,*G YNA I tYWER ~& L I GlHTINC.* GUYAliAPfl'WER& LIGHT NMt.



station for bids

INS LER NIEL I LI


3PI-) Inc. -'I ",- it&'i l, e, i .3W epu~able ha~ulage 111d
u .3P1r IncILight Fuel Oil (I-K) w Cl'iesc-I-.,a( ~irL'LS

ipull bid documen s pei flSCical -sC,,1 fI r.eIfe lraeV1
:ontracis & Supplies MIaniaer, OPI. 40 Main Street,

lilable from Tuesday 8th November, 2005 dumnng
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the Tender Board
MR A LIHT INC
ail Street ..-----q-, '-~-
'i.il Guyana, Poweringy The hirelr



FO TANPOT~ICLI-GHT FU4EL -OIL.
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L f re: il oL i li ti i .1''' :1Y be returned unopened to

1 L.1 I~ h Irj.*:J'5 in the GPL Board
le Si Cummingsbutg, Georgetown at 14A,5 hiis. on


- A 'a r-1 1- 14 1 1 -7 L'. A-1


NBIC Under-15 cricket...



Tucber Park capture


Berbice Zone title


overs.
La Fleur 20, was the first to
go when he was caught and bowled
by off-spinner Ramcharran. Trevon
Henry (five) and Odle (four) were
soon back into. the pavilion and
with Baksh being bowled by Park,
Tucber Park in their fifth consecu-
tive Berbice Under-15 final had
slipped to 96 for four in the 29th
over.
Berbice Under-15 batsman
Seon Hetmyer, 'with a respon-
sible 29 that contained five
fours and 29 from the. bat of
Amsterdam batting at number
nine and ably assisted by a half-
century of extras, (36 wides)
saw the New Amsterdam team
that was established eight years
ago to their eventual total.
Hetmyer and Latif (seven)
added 38 for the fifth wicket
while Amsterdam and De Jesus
12, posted a valuable 35 for the
eighth wicket.
Medium pacer Singh two for
39 and off-spinners Ramcharitar
two for 36 and 49 respectively led
the way for Kildonan.
Scramblers of North
Essequibo are .already
through to the final which is
set for Wednesday at Bourda.



KILDONAN innings
N. Ramanrine Ibw b Chisholm 2
R. Bassoo b Chisholm 4
A. Park lbw b De Jesus 0
H. Mankarran run-out 26
R. Ramcharitar not out 42
George c Latif b Odle 1
C. Mankarran run-out 3
G. Hardyal b Latif 0
B. Singh c Latif 2
K. Mendonca c Amsterdam
b Latif 0
R. Permaul b Latif 0
Extras: (b-7, lb-4, w-31) 42
Total: (all out, 39.5) 122
Fall of wickets: 1-6,2-9,3-13,4-83,5-
93,6-101,7-103,8-115,9-115.
Bowling: De Jesus 4-0-12-1 (w-5),
Chisholm 8-1-29-2 (w-6), Sampson
9-2-25-0 (w-6), Amsterdam 5-0-18-0
(w-7), La Fleur 4-0-6-0, Odle 7-0-15-
1 (w-1), Latif 2.5-0-6-4 (w-6).


4. -", io v&J.-i ,.-6






28 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 6, 2005


REL3P= RT CHRONICLE .



Germans donate coaching gear to local football


THE Foreign Office of the
Federal Republic of Ger-
many, in collaboration with
that country's National
Olympic Committee, yester-
day, donated equipment and
gear to the Guyana Football
Federation (GFF) for its
coaching programmes.
In a simple ceremony at the
GFF office in Campbellville
professional Gunter Zittel, who
has been in Guyana for almost
a month, handed over the gifts.
He came here through the Ger-
man government and conducted
a series of training programmes
with local football coaches.
GFF general secretary
George Rutherford told
Chronicle Sport that the tlona-
tion was timely and that it
would be used for the training
of local coaches, who in turn
would use them on players.
He said that Zittel's stint in


Guyana has been progressive so
far, with other programmes ear-
marked for other communities.
From today to next Thurs-
day, Zittel will be in Linden to
conduct a coaching programme
for coaches from the mining
town, Berbice, Ituni and
Kwakwani.
After that programme, the
foreign coach will conduct a
training course in Georgetown,
November 14-i8. The theoreti-
cal aspect wiii be done at the
GNS training : )om. while the
practical asp..c_' will be done ei-
ther at the same ground or at
Queen's College ground.
Rutherford said this course
targeted teachers interested in
teaching the game in schools or
in clubs.
Two other programmes will
be conducted by the coach be-
fore he leaves Guyana in the
first week of December. He will


conduct a camp for the national
Under-15 footballers who are
expected to represent Guyana in
the Caribbean Football Union
Under- 16 tournament in August
of next year in Trinidad and To-
bago, while he will take the
cream of the crop from his
coaching programmes through
an advanced programme.
According to a press release
from the GFF, both Rutherford
and GFF president Colin Klass
lauded the intervention of
CONCACAF president 'Jack'
Austin Warner, since this re-
sulted in Zittel making the trip
here.
Both executives also
praised the German Gov-
ernment and people and
the Sporting Associations
that collaborated to make
the German coach avail-
able to the Guyanese foot-
ball fraternity.


Lindeners to run against


GERMAN help: Professional Football coach Gunter Zittel (second from left) presents the do-
nation to GFF president Colin Klass. GFF general secretary George Rutherford is at right and
PRO Frederick Granger is at left.





MINISTRY OF HEALTH

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons for the position of:

Mental Health Manager
Tasks:

Coordinate and supervise a situation analysis of mental health that can guide the
panig of specific activities.

Build cooperation with and mobilize stakeholders such as community based organizations,
FBOs, the media, the Education and other Social Sectors and youth organizations, to
develop and implement mental health promotion interventions, including substance abuse
preve and suicide prevention.

de various units and ms witt the health sector that have linked objectives and
ada coliaboraton and activities.

Coordinate the design and implemetation of training programs for health
workers.

Establish a continuum of care and sound referral system.

Provide technical and managerial support to mental health services at the regional and
local level.

Disseminate information, to the publicatlarge and to health workers.

Monitor and evaluate implementation and report periodically to the Director of Disease
Control Services on the progress of the p-oa.

Requirements for the position:

A Master Degree in Pubic Health or Social Science with at least one (I) year Programme
Management experience.OR
OR

Bachelor Degree in Psychology, Nursing or Social Work with at least three (3) years of Programme
OR

Certificate in Medex Training with at least three (3) years of Programme Management experience.

ca should be accom ied by two (2) references and should be forwarded no later than

Permanent Secretary,
Ministry of Health.
Lot 1. 8rickdam,
Georgetown


cancer today


PERSONS of all ages will be
running in a road race,
organised by Linden's
'Women on the Move' under
the banner 'Run Against
Cancer', today, in the mining
town.
The race starts at 06:00 h
outside the Cherry Tree Day
Care Centre next to the
Mackenzie Sports Club (MSC)
on Independence Avenue, into
Sir David Rose Avenue, through
Republic Avenue to the ceno-
taph roundabout, along Purple
Heart Street and back into In-


dependence Avenue to finish in
the MSC ground.
There are several catego-
ries of races to encourage the
widest possible participation
with prizes going to the top
three finishers in each cat-
egory.
The divisions include the
Under-13, Under-15, Under-20,
20-30, 31-40, 41-50 and Over-
50, for both male and female
runners, along with the young-
est mother, the oldest and
youngest finishers, the first
grandmother to finish and the


first family to end the course.
Wanda Richmond and Judy
Gravesande-Noel organised the
event with support from several
business places.
All participants are asked
to wear a pink colour on their
clothing in keeping with the sign
of cancer awareness to mark the
occasion.
There will be talks on the
effects of cancer and preven-
tative methods and ways of
battling the disease by key
personnel in the medical
field, including a talk by Dr
Stanley Marcus and Pinky
Farrel, among others. (Joe
Chapman)


I ,II


LINDEN Foundation and
Wisburg Secondary schools
had solid wins as the Linden
segment of the Annual Coca
Cola Secondary Schools Foot-
ball Championship got under


way in Linden this week.
On Monday, Wisburg
were first in winners' row
when they humbled New
Silvercity Secondary 3-0.
Gavin Welcome got the double


SEALER: Gavin Daw strikes the winning goal for Linden Found
4-0 win over Mackenzie High.


for the winners with strikes
in the 25th and 55th minutes.
of play while the other goal,
was netted by Anil Hatton in,
the 35th minute.
In Wednesday's fixture, Lin-'
den Foundation4
whipped Mackenziel
: High 4-0 with ChrisW
-* Basdeo opening the scor-I
t ing for LFS in the 6th.
K minute before Daniel
Darlington increased it to
two with a strike in the
i lth minute. The margin
was increased in the 26th
minute by Mark Stewart'
and the fourth goal came,
off the boot of Gavin,
Daw who scored in the?
61st minute,
The competition
continues on Mon-y
day with another
game at the tourna-,
ment venue, th4
action's Mackenzie Sports
Club ground.





SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 6, 2005 U


'till


Duncan leads Spurs to


big win over Cavaliers


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30 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 6, 2005


CHRONIC.


Carib Beer senior cricket


Carib Beer senior cricket..


Dowlin hits stubborn




stroke-filled ton


... Demerara kept alive


By Ravendra Madholall

A STUBBORN unbeaten cen-
tury from National middle-
order batsman Travis Dowlin
kept the home team alive
against defending champions
Berbice after Demerara had
an early scare in the second
innings at 96 for five.
Demerara closed the
penultimate day on 278 for nine
leading by 181 to set up an in-
triguing final day at the famous
Georgetown Cricket Club
(GCC) ground, Bourda, and it
is the deciding round of the
2005 senior four-day Carib Beer
Inter-county cricket competi-
tion.
Dowlin played positively
to hit a stroked-filled 100, even
though wickets at the other end
were falling in quick succession
as former West Indies leg-spin-
ner Mahendra Nagamootoo
spun web around the Demerara
batsmen on a day blessed with
good weather for cricket to fin-
ish the with excellent figures
(29-2-89-5).
The right-handed Demerara
Cricket Club (DCC) batsman,
Dowlin, arrived at the crease
when his team were on the
block at 58 for three trying to
wipe out the visitors' first in-
nings lead of 97 but the stocky
batsman exercised patience and
determination hat saw him to
his century.
The visitors resumed
from their comfortable over-
night score-of 343 for eight
and were quickly skittled out
for 362 with fast bowler Reon
Griffith snapping up Maxwell
Georgeson and Imran
Jafarally who were both not
out overnight The little left-
handed Georgeson made 26
and Jafarally contributed 18
while Jeremy Gordon was
left not out on zero.
Griffith grabbed four for
107 from 28 overs while skip-


per Reon King, who was very
accurate on the second day,
ended with three for, 68. Off-
spinner Zaheer Mohamed cap-
tured two for 70 and surpris-
ingly former West Indies leg-
spinner Neil McGarrell' had only
a solitary wicket to wrap up the
title-holders' innings, 25 min-
utes into the day's play.
Demerara benefited from an
opening stand of 38 before
Krishna Arjune was bowled by
West Indies Under-19 selectee
Jeremy Gordon for 11 and they
also quickly loss number three
batsman Lennox Cush for six off
the same bowler (49 for two).
Ramdass, who looked very
composed in his fighting 28 with
three delightful fours, and first
innings centurion Steven Jacobs
who made 23, fell to Gordon
and Nagamootoo respectively,
to pile up the pressure on their
team. Dowlin began'his innings,
meticulously rotating the strike
and manoeuvring the vacant
gaps with precision.
The right-handed
Dowlin's 50 came up with a
single to cover. He had al-
ready tucked away two fours
and featured in an eighth-
wicket stand of 34 with
McGarrell, whose innings of
18 was characterized with two
fours.
The arrival at the crease of
wicketkeeper Derwin Christian
when his team were tottering at
136 for six with only a 33-run
lead was a big task for the him
but he welcomed it, as he
'spanked Nagamootoo-for a spec-
tacular four through cover.
Christian looked very
threatening in the middle and
was simply put down by
Sewnarine Chattergoon running
in from the long-on boundary,
off the leg-spinner when on 17
but did not capitalise suffi-
ciently before he had his stumps
scattered by Nagamootoo's dan-
gerous googly for 27. He struck


DEMERARA v BERBICE Johnson 3-0-24-0.
Demerara first innings 265 (Jacobs DEMERARA second innings
111 not out; Nagamootoo 3-62, K.Arjune b Gordon 11
Jafarally 3-31) R.Ramdass c Daesrath
BERBICE first innings o/n 343-8 b Gordon 28
S.Chattergoon Ibw Griffith 1 L Cush c Fudadin b Crandon 6
M.DeJonge c McGarrell b King 3 S.Jacobs c Percival
N.Deonarine c Dolwin b Nagamootoo 23
b Mohamed 90 T.Dowlin not out 100
A.Fudadin c wkp. Christian LJohnson c Fudadin
b.King 48 b Nagamootoo 9
A.Percival c Johnson b Griffith 61 D.Christian b Nagamootoo 27
D.Daesrath lbw Mohamed 42 N.McGarrell c Deonarine
M.Nagamootoo c Mohamed b Nagamootoo 18
b King 57 Z.Mohamed c Daesrath
E.Crandon c Mohamed b Nagamootoo 28
b McGarrell 44 R.Griffith c Gordon b Deonarine 0
M.Georgeson b Griffith 26 R.King not out 4
I.Jafarally c King b Griffith 18 Extras: (b-7, lb-1, nb-16) 24
J.Gordon not out 0 Total: (for 9 wkts,,81,overs) 278
Extras: (b-11, Ib-2, w-1, nb-1) 15 Fall of wickets: 1-36, 2-49, 3-58,4-86,
Total: (all out, 112 overs) 362 5-96,6-138,7-168,8-233,9-236.
Fall of wickets: 1-1,2-7,3-19,4-92,5- Bowling: Crandon 12-4-39-1, Gor-
182, 6-233,7-294,8-323,9-354. don 9-0-47-2, Nagamootoo 29-2-89-
blifid : K(i 2A6-Il0z "' -ifith, '5,Jafarally17 erival4-0-13-
268 tf")7-4M;cMal3ae li30-999-1, ,,-Beonarine tattergoo
Mohamed 19-3-70rp2,2Gsh,-l-11-0, 2-1-1-AJ.G. R WFt-",/'C


two fours before Mohamed
came to the wicket and hit a
careful 28 (four fours), becom-
ing Nagamootoo's fifth victim.
Dowlin, progressing nicely
to his hundred, watched his
partner Griffith offer a catch to
Gordon at mid-off for a duck
while King, who is on four,


MAHDIA veteran footballers
were unstoppable in the very
first game under floodlights
in Madhia, winning the sec-
ond 'I' Movement Promo-
tional veteran competition,


stayed with his deputy safely
to reach his landmark off 268
minutes. He faced 218 balls, hit
four fours and hammered three
sixes.
Supporting Nagamootoo
was Gordon with two for 47
while there was one apiece
for Crandon and Deonarine. :


and they-scored again, this time
through the skipper Beets
Mutto. In the supporting game
the youth team defeated the
Bartica veterans 2-1.
The final night saw


last weekend.
The home team first de-
feated the Brazilians' veteran
team 2-0 on Saturday and then
Bartica 2-1 the following day, to
uplift the Hinds Mini Mall
Challenge trophy.
Unfortunately the quadran-
gular action expected, for the
much anticipated competition
had to shift to a three-way
event because the Georgetown
team failed to show up.
Coordinator Neville Adams
told Chronicle Sport that the
home team's junior players were
drafted into the two-night mar-
vel so as not to change the
two-game per-night format
promised to the local support-
ers.
Organiser ISalam is very
pleased with the turnout
since, according to him, ap-
proximately 3 000 of the 6 000
people living in the area,
were in attendance.
He said that the 'I' Move-
ment Promotion would be look-
ing to hold a similar tourna-
ment, and would once again
seek the services of the
Georgetown side.
In the opening encounter,
Mahdia scored the first goal in
the 31st minute, off the boot of
Eddie Knight via a free kick..
Soon after the home team were
reduced to ten players as dis-
oiderly .behaviour forred.tile ref-
e2re.t nsi nalhisrec Hw-de
eer not to e .de


Knight netting again for his
side propelling them to vic-
tory over Bartica 2-1, after
the juniors had thrashed the
Brazilians 6-3.-
ISalam said that he would
continue his sport activities in
the outlying areas of the coun-
try.
"One way of developing a
community or country is
through sport," he noted.


International Goodwill

table tennis...



Guyana 'B'


emerge Men's


team champion


By Faizool Deo
OVERSEAS-based Paul
David's team now known as
Guyana 'B' won the Men's
Team competition of the In-
ternational Goodwill table
tennis at the Cliff Anderson
Sports Hall.
Still basking from their vic-
tory over the Trinidad & Tobago
'A' team on the opening night,
they were unstoppable when the
competition continued yester-
day at the same venue, winning
against the 'A' side 3-0, and the
'C' team 3-1. They were ex-
pected to play their last game
against the 'D' side, last night.
The second place fight was be-
tween the 'A' side and their
Trinidadian counterpart who were
also expected to clash last night.
Unfortunately the competition
has been restricted only to two coun-
tries since Barbados atthe ninth hour
opted out. Also last night, the
Doubles were expectedto begin, with
the Singles set to start today.
Secretary of the Guyana
Table Tennis:, Association
(GTTA) Godfrey Munroe said
he was very disappointed with
the Barbadian side for the late
decision to cancel.
He disclosed he spoke to Bar-
badian player Trevor Farley on Fri-
day who indicated that due to fi-
nances a smaller team would travel
to the competition on Friday night.
Guyana's 'B' team won
against the 'A' team with Idi
Lewis defeating Andrew Daly
11-6, 11-3 and 11-8.
David followed his teammate
and sent Paul Meusa crashing three
sets to nil 11-7, 11-8 and 11-6. The
other-game went-to-four sets;-with
Christopher Franklin defeating
MichaelWaithe 11-5,11-8,8-11 and
13-11.
Their other victory was
against the 'C' side and Idi Lewis
down one set to nil, came back
three straight sets to record a vic-


ton' over Edihno Lewis 5-11,
11-5, 11-5 and 11-3.
Game three was the only one
that the 'B', side lost, with
Hewley Griffith going down to
Tristan Gaime 12-10, 8-11, 11-
6,5-11 and 6-11.
This forced David to play
again, but he did so successfully
against Edihno Lewis winning
11-6, 11-7 and 11-7 to take his


PAUL DAVID


team to victory.
The Trinidad 'A' team's vic-
tories yesterday were against
Guyana's 'C' team and the 'D'
side, Curtis Humphreys de-
feated Zach Gonsalves 11-4, 11-
7, 11-3, Aaron Edwards after a
tough fight from Edihno Lewis
recorded a 3-2 victory 11-4, 9-
11, 11-7, 6-11 and 11-9. Arnold
Felix then sealed the victory de-
feating Tristan Gaime 11-8, 7-
11, 11-9, 10-12 and 11-9.
The other game against
Guyana's 'D' side was also a
three-games-to-nil victory,Aaron
Edwards defeated Teddy
Matthews 11-6, 11-8 and 11-8,
while Arnold Felix got past
Donald Duff 11-8,11-6 and 11-7
and Curtis Humphreys past.
TrevorLowe 12-10,12-14 and 10-
12.


CHAMPS MAHDIA


Hustorsc floodloght football


Mahdia lift


veterans trophy







SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 6, 2005 51









WIndies crumble under prwssm


"CopyrightedjMaterial



. Syndicated Content,



Available from Commercial News Providers.
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-*A-w I.M"-m :. ~ -GNPNO-
- mn- -ome a- amm .. w -a,*-m. -p0


Cricket World Cup LOC


fills three key posts


... occupies new Middle Street office


t 3"

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Historic softball


tourney set for


Berbice


THREE more persons have
joined the Local Organising
Committee (LOC) of the
Guyana World Cup Inc. in key
positions as the pace of prepa-
ration for Cricket World Cup
2007 in the 1West Indies steps
up.
The LOC on Frida. an-
nounced the appointment of a (


TROY PETERS
Cricket Operations Manager.
Public Relations & Marketing
Manager. and Finance & Ticket-


HISTORY will be created in Berbice on Saturday when ing Manager
the first-ever softball cricket tournament will be played Leading Gu', anese cricket
under noodlights at the Crabwood Creek cricket ground. umpire Cl\de Duncan %%as
Four teams will clash in the tournament Crabw.ood Creek. named the Cricket Operations
Scotsburg/Dukestown. Down De Coast and Skeldon
There will be three 15-over matches two semifinal matches. Manager, eperden.ced lournal-
leading to the final, with the first game bowling off at IS00 h ist/sport administrator fro%
Teams are asked to be at the venue by 17-00 h with a lst Peters the Public Relations &
of theu 15 players/ toabe registrqV .," '-'-,,-..,' .;',.', "Mf.rk in g Marray er and,--ac-
The winners "ali'eman 4- dth .ar l hl
**phies sponsored-b *V4ishmu pewe ir ?6 l'ifrf aztet ig' ar n


ager.
Duncan brings a wealth of
experience to the job having
served as a first class cricket
umpire and.business execu-
tive for a number of years,
with a first degree in Business
Management and Accoun-
tancy from the University of
Guyana (UG) and has served
as head of the Business
Education Panel of Exam-
iners of the Caribbean Ex-
aminations Council (CXC).
He is a qualified teacher
and taught for 29 years and
worked as a senior lecturer
and head of the business de-
partment at Government
Technical Institute (GTI).
The former Credit Execu-
tive at furniture store Courts
has officiated in two Test
matches, 10 one-day
internationals and more than
90 first-class and regional
matches and is the -ern ing
secretary of the Gus ana
Cricket Umpires Council
Peters, a praclising
journalist for the past 21
years and public relations
practitioner, once served
as sports editor of the
Guyana Broadcasting
Corporation (GBCt and
has worked for several
print and electronic media
houses -.'' 'including
Stabroek News Gtuana
Cl'roii'ice, Caribbean


News Agency canaA), Asso-
ciated Press (AP), Grenadian
Voice, St Maarten Guardian
and Caribbean Herald
newspapers. ,
The former national
hockey player holds diplomas
in Public Relations and Jour-
nalism and worked as sports
officer of the National Bank
of Industry and Commerce Ltd
for seven years.
Peters has also held execu-
tive positions on several sport-
ing organizations including the
Guyana Hockey Board,
Guyana National Rifle Asso-
ciation, Athletics Association
of Guyana and the Badmin-
ton Association.
Ramdihal previously served
in 'key accounting areas at the
Ministry of Culture, Youth and
Sport, Auditor General's office
and Guyana Stores Ltd.


HATERAM RADICAL. ....


The former St Stanislaus stu-
dent is in his final year pursuing


CLYDE DUNCAN
the Association of Certified
Chartered Accounianta i ACCA)
programme and represented
Gu\ana at the just concluded'
Cricket World Cup Venues Sum-
mit VII in Barbados in the area
of ticketing and financial ma"-
agement.
Guyana \\ill host Group C
of the Super Eight round q4
Cricket World Cup from March
28 Apnl 9 2007 at the Prov,-
dence Stadium on the East Bang
ofDemerara.
Meanwhile, the I.OC or .
"'ficebas mo we Mir-
S titry of Cu ih anf"
$'6rt secret........ Maid;
,,; Street .and is nqs1 Ipcatel :ait
. -Lci-MiddtleS treel opposite.'
,.'G a eTru&L '; "' .i


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Umpires adopt

new constitution
... Essequibo, Berbice have
greater representation
By Isaiah Chappelle
THE Guyana Umpires Council (GLIC) yesterday adopted
a new constitution during a Special General Meeting at
the GNNL Sports Club. giving greater representation to
Essequibo and Berbice.
GUC secretary Clyde Duncan told Chronicle Sport that
the delegates accepted the new document that replaced the pre-
vious one that dated back to the 1980s and was crafted by the
late Justice Rudolph Harper
"It is now operative." he said.
Chairman of the Constitution Review Commiunee, Grantley
Culbard, said the work started last sear and Justice Harper
was actually working on it up to his passing away. when
Culbard took over the chairmanship.
"We have been try mng to bring more quality as it relates to
Berbice and Essequibo, to give them more say."
The two counties will now have more representation at
general meeting, entitling them to ten delegates, with additional
delegates if they have qualified and partially qualified umpires.
Authority is now vested to form a Demerara Cricket Um-
pires Association, where there is none at present, bringing to-
gether the East Coast and West Demerara, and Linden under
one umbrella, patterned after the structure of the Guyana
Cricket Board, whereby each county has one governing body.
Bartica will become part of the Essequibo body.
Then the Berbice Cricket Umpires Association, Essequibo
Cricket Umpires Association and Demerara Cricket Umpires
Association will form the Guyana Cricket Umpires Council
Culbard stressed that the existing associations in the coun-
ties would not be dissolved but would become sub-associa-
LIons.
"They will not die." he reassured.



A Guyanese Trabition


I .5- u



'. : M-5 .












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your family hbas always love

Available iin Stores Countrywibe
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4 ;% -:,i:;::: ::_ i.


Regional Carib Beer cricket

delayed two weeks ... Rounds reduced


THIS year's Carib Beer
cricket series has been de-
layed by two weeks, with a re-
duced number of rounds.
The 2005/2006 series was
originally due to bowl off next


Friday, but West Indies Cricket
Board (WICB) on Thursday an-
nounced in a release that it
would now start on November
25.
WICB said the series would


climax with the Canb Beer Chal-
lenge in a semi-tinal playoff
among the top four teanis and a
final between the r o victorious
teams
It also disclosed that the


number of rounds would be re-
duced from ten to five, but only
for this year. due to reduced fi-
nance from tours.
"While long-term ben-
efits are expected from re-
cent ICC initiatives, the im-
pact of the Future Tours
Programme has resulted in a
reduction of revenue to the
Plea see page 26


NEW excitement: Robert Hiscock shows
that youth can conquer experience in the
S .Shifter Kart battles.




4--


fl-I


L. _-.


November International meet ...


By Isaiah Chappelle
REIGNING champion Mark
Vieira will take the pole po-
sition today in the prestigious
Group 3 races, but the South


Dakota Circuit will also pro-
duce another area for excite-
ment in the super-fast Shifter
Karts.
Vieira in his new generation
Mazda RX7 will lead racing ace


Andrew King on the grid, but
the Trinidadians' cars still have
to qualify, having arrived too
late for yesterday's time trials.
The Twin Island Republic boys
will be on the track from 07:00


h this morning to do their quali-
fying laps.
Both Vieira and King have
not had any major mechanical
problems at the last National
meet, but Vieira had the pole
then and Andrew had to settle
for chasing him. But it was not
any ordinary chase and that
would be repeated in today's
duels in Group 3.
Vieira promised to break.
the record again since the
last meet, and that feat again
seems to be within his reach
Please see page 26


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Methanol in the wurld



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MY, NOVEMER6, 2005
SIUlAT, NOVIESE 6, 205









Sam ofc






II SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 6, 2005


If you know the



real you, please


the media and soci
ety at large bom
bard us with their
definitions of what beauty is
and what we should look
like.
We have been struggling
to fit into the unrealistic and
somewhat unhealthy images
simply because they go
against the grain of who we
are. What we fail to realise as
people of colour is that each
of us has been richly be-
stowed with natural beauty.
Not a week goes by
when I do not hear about
women especially, in a des-
perate bid to be accepted, re-
sorting to drastically chang-
ing the way they look. So
much is the unhappiness
many harbour that they se-
cretly do whatever it takes to
fit in, like bleaching their skin


or dieting to the-point of ill-
ness.
Instead of appreciating
our: real beauty, many are
desperate to change who
they have been created to
be. .e ~ ant to trim this and
lighten that, remove this and
ruck that... but why? Could
it be that this is the only way
you feel accepted as a per-
son into our society? Could
it be that you are yet to ac-
cep that you are beautiful
as you are?
The sad fact -----
is some women
actually believe .,
they would be hap-
pier when they ac-
complish their dis-
torted ideas of
beauty.
Consider this: vou
will never be entirely
happ. until you begin
:to accept yourself as \
nothing but beautiful.
Don't get me wrong: as a
professional cosmetologist, I
do believe in people enhanc-
'ing their natural features. If
someone has really bad skin
or yellow teeth, I don't be-
lieve in being hypocritical
atd telling them.i'.s. okay to.
* as;.tithaeway, "-Nb ily.' Some' ,


things need to be worked on.
What I am talking about is
the major and drastic
changes that some women
are embarking upon nowa-
days.

What happened
to the real me?
The gradual disappear-
ance of who we really are can
be traced back to our
childhood. The playground
was often the place where,
many were taunted for being
too big or small, ostracised
for wearing an unknown
brand of trainers or jeered at
for being too dark/light, hav-
ing big lips/nose or of hav-
ing a country accent!
To protect our
selves from
further rejec
tion and to be


accepted, we look for ways
to fit in rather than accept
the way we are. But what we
fail to realise is the fact that
the ideals of beauty (as de-
fined by the fashion x orld.
media and society at large)
keep changing. If you keep
dancing to their tunes,
sooner or later, your own
unique expression of beauty
will eventually disap-
pear (as ..a5


.-- sil \our
identity).
Just because fashion de-
crees "you shall be petite"
does not mean \ou should
subject yourself to gruelling
dietary or physical measures
as some sisters have. If you
. .hy.been .blessedwith a
",butt1its.or, bohii.(or.all of


the above) just accept it. No
matter what methods you
adopt, your bone formation
may never allow you to
reach this shape ever! So
why resort to throwing up
your meals, using laxatives,
starvation, plastic surgery
and other drastic measures
to fit into a mould you were
never designed to fill?
Bringing it closer to home,
our nearest and dearest have
not helped in this matter neither.
Imagine the seeds sown into the
heart of a young girl whose fam-
ily tease her about her weight
(big or small) the size of her lips,
her hair texture and so on. The
damaging effects are endless. If
you have suffered from
thoughtless remarks about your
weight or appearance, you
would know the emo-
tlional turmoil it causes
inside enough to
,,push women to do
thing they would notrationally
do.
Upon entering relation-
ships, our partners make mat-
ters worse by trying to
change us into something we
are not rather than just ac-
cepting us for who we
are. Hints are dropped here
and there trying to per-
suade us to gain/lose
weight, cut our hair like
Halle Berry, lighten/.
darken your skin, get a
fuller bust line and/or
a round bottom. And
the list goes on. Hav-
ing not dealt with
the earlier seeds of
rejection, the cycle
continues.
Why can't we
'. just be happy
with who we
are? Who says
we are not beau-
uful the ay we are? It's time
%%e accept the fact that we
are wonderful. Embrace this
fact and you will be liberated
for life.

Steps to
discovering
the real you
For the real you to show


I BY Sherry Boilers-DIXI





SUNDAY CHRONICLE, November 6, 2005 111


Dia


mond in bte rouib:


Pop star pares do


a OQ


4wo 4 qb go


m v- --y i m. m i wm- m -m f-s:-_


J- _.SyndicatedContent. L.C.

Available from Commercial News Providers"


- -~
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-


- ~0


* 0 -


0 e *


S -.
~- -


41-0- -


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- 40M 4 S- .


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- m- 40


m


GARDENERS
Apply in person to:
Edward B. Beharry & Companiy Ltd.
191 Charlotte Street, Lacytown
Wi h two' references.



O fn wofi} R: C'wrf l





Relax after the Races th
at South Dakota DJDr. Strokers
,^ fg--"^yp


Monday


Free Fish with
Drink Purchased |
Our Gourmet Kitchen is open
daily from 11 am
Tel. 231-7% .


Vacancies exist for
3 Male or female counter clerks (over 23yrs.)
I Floor supervisor (over 45yrs.)
Apply in person with written application
and 2 references

Hardware r Imporium
78 Church Street, South Cumminsburg.,Tel:226-7736, 226-7746.

INTER-AMERICAN DEVELOPMENT BANK
The Inter-American Development Bank invites Firms
to apply for the provision of:
* Building Maintenance (general, utilities, external
cleaning and preventative maintenance)
Gardening Services (planting and maintaining
potted plants and garden).
Interested Firms may uplift a detailed job description
firm the address below.
Applications should be addressed:
The Administrative Coordinator
Inter-American Development Ba k
47 High Street, Kingston
P.O. Box 10867
Georgetown, Guyana.
Please indicate on top, right-hand coiner of
envelope 'Maintenance' or 'Gardening Services'.
-AA~ pp bi.W ,op Novp
ff J .XIL '.(an l Y'j ii Cu *ori t'f ,i.' 9ni-: qitr %


,S/,RAMW8
PETER'S HALL, EAST BANK DEMERARA.
TEL #233-5515. FAX 233.5915
VMOTTO: WORKING TOGETHER FOR A BETTER COMMUNiTY
NEIGHBOURHOOD DEMOCRATIC COUNCIL
NOTICE TO THE
GENERAL PUBLIC



ANYONE IN POSSESSION OF THESE
RECEIPTS SHOULD CONTACT THE
ABOVENAMED COUNCIL

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

i f I


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l~r-^nur'inhkdmrl RAm~imrii n






IV SUNDAY CHRONICLE, November 6, 2005



Spoiled The Child


MY BOYFRIEND is gentle
and kind, loving and respect-
ful. Ninety-eight per
cent of the time
e'ernthing is
perfect. Once
in a%%hile
his temper "'V
f I a e
I he n. h .. 7 ,-,:' : i
c u rses. /
screams, N i+. "
and throws r '
things.
He never
harm- me.
but it i |
scarn I don't
know 'khat to i|
do 10 calmr him
doWn He sug-
gested talking
to his mother,
which I did, but' she
used to just leave and take a walk.
We are talking marriage, but I


don't want to consider children on a child.
with him if his anger isn't con- If he doesn't show anger
trolled. in public or at work, that
proves it can-be controlled.
EVETIE There are many books and


Evette, your
boyfriend's

away from
his anger,
and that
did two
things. It re-
inforced his
.problem, and it
prevented him
from having to do
anything about it.
You, as an adult
woman, are
afraid. Magnify
that fear by a hun-
dred, and you'll understand
what effect his anger will have


I'VE dated my boyfriend for
four years through my en-
tire college experience -so I
feel like I missed out on meet-
ing other guys. We've been
happy, but lately I wonder if
the happiness is just friendly
on my side.
I know he loves me, but I
don't know if T feel romantic
about him anymore. To make
things worse, he wants to get
married. He's great! Really!


THE GUYANA OIL COMPANY LIMITED




Guyoil is seeking, to recruit a dynamic individual with strong
Management and Leadership skills to fill the above-stated position.
The candidate must also have an extensive financial and
administrative-backgrounL-Some -enaineering.,experience will be
an asset.

The successful applicant- will be responsible to the Board of
Directors for the effective control of the overall operations of the
Company. Specifically, he/she will be required, among other things,
to:

1) Maintain growth of assets, sales and market share as well
as the adequacy and soundness of the Company's financial
structure;
2) Provide consumers with specification products and reliable
service;
3) Co-ordinate and oversee the activities for the functional
areas of marketing, operations, finance and administration;
4) Develop both long and short-term plans and establish
targets to be achieved by the Company;
5) Develop skills to manage the complexities of the business
as well as give the Company the competitive strength it
requires.

QUALIFICATIONS & EXPERIENCE

The preferred candidate must be the holder of a professional
academic qualification in Business Administration/Financial
Administration supplemented by post-graduate management
training. An Engineering background will bean asset.
SALARYAND BENEFITS
These will be negotiable and commensurate with qualifications and
experience.
Applications must be sent to the Chairman, GUYOIL, 166 Waterloo
Street, South Cummingsburg not later than November 18,2005.


short courses on anger man-
agement. Insi hlie seek help
and don't consider marriage
until you see tangible e'i-
dence the help has worked.


Good-looking, smart, funny, and
caring, too. Just a little boring
for a 22-year-old. I want mys-
tery. Maybe it's my .new
lifestyle.
This is the point where the
person I'm talking to normally
says, "Don't marry him. You're
not in love." The thing is, I don't
know if I am in love. I've got a
new job, am meeting great
people, and just don't want to
get married right now. Actually I
don't even know if I want to date
anyone now.
That's not quite right ei-
ther. Here's the truth. I want
to have fun. Romance, mys-
tery, a new face. It sounds
terrible, I know. The thing is,
I met a new guy at work and I
like him.- It reminds me of
when you liked someone when
you were 16 and got nervous,
excited, and worried.
I don't know what to do. I
keep thinking if I sit down
long enough, by myself, the
answer will come to me. It's
not working. I'm not full of
myself or anything, but my
boyfriend seems to build his
entire life around me.and L_


WAYNE


'S


time. "Beowulf," written in
Old English a thousand years
ago, is now virtually unread-
able.


So in addition to posting the have to.
sitewithwarningsinhalfadozen It'sasifyouareworking
languages, scientistsrealisedthey yourself up to go to the den-
een dedalundesshymbaLwhigh &t. YoRare talking through


don't want to hurt him. would express the danger. 1he s-oe oj neijears w n&uas ..e
symbol they selected was the dis- pain. Lessen his pain by let-
PAMElA taught face from Edvard ting him know this is on you.
Munch's famous painting 'The Tell him you care about him
Pamela, when scientists Scream'. as a person, but you are not
wanted to design warning Thedangersignsinyourlet- in love with him.
signs for a nuclear waste site ter are as unmistakable as
in Nevada, they faced a prob- Munch's scream. You want to TAMARA
lem. This material will still be
toxic 10,oo000 years from now, o -* sr
yet no one knows what lan-
guages will be in use then.-
Also, languages change over


GUYANA WILDLIFE MANAGEMENT

AUTHORITY

WILDLIFE DIVISION

NOTICE

TO: All Wildlife Exporters, Commnercial Dealers and
the General Public.
The Wildlife Division will be closed to the General
Public from Thursday, November 10, 2005 to Monday,
November 14, 2005. Business will resume as per
normal on Tuesday -November 15, 2005.


The Management of the Wildlife Division regrets any
inconvenience caused.
.... .... ..' .-' .'-' .. ..* .. .4.. ,, .* A .* .*.4 '* t


SIG






SUNDAY CHRONICLE, November 6, 2005 V


41* '-" -'l S S^


office


Is fP ~ ~


By Clifford Stanley
CLOSE to the bottom of the
Berbice River, sixty feet from
the surface, it is pitch black,
eerily silent and the water
pressure is so heavy that it
can squeeze blood from your
head out through your nose.
It is cold, a shivery, numb-
ing kind of cold. Then as you
land gently onto the invisible
swirling mud at the bottom, you
experience "things that go bump
in the dark". Things that you
know are there, possibly curi-
ous things, possibly hostile
things, things that you would
rather not see.
At seventy feet below sur-
face, welcome to the 'Office' of
Sam Simon, veteran diver for an-
tique bottles.
Sam is a lifelong resident on
the banks of the Berbice River.
He is one of close to a hundred'
residents who make a living by
retrieving antique bottles from
the bottom of the river.
These bottles, many
beautiful exotic looking, are
from 17th, 18th 19th and.early
part of the 20th century, thrown
overboard by the Dutch, their
slaves, probably even the Brit-
ish who traversed the Berbice
River and lived and farmed on
its banks in those days.
Sam has been scooping
them up from the Berbice River
bed with his bare hands for the
past 30 years and says there
seems to be an inexhaustible
supply of them down there.
And not only on the


Berbice bed, but at the bottom
of the Canje Creek as well.
In an interview with the
Sunday Chronicle, Sam dis-
played some of his treasures
from the river bed but was quick
to stress that his office area is
definitely not a place for nerds.
At 12 feet below surface,
the pressure begins to close in


underwater or at high altitudes.
The rapid change of pres-
sure against the body causes
bubbles of air to be liberated in
the blood vessels bubbles
which cut off the blood supply
to nerve endings causing swell-
ings on the entire skin surface,
swellings accompanied by excru-
ciating pain, deformity and


I.


A tiny Antique for
. which a high price
will be called.


t4.


sometimes triggering heavy nose
bleeds in even the most experi-
enced divers.
And if you go down too
fast or if something scares you
at the bottom and you come up
to quickly, you can experience
the excruciatingly painful and, at
times fatal consequences of the
phenomenon commonly known
as the 'Bends'.
This is a disease which oc-
curs when there is. rapid com-
pression or decompression of
the atmospheric pressure
against the human body either


sometimes death.
'Bends' aside, there is the
fear of the unknown and the un-
seen.
Sam is not superstitious,
but he knows of many antique
bottle divers whose kit include
bottles of white rum.
"The guys pour the white
rum onto the river surface, be-
fore they go into the water. This
is to appease the spirits in the
river. The Berbice River in its
upper reaches is as dark as it is
deep, and who knows what su-
pernatural forces may be lurk-


- - ---------



Applications are being invited from suitably qualified persons to fill the following vacancies
within the corporation.
Manager, Plant and Maintenance
Requirements:-

Degree in Civil, Mechanical or Electrical Engineering plus:
three (3) years work experience.

Audit Supervisor
Requirements:-

Certified Accounting Technician(CAT)/ Association of Accounting Technician
(ATT)/Association Certified Chartered Accountants (ACCA) Level Tplus three (3)
years experience.
OR
Degree in Accounting plus three (3) years relevant experience.

Applications, along with two (2) references and a recent police clearance can be sent to:
Director, Administrative Services
Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation
New Market Street
North Cummingsburg
Georgetown.
3.., 4 '04 0 0Friay,.Nvembr 11 200


ing in its depths. This is for
their peace of mind."
Many would not
open antique Dutch bottles
which are capped though these
findings are rare, for similar rea-
sons. Samn also knows of many
who could dive with water
proof torch-lights but who
would bluntly refuse to do so.
He is one.
Evil spirits apart, there are
frightfully large unsealed fishes
at that depth, ugly-looking fish
such as Blinkers and Manaris
which can grow up to 12 feet
in length.
The brown "monsters" are
attracted by the light and will
glide up to about two feet from
your face or bump into you and
then remain there unmoving, re-
fusing to go away, just waving
their tails and staring at you
with their big goggle like eyes.
Very unnerving.
Sam said he sought antique
bottles once with lights and had
such a frightening experience
that he refused to use a torch-


NOTICE OF


More Treasures from the River Bed.


light ever again.
"I know there are things at
the bottom there. Probably close
to me or circling around me, but
I prefer to work in the dark. I
prefer not to see," he said.
Sam says that the antique
bottles trade is reasonably alive
and well.
He and many others, sell to
middlemen who have overseas
markets.
He was, however, notice-
ably reticent when asked to
comment on how lucrative the
trade is.
Indirectly shedding some
light on this aspect, he said:
"When I started diving in the
seventies, I used to work with
a Government agency in the
River for $98 a fortnight. At


that time, one antique bottle re-
trieved from the riverbed in a
little over two minutes of work
would fetch a price of $500. So
you can imagine what my pri-
orities were."
He recalled that in those
days he would make a long
slender pole which he would
stick firmly onto the River
bed. Then he would take a
deep breath and then shimmy
down the pole as quickly as
he could, scramble around at
the bottom of the River for
about ninety seconds, make
contact with a bottle or even
two, stuff them into his shirt
and then shimmy up the pole
back to the surface before his
(Please turn to page XIX)


LECTMES


GPHC would be conducting a series of CME Lectures as follows:


Date:
Topic:
Presenter:



Date:
Topic:
Presenter:



Date:
Topic:
Presenter:



Date:
i"Topic:
.Presenter:


Time:

Venue:


Wednesday November 2, 2005
"Contemporary Management of Facial Paralysis"
Kris S. Moe, MD ,Associate Professor of Surgery
Division of Head & Neck Surgery
University of California, San Diego

Friday November 4, 2005
"Laryngopharyngeal Reflux"
Jeremy Richmon, MD, Senior Resident
Division of Otolaryngology-Head & Neck Surgery
University of California, San Diego

Monday November 7, 2005
Vascular Malformations of the Head & Neck
Thomas H Alexander, MD, MHS, Senior Resident
Division of Otolaryngology-Head & Neck Surgery
University of California, San Diego

Friday November 11, 2005
Substance Abuse Is it worth the trouble to diagnose?
Anthony Carr, MD, Psychiatrist
Associate Professor, McMaster University

18:00 hrs

Eye Clinic Waiting Area, Georgetown Public
Hospital Corporation


1CME Credit will be awarded for each Lecture

Dr. Madan Rambaran
Director, Medical & Professional Services
Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation


i GEORGETOWN PUBLIC

We Care HOSPITAL CORPORATION






yI SNAHNLErvember&,200


Success from


mastery of a trumpet


By Terence Roberts


brilliant and
compelling mu-
sic, the creative
example of
Miles Davis shows us the re-
wards of dedication, skill and
productivity. His is,the story
of a man and his close, spe-
cific relationship with one
musical instrument which
gave only life and hope to all
his listeners. The world, so-
cieties, and nations always
need basically two types of
workers: those who are
needed in large numbers to
make societies function in
their basic daily life, and
those who master specific
skills and arts to bring inter-
est and enjoyment to the life
of the masses.
Such specific individuals
would be musicians, fine artists,
cartoon and comic book artists,
freelance journalists and pho-
tographers, designers, architects,
tailors, carpenters, dancers,
film-makers, creative writers.
The first category of 'ev-


eryday' workers share the same
functions in their jobs and can
expect a fixed paycheck weekly,
or monthly. But the second spe-
cific workers distinguish them-
selves by a difference of style
and method, and do not expect
to always earn the same
amount. Nevertheless, they may
satisfy their lives by the love
and dedication given to their
work, if they are genuine pro-
fessionals.
Miles Davis became one
of the 20th century's great-
est trumpeters and jazz com-
posers because of his distinct
trumpet sound and style of
arranging instrumental jazz.
Distinction is a quality all
good artists heed. Distinction
brings interest and pleasure
in living. The great jazz trum-
peters though living in the
same era and playing in the
same clubs, each had their
own musical style: Louis
Armstrong; Roy Eldridge,
Dizzy Gillespie, Clifford
Brown, Chet Baker, Freddie
Hubbard, Maynard
Ferguson, Lester Bowie,
Chuck Mangione, Al Hirt,


among others, succeeded in
their careers because of their
distinct style of playing the
same instrument, the trum-


pet. The artist who has mas-
tered his tools can always
find work when travelling; all
that is needed is their creative


Miles and his beloved trumpet taking a quiet 'cool' break
while recording 'The Birth of the Cool' in 1950.


Miles uavis, with nis trad
dress and mood, always cl
bum cover of 'Round about



iim


MINISTRY OF LABOUR, HUMAN SERVICES AND SOCIAL
SECURITY

Tender for the supply of Dietary and
Janitorial Items to the Palms and Mahaica Hospitals

Tenders are invited for the supply of:

(a) Dietary Items
(b) Janitorial Items

to the Palms and Mahaica Hospitals for the period 1st January 2006 to 31st December 2006.

Tender documents can be uplifted from the Ministry of Labour, Human Services and Social
Security (Cashier Cage), Lot 1 Water & Comhill Streets, Georgetown for a non-refundable fee of
five hundred dollars ($500.00) each during normal working hours.

Tenders must be enclosed in a plain sealed envelopes bearing no identity of the tenderer on the
outside. The envelopes should be clearly marked separately at the top left-hand comer:

(a) Supply of Dietary Items to the Palms and Mahaica Hospitals.
b) Supply of Janitorial Items to the Palms and Mahaica Hospitals.

Valid certificate of compliance from the Commissioner General of the Guyana Revenue Authority
(GRA) must be submitted with each tender.

Tenders must be addressed to:

Chairman
National Procurement & Tender Administration Board
(Back Building)
Ministry of Finance Main and Urquhart Streets
GEORGETOWN

and deposited in the Tender Box at the above address, no later than 09:00h on Tuesday,
November 15, 2005., the opening date.

Tenderers or their designated Representatives who choose to attend the opening at the Ministry of
Finance.


Trevor Thomas
Permanent Secretary


I I:, : -Govment *a can be iewamd on 4lihAWW.gina.gov.y


emark suave, neat sense OT
ose to his trumpet, on the al-
midnight", 1956.
tools or product with them.
We look at the life and work
of Miles Davis and see the re-
wards of serious interests which
led to his fame and simple suc-
cess. Miles first found notice as
a jazz trumpeter in Charlie
Parker's quintet in the late
1940s. But Miles, like many
other great jazz artists, would
succumb to the glamour of
Parker's drug addiction, when in
fact Parker's heroin habit
stemmed from the need to con-
stantly curb pain inherited from
a serious car accident as a teen-
ager. Luckily, Parker's addiction
led to his unreliable behaviour,
which infuriated Davis, who
idolised Parker for his great mu-
sicianship.


But Davis had a wonder-
ful amusing way of finding
new friendships with other
jazz musicians, and this led
to his making distinctive new
jazz with many of them. But
before Davis could even at-
tempt to achieve his creative
best, he knew he had to drop
his own serious heroin addic-
tion. Luckily, his parents,
who were educated, well-off
medical doctors, did not turn
him away when he returned
home, but took him in, fed
him properly, and locked him
away from callers until he
sweated out his addiction in
'cold turkey' fashion.
Davis' first album to
launch his fame was 'The
birth of the cool', jazz ses-
sions he played with out-
standing white jazz artists,
Gerry Mulligan, Gil Evans,
and Johnny Carisi. Their new
jazz created a social mood
and intelligent lifestyle which
came to be known as 'the
cool', especially among beat-
niks and Bohemians, and
other creative and profes-
sional people. In his essay
'Bop', the distinguished black
poet/critic Leroi Jones (or
Amiri Baraka, later), ex-
plained the meaning of the
'cool' precisely: "The term
'cool' in its original context
meant a specific reaction to
the world, a specific relation-
ship to one's environment. It
defined an attitude that actu-
ally existed. To be cool was,
in the most accessible mean-
ing, to be calm, even unim-


pressed by what horror the
world might daily propose.
In a world that is basically ir-
rational, the most legitimate
relationship to it is non-par-
ticipation."
But such 'non-partici-
pation did not mean doing
nothing constructive and
intelligent and kind. On
the contrary, it meant a
keen interest in a 'cool'
musical style which en-
couraged civilised social
moods and habits with its
light floating sounds and
tones, very focused and
rooted in earlier 1940s
Swing Jazz played by pia-
nist Claude Thornhill,
Lester Young, Count Basie,
and Charlie Parker. Davis'
open-minded non-racial
pursuit of innovative qual-
ity allowed Gil Evans, one
of the greatest Canadian
jazz musicians, and an im-
migrant to the US, to ar-
range and compose music
for the album that would
make Miles Davis a rave
across Europe and an inter-
national interest.
In 'Miles Ahead', 1957,
Evans created a 12-piece
orchestral setting behind
Davis' lone trumpet and
flugelhorn solos. The re-
sult revealed clearly, mini-
mally, the deep evocative
moods of Miles' trumpet
playing. Between 1949 and
1965, six Miles Davis mas-
terpiece albums, with some

(Please turn to page XVII)


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II


I INVITATION TO I






SUNDAY CHRONICLE, November 6,2005 vi



'You don't retire from writing'


- Bajan author Austin Clarke


which the Edmonton Journal
hailed, adding to the accolades
accorded by serious Canadian
newspapers, as "compulsively
readable and challenging," was
awarded the Commonwealth


lishment in accepting ethnic mi-
norities (among their ranks)."
Clarke's adoption of Canada
as his home included, though
less now than before, participat-
ing in community organizations


'Toronto and Canada have nurtured
me the same way Barbados has made
me and fashioned me. I'm a Canadian
with strong Barbadian connections'


By Norman Faria
IT HAD been a while since I
last met with one of Canada's
most well-known and re-
spected writers, Barbados-
born Austin 'Tom' Clarke.
Must be at least 15 years.
Now, on a recent visit to
Toronto, as we gaff and have
some tea at his townhouse on
Shuter Street, right away I no-
tice three changes: One, he has
given up smoking. Two: He has
traded in his clackety
Remwriter typewriter for a
laptop computer. And three: He
has adopted a mini dreadlocked
hair style.
Aside from a few other
things, like his moving a couple
streets southwards in the same
Cabbagetown district off Yonge
Stre. Austin hasn't changed
that much.
He's still writing. 'Works in
progress' include a novel started
in 1986 and set in Cabbagetown.
Then there are his memoirs.
They were due to be published
in September, but still need
some work.
Taking a copy of his 2003
novel 'The Polished Hoe' and
writing a dedication for me in his
introverted, almost monastery-
like script, Austin says Canada
is now his home. He rarely trav-
els. He has visited Barbados
four times over the last decade,
including to give a Canadian
High Commissioner sponsored
launching of 'Polished Hoe' and
to receive an Honorary Doctor-
ate of Laws from the Univer-
sity of the West Indies.
"Toronto and Canada have
nurtured me the same way Bar-


bados has made me and fash-
ioned me. I'm a Canadian 'with
strong Barbadian connections,"
muses Clarke, an avid fan of the
Toronto Blue Jays baseball
team, and a keen reader, and in
several cases a personal friend
of Canadian authors such as
Margaret Atwood and Barry
Callaghan. *
The one time he spent a


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bean Broadcasting Corporation.
station, CBC-TV and radio sta-.
tion.
It was a tumultuous and
frustrating time for him. One of
his recommendations, which got
thrown in .the waste paper bas-
ket by higher powers was: Re-
duce the radio station's long
obituaries, which he saw as per-
petuating a morbid curiosity


called 'The Prime Minister'. It
was banned for several years by
the Tom Adams administration,
which claimed that several char-
acters resembled real life
people.
Clarke worked as a journal-
ist and broadcaster from 1968
to 1975, including at the Cana-
dian Broadcasting Corporation.
Before and during this period, he
wrote several short stories and
novels including the seminal tril-
ogy, 'The Meeting Point',
'Storm of Fortune' and 'The
Bigger Light'. The latter are still
one of the most sensitive looks
at Caribbean immigrant life in a
big Canadian city, including the
loneliness and exploitative na-
ture of home help and care giv-
ers in wealthy households.
. His 10 novels and several
short story collections include
'Growing up Stupid under the
Union Jack', a semi-atitobio-
graphical look at his childhood
years in Barbados. In 1980, it
won the Casa de Las America ,
Prize. 'The Polished Hoe',


Writers Prize in 2003. It was
also given the Giller Prize, one
of Canada's most prestigious
awards.
Adjusting the volume of
Jazz FM 91.1 radio station from
nearby Ryerson University,
Clarke says Canadian society is
still racist in some ways to-
wards its ethnic minorities. "It
is a less heinous situation than
that in the US. There have been
some advances along the road of
multiculturalism, but you still
find, for example, a niggardly at-
titude on the part of the estab-


Sporting his new dreadlocked hairstyle, Austin Clarke
takes a break outside his Shuter Street residence.
lengthy period in his birthplace, and gossipy interest among sec-
after he emigrated to Toronto in tions of Bajans with funerals.
1955 to attend the University of His job was 'terminated', as he
Toronto, still brings forth bitter described it.
memories. That was when he Back in Toronto, he wrote
accepted, during the mid 1970s, a fictional account (a poet
the position of Acting General named John Moore was the cen-
Manager of the state-run Carib- tral character) of his sojourn,


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and local and national politics.
In 1977, he ran, unsuccessfully
as a Progressive Conservative
candidate in the Toronto con-
stituency of York South.
Progressive Conservatives?
Aren't they on the right of
the political spectrum of
Canada's three main parties.(the
PCs, the Liberals, and the New
Democrat Party)?
Traditionally, emigrants
from the Caribbean tend to
support the social democratic
(Please turn to page VIII)


L-. .


:


:






willo


Support to the Low income Housing Sector
Guyana
No. 8/ACPIGUA/015


L~ Um


Abmm0o 'dw


RE-TENDER


IHTwHAEI


TO


'T liaIER


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REPUBLIC OF GUYANA
CENTRAL HOUSING & PLANNING AUTHORITY
GOG I EU I LOW INCOME HOUSING PROGRAMME
(EU GRANT NO 8/ACPIGUA/015)
CONSTRUCTION OF INFRASTRUCTURE AND SERVICES AT
WESTMINISTER, WEST BANK DEMERARA REGIONN)
Tender No 8/ACP/GUA/015-TW01/2005
&
CONSTRUCTION OF INFRASTRUCTURE AND SERVICES AT
ONDr.INEEMING, WEST BANK DEMERARA REGIONN)
Tender No 8/ACP/GUA/1O I5-TW02/2005

1. The Government of Guyana has received a financing Grant from the 8e European
Development Fund towards the cost of a Low Income Housing Programme. It is
intended that part of the proceeds of this financing will be applied to eligible
payments under the Contract for Civil Works at Westminster and Onderneeming,
West Bank Demerara (Region 3).
2. The EU/Low Income Housing Programme (hereinafter called "the Employer") now
invites Construction Firms to submit sealed bids for the following tenders:
1. Construction of Infrastructure and Services at Westminister, West Bank
Demerara, and
2. Construction of Infrastructure and Services at Onderneeming, West Bank
Demerara.
3. Construction Firms may obtain further information and inspect the Bidding
Documents for their eligibility to participate at the Office of EU/LHIP, Central
Housing & Planning Authority, Ministry of Housing and Water, 41 Brickdam &
United Nations Place, Stabroek, Georgetown.
4. The Bidding Documents can be purchased with completion of the tender document
request form available at the EU/LIHP office and upon payment of a non-
reimbursable fee of ten thousand Guyana dollars (G$10,000.) per tender.
(Contractors who had purchased previous tenders will not be charged this fee.) The
method of payment will be Manager's cheque payable to the EU/Low Income Housing
Program. It will not be necessary to make the request in person to receive a complete
set of Bidding Documents, since these can be sent b.y mail or e-mail.
EU/Low Income Housing Programme (LIHP)
Central Housing & Planning Authority
41 Brickdam & United Nations Place,
Georgetown, Guyana.
lihprojectit.yahoo.com

5. Bids must be delivered to the Tender Box in the office of the address below on or
before 09:00 am on Tuesday 3" January 2006 and must be accompanied by a Bid
Security of not less than two percent (2%) of the bid price. The Employer is not
responsible for bids not received thereof on or before the time and date specified for
the reception of bids. Late bids will be rejected and returned unopened.

6. Bids will be opened at a public ceremony, in the presence of those Bidders'
representatives who choose to attend at 09.00 hours on Tuesday 3"d January 2006,
at the office of:

The Chairman,
National Procurement and TenderAdministration Board
Ministry of Finance,
Main & Urquhart Streets,
Georgetown, Guyana

7. Bidders registered in Guyana must submit an IRD Compliance indicating that the
Bidder has met his/her Income Tax obligations for the three (3) years immediately
preceding the year of tender, and an NIS Compliance indicating that the Bidder has
met his/her obligations for the month immediately preceding the month of tender.

8. Closing date for the purchase of tenders is 9" December, 2005. A mandatory site
visitto both locations is arranged for 22nd November, 2005 at 09:00 hours.

Central Housing & Planning Authority
EU/Low Income Housing Programme


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(From page VII)

NDP.
Clarke: "I don't know if
they (the PCs) are considered
right wing. I was encouraged to
join in the 1960s by my good
friend, Roy McMurty, then At-
torney General in the Ontario
provincial government. This was
at a time when he was doing
some good work in, for ex-
ample, helping East Indians ...
We were described as Red To-
ries. I thought I would give them
a chance".
As he gave instructions to
a carpenter to plug a crack
through which mice, as well as
the winter cold winds, sneaked,
I browse through the books of
his wall-to-ceiling shelves. Leaf-
ing through a 1997 biography
(by James King) of another
great Canadian writer Marga-
ret Laurence, I notice a reference
in it to Barbadian writer, George
Lamming. According to King,
Lamming had an affair with
Laurence when they were strug-
gling as poor writers in London.
But Clarke pooh-poohs it.
"I was at a reception at the
home of (Guyana-born and
former Professor of Literature at


Toronto's York .University)
Frank Birbalsingh and discussed
it in passing with Lamming. And,
he denied it. But, who knows...
and I'm not the one to lecture
George on it."
Clarke's appreciation for
Canadian writing is reflected in
the fact that he had practically
every book written by a Cana-
dian author. But there are also
Caribbean writers. What's hap-
pening with them (including
Trinidad and Tobago-born and
fellow Toronto resident, Neil
Bissoondath, who has just writ-
ten a fictional work about inter-
national terrorism)?
"The Caribbean literary art-
ist has made an impact upon
Canada. But I am disappointed
there -aren't more of us. The
main reason is economic, with
problems in marketing and so
on. But some of the blame must
lie in the writers themselves. I
can't think of an easier country
to be a writer than Canada.
Some writers write political
tracts; not literature. Then there
is the danger of trying to be too
pure. An overabundance of the
use of dialect, for example. You
must retain the essence (of the
society you write about) with


the dialect, but it must.be done
in a way that is comprehensible
to the reader."
Clarke once lectured on lit-
erature at several US universi-
ties, and was Cultural Attache
at Barbados' Embassy in Wash-
ington. Aside from an early
morning stroll, and the occa-
sional browsing in bookstores,
he spends a lot of his spare time
reading and listening to calyp-
sos and jazz when not visiting
with his wife, Betty, who lives
in their other house on
Brunswick Avenue. Daughter,
Loretta, works for Microsoft in
Atlanta.
Then there is his writing.
Now 71, he starts slogging away
at the laptop around 11 at night,
and works nearly through to
'foreday morning' as he would
say in Bajan talk, meaning, al-
most till daybreak next day.
"You don't retire from writ-
ing," Clarke remarks as he sees
us off at the enameled painted
front door of his hundred odd
years residence. It's on a street
and neighbourhood he has come
to love, come to embrace as
much as "roads" and towns/vil-
lages back in his island birth-
place.


Guyana


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Hello boys and girls,
Welcome to our English Language columns. It
is time you arrange your notes to suit what you
are going to use them for. We suggest that you
write them on handy pocket-sized cards. This
keeps your interest aroused. Love you.
'Bye.

IN LAST WEEK
Narrating a Personal Experience

Reminder:
Personal Experiences: Writing about your personal
and real-life experiences helps you keep in touch with
important events of your life. It also allows you to re-
ally know what the events mean to you.
How the writing is done:
Sprwotingtrategy,. Inyour pre-writing,
list the events chronologically the order in which they'
happened.
2. Maintain a first person point of view. In other words
tell the experience using the first person pronoun "I."
3. Make your narrative live by including specific facts
and details.
4. Use your language well. Make use of vivid adjec-
tives, also precise verbs and adverbs, and concrete
nouns. This helps your reader share your excitement,
fear or sorrow.
5. Build a conclusion that tells about your thoughts and
feelings about your experience. Then tell what it
means to you.

IN THIS WEEK
Today we will help you plan and write your narrative.
Read what we have set out for you, and then refer to
the points when it is necessary, but do not feel tied
.down to the suggestions. You are in charge of your
own writing process. We are just giving guidance on
a general count.
The Pre-writing
This is useful especially when you have assignments
where you are doing the work at home.
You need to select the right incident to write about.
It must be one that is clearly an experience that caused
a change in you. Sometimes it is difficult to pull one
out your memory right away, but there are ways to re-
activate your memory.
- Put down the two headings: "People" and "Places."
Then list memories that come to mind under each head-
ing.
- Think back to earlier years.
- Look at old photographs.
- Talk over 'old time' stories with your family.
- Talk about times gone by with a close friend.
- Look up your personal journal entries. [Do you keep
journals?]

Now that you have hit upon an incident for your nar-
rative, try to recall what happened as fully as possible.
Draw up a list of specific details about the incident.
Here's some help:
- WVho was involved in hthis p aticularn. ::fl"'
- What actually 'I;? ened. an' wherea
- How did I feel as i as goig on?
- What did I learn irn, h exnaeiec?


- What might others learn from my telling about it?

DRAFTING
Don't feel worried about this part of your effort called
drafting. It is just a period that allows you to write
freely. Simply tell what happened, step by step. Don't
worry about how it sounds or about the flow of the
ideas. Your business at this time is to set down your
ideas without worrying about polishing them up. Re-
member that a straight chronological retelling of the
event is often best, though some of you may want to
experiment with other approaches. You may want to
be humorous, or to use dialogue to make your narra-
tive lively. Remember in all of your experimenting, that
you must reveal why the event was important to you.

REVISING
Now pay attention to your revising. Read over
yo-lrdraft-to-make sure-that that whatever you
have written fits your intention and audience
(Yes, audience). You are writing for your teacher
and classmate's interest. Now is the time to have
a writing conference. Read your draft to your
study partner or study group. Look at their re-
action and the items in the revising checklist be-
low to help you evaluate your work.

REVISING CHECKLIST
- Does my personal writing tell my story clearly?
- Does it deal with my personal change or growth?
- Does it show why the incident was important to me?
- Does a sense of "me" come through?
Here is an example of a personal narrative:
It comes from literature called "Blue Highways."
I turned up the heater to blast level, went to the back,
and wrapped a blanket around the sleeping bag. I un-
dressed fast and got into a sweat suit, two pairs of
socks, my old Navy-issue watch cap, a pair of gloves.
When I cut the engine, snow already had covered the
windshield. Only a quarter tank of gas. While the
warmth lasted, I hurried into the bag and pulled back
the curtain to watch the fulminous (related to thunder
and lightning) clouds blast the mountain. The sky was
bent on having a storm, and I was in for a drubbing.

COMPREHENSION
First Passage:
Fill in the numbered blanks from the selection of words
given below. The correct choices will complete the
sense of this reading.
Although the beginnings of metal and chemical indus-
tries are very ancient, it was [1] the first few centuries
A.D. that chemistry became more [2] study. This was
at Alexandria in Egypt. Alchemy, [3] the early study
was called, aimed principally at turning base metals [4]
gold. By the sixteenth century, however, the study [5]
more dedicated to the [6] of medicines. [7], they were
trying to find 'the elixir of life' a single medicine which
[8] all types of sickness.
i. a) before; b) until;
c). not until: d) because;


,,) ... , ',,j
*'a t or" *: a


c) since; d) because

4. a) from; b) like;
c) with; d) into

5. a) had become;
b) is; c) began;
d) had been.

6. a) making; b) make;
c) refusing; d) taking

7. a) Truly; b) Seldom;
c) In particular
d) Nevertheless

8. a) should cure;
b) was curing;
c) would cure;
d) had cured

SENTENCES
(1) The following paragraph has its sentences mixed
up. Tell which is the opening or topic sentence.

Mother showed me how to brush her. I think that tak-
ing care of a puppy is easy and very enjoyable. I
learned how to take care of my puppy. Mother
showed me how to feed her. Mother said that I should
play with her.

(a) Mother showed me how to brush her.
(b) I learned how to take care of her.
(c ) Mother said that I should play with her.
(d) Mother showed me how to feed her.

(2) Look at the paragraph above, and then choose
what you think is the last sentence.

(a) I think that taking care of a puppy is simple and
enjoyable.
(b) I learned how to take care of her.
(c ) Mother showed me how to brush her.
(d) Mother said that I should play with her.

(3) Read the following sentences, and then choose
which words tell about time order.

Kite flying began long ago. For thousands of years
people have sent kites soaring into the sky.

(a) long ago; soaring into the sky
(b) long ago; thousands of years
(c) for thousands of years; into the sky
(d) long ago; into the sky

(4) Which sentence below tells that the "I" narrator is
telling the story?

(f) Joy loves the go al d white butterflies in her gar-
d en.

a i-li verse J-^ e ,i.
.l. "* ''feli ':*- i I.;-ctherAg ;!-.c v s, or".
... ; . .".*-h ;:, :* 4 .. . . !7"., <*'ea iri, f'id ':.





SUDY I RUNvs~a~t~; iOit LE~-Navmbe6--00


Hello boys and girls,
Welcome to our Mathematics columns. File
your notes physically. That system allows
new material to be inserted at any time. Re-
vise frequently in every aspect of study. Love
you.
'Bye.

IN LAST WEEK
Reminder:
1. A fraction can be converted into a decimal.
2. A fraction names a decimal; and likewise and a deci-
mal names a fraction. (9/10 = 0.7; 0.03 = 3/100)
3.7/10 is called nine tenths, and 3/100 is called three
hundredths.
4. Ordinarily, 0.7 is called zero point seven.
5.0.08 is called zero point nought eight.
6. The fraction 7/10 says seven parts out of ten parts,
and 8/100 says eight parts out of one hundred parts.
7. To convert a fraction into a parentage, we multiply
it by 100. Percent is written % which is its symbol.
Thus:
19 = 19 X +e0' = 19%
100 +t00 1
8. Fractions with a denominator of 100 are called per-
centages. Thus:
4/5 = 80/100 = 80%

Solution to fractions into percentages
1) 7/10 = 70%;
2) 4/5 = 80%;
3) 9/25 = 36%;
4) 31/50 = 62%
5) 19/20 = 95%;
6) 18/75 = 24%
7) 35/80 = 433%;
8) 64/192=33 1/3%

Solution to decimals into percentages:
1) 0.7 = 70%;
2) 0.63 = 63%;
3) 0.814 = 81.4%;
4) 0.07 = 7%;
5) 0.063 = 6.3%;
6) 0.05 = 5%

IN THIS WEEK
Sometimes there are many facts in a problem. You
then have to choose only the facts you need to an-
swer the question. (Here is the motto: Understand,
Plan, Work, Answer.)
-
1. Boy Scout Troop 460 had a car wash. They)
charged $800 to wash one car. They washed 32
cars in the morning and 27 cars in the afternoon.
a) How many cars did they wash in all? b) How
much money did.they collect? c) If they spent
$5000 in washing paraphernalia, what was their
gain?
2. There were 25 scouts in the troop. Only 20 of
them were working at the car wash. Each scout
needed three sponges. a) How many sponges were
needed? b) If four sponges cost them $100, what was
the cost of the sponges?
3. Frankie worked hour in the morning and 1/2 hour


in the afternoon. Sammy worked a total of 1 hours
more than Frankie that day. a) How long did Sammy
work altogether? b) How many hours did the two
workers do altogether that day?
4. When the scouts charged $800 to wash a car, they
charged $200 more to dry it in a drying room they
rented. Mr. Beatrice had $2,000. How much change
did he receive if he had his car washed and specially
dried?
5. On one occasion, a group of 3 scouts worked to-
gether to wash a car. a) If each worked at the same
rate, what fraction of the car did each wash? b) If
they took 45 minutes on the job, how many minutes
did each scout work?
6. Gregory washed cars for % hour, and then he
rested for 15 minutes. Perry washed cars for 50 min-
utes non-stop. How much longer did Perry work than
Gregory?

PAPER ROUTE

Solve.

7. Sandy works on his paper route for % hour before
dinner and hour after dinner, a) How long does he
work around dinner time? b) How much longer does
he work before dinner than after?

8. On Thursday, 2/3 of the people pay Sandy. On
Saturday, 1/2 of the people pay Sandy. a) What frac-
tion of the people pays Sandy on these two days? b)
What fraction doesn't?

9. Gregory delivers 1/3 of his Sunday papers on Wil-
liam Street and 4/6 on Green Guava Lane. Is this 1/
6, 2/6, 3/6, 5/6, or all of his Sunday papers?

10. Fanny folds her newspapers before delivering
them. Yesterday she spent 1/6 hour folding newspa-
pers, and today hour. How much time did she
spend folding the papers in those two days?

11. Hammy helped Fanny deliver her newspapers. His
help saved 2/3 hour yesterday and 3/5 hour today.
How much time did Hammy save Fanny?

12. Voldena delivered newspapers in the rain for %3
hour on Monday. On Tuesday, she again delivered
papers in the rain for 2/3 hour. a) How much time
did Voldena spend in the rain during those two days?
b) What is the difference in their times?

STRETCH YOURSELF

13. Abox measured 15 m by 15 m by 15 m. What
was the area of the bottom? (Remember that area is
always square measure.)
14. Another box measured 24 cm by 28 cm by 24
cm. What was the area of a long side? b) What
was the area of a short side?
15. Yet another box measured 26 cm by 26 cm with
an unknown height. If the volume is 13,520 cm3, what
was the height of the box?
16. A gift box measured 25 m by 25 m with an un-
known height. If the volume was discovered to be
9,375 mi, what was the height of the box?
... .. .. .. .. ........ -.... .... "' "


FRACTIONS

Let us hope that you remember the meaning of com-
pare, and how to work it out? (We may as well tell
you now. You just need to subtract; take the smaller
one from the bigger one.) Which is bigger! Which is
smaller!

Compare the fractions. Write < or >.


3% ? 2/4
4/5 ? 2/5
3/8 ? 5/8
6/10 ? 1/10
3/8 ? 7/8


14 ? 1/8
3/8 ? 1/4
3/8 ? 3/4
3/5 ? 2/2
1/9 ? 2/3


Write-th-fr-aetinm-irn-orner gromleasttogreat-
est.

11. 3/8, 1/8, 5/8

12. 7/9,4/9,1/9


, 2, 1/3


14. 4/5,2/5,1/5


2/3, 3, 1/2


DO YOU KNOW?
Consecutive numbers: [Refresher]
Consecutive digits are digits in order. The digits be-
low are in order from least to greatest.

Consecutive digits: 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9
Consecutive even digits: 2, 4, 6, 8
Consecutive odd digits: 1, 3, 5, 7, 9
Note: The 3-digit numbers, 246 and 468, have con-
secutive even digits.
1. Use the consecutive digits above to write as many
3-digit numbers as you can.
2. Subtract each number you get from 813. What do
you notice about the digits in the differences?
3. Use the consecutive even digits above to write as
many 4-digit numbers as you can.
4. Use the consecutive odd digits above to write as
many 5-digit numbers as you can.

DECIMALS.
Remember to put decimal point under decimal point
for whatever transaction you are doing.

Subtract:
1) 87.274 25.504
2) 86.530 2.878
3) 86.029 57.342
4) 56.054-7.108
5).48.000 8.968

Add:
6) 82.004 + 321.64
7) 70.600 + 237.99
8) 998.976 + 10,578
9) 29.7876 + 23.972
10) 120.786 + 0.76901


C,:


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... .. .. w- :lttU'Al/Al n;" -"- '-;-.- -..........---
IAl
S CC-ve, W,,0r,



CLEMENTS ALOfSIUSYANSEN I


by PetamberPersaud
LENIENT Yansen
was an educator
for more than 50
years; teaching at
Queen's College,
Berbic,e High School
and Modern High
School;'teaching -during-'
the colonial and post-.
independent periods,.
teaching the classics in-
cluding English, Latin,
and French. 'Yet he.,
chose to leave his legacy
in a book on local dia-
lect, 'Random.Remairks
on Creolese'.
There is more. to this
unusual tale. His nick-
name, 'The Roman';, was
conferred on him because
of his great love for the
classics; at Queen's Col-
lege, he gained distinction'
in Latin for five consecu-
tive years and % on man.in.
prizes in English. His
speech, delivered :in a soft
mellifluous sway: was im-
peccable as was' his man-
ner of dress and his gait
striding .down hallou ed
halls or astride his 'big-
ben' bicycle. Further, he
was in the first panel .of
judges at the inaugural
staging of the Patrick
Dargan Debating Compe-'
tition, pronouncing on the
proper use of ihe English
Language enunciation,
pronunciation, elo.cition
and articulation.
And there is more. In:L
1929, he founded the Mod-
ern High School along \%%ih
M. M. Beramsingh',:J.. I.
Ramphal and others; an in-


sti.tution that produced sig-
nificant leaders and notables
who relied heavily on the
proper use of the English Lan-:
guage including former presi-
dent Arthur Chung, Brigadier
C. A. L. Price, Sir Harry
Annamanthado, Professor
SDrayton, Bishops.Benedict
- Singh- and-Randolph George,,.
Justice Guya Persaud, Dr.
Balwant Singh, R. B. 0. Hart,
Balram: Singh Rai, Carl
Blackman and Dr. Lloyd
Searwar. Then, Yansen along
with A. A. Thorne, Hubert
Nathaniel Critchlow and
Theo Lee were instrumental
in having Queen's College
built and expanded in Camp
Street in order that more
iGuyanese, future leaders
would be groomed.
H e wrote a column
called 'Random Re-'
marks' for the 'Daily Chronicle'
on topics like education and
music. His programmes of clas-
sical music, 'On Wings of Song'
and 'Music. in the Air', were
broadcast on local radio stations
during the 1930s, ranking him as
a pioneer in broadcasting in
Guyana.
%, 'h\ then a book on
Creolese. In his foreword to
'Random Remarks on
Creolese' (revised edition,
volumes 1 and 2 combined),
* published in 1979, Yansen
declared, 'Creolese is a living
: thing and clearly reflects, the
activities of all Guyanese in
-every walk of life: their hopes
and.fears, joys and sorrows,
vices and virtues, achieve-
.ments and failures and.
abo\e all. their sense. of
humour, without d which life
indeed will not be worth


much'. So it's not surprising
that Yansen staked his life on
this edition he died days
after final editing, after leav-
ing Guyana for England in the
sole pursuit of publishing that
book.
C. A. Yansen was born
to Francis and Elizabeth
Yansen on September 9,
1906; his father who came
from Suriname was multi-.
lingual. He attended St.
Philip's Anglican School
where, through a Blair
Scholarship, he entered,
Queen's College, entrench-
ing himself in various ac-
tivities. He was Head Pre-
fect and captain of Percival-
'A' House. Later, student
became teacher.
In 1929, he co-founded,
along with M. M.
Beramsingh and J. I.
Ramphall, the Modern
High School at lot 47 Robb
Street, Bourda. He was not
satisfied with just starting
an institution; he peopled
it by becoming a benefac-
tor of the Children Dorcus
Club, giving the underprivi-
leged free places to attend
Mod~ern.
Yansen devoted his time
also to other service oriented
organizations like the Y. M.
C. A. He co-founded the.
League of Coloured People
with John Carter and Claude
Denbow.
Y ansen was a rounded
character; apart from his
educational pursuits, he was
deeply involved in sport at vari-
ouslevels. He participated in
% eight-fting and wrestling, he
was athletic. coach to Bishops'
High School between 1925 and


1906 -

1926 and treasurer to the Berbice
Football Association between
1927 and. 1929.
'Random Remarks' was
first published in 'The,
Lictor', a symbol of author-
ity. 'Random Remarks"' was
first published in 1966, the,
year of Guyana's Indepen-
dence, a time of national iden-,
tity fostered by a peculiar
way of. speech Creolese. In
1969 and again in 1972, this
authoritative school magazine
reprinted 'Random Remarks'.'
B ut that's only part
..of the story of'
'Random Remarks in
Creolese'. In 1968, Yansen
gave a talk on the BBC, an
institution that is the
leader in use of the Queen's
English; since then his
friends prompted .him to
put his random remarks, in
a book form. Yansen was
honoured by Queen's Col-
lege for his work in educa-'
tion and conferred, with a
National Honour, the Ar-
row of .Achievement
,(awarded 'posthumously)
for his works in Linguistics
and Education. '
So no one else could,


*1979

have written such a book
According to the Newslet-
ter published by The.,
.Queen's College of Guyana
Association (UK), 'this is
the essential. 'Yango' with
his unique amalgam of
dialectological and literary
eclecticism who else
would have had the temer-
ity to compile appendices
in which quotations from
Virgil, Lucan, Beowulf (in
the original Old English)
and Shakespeare coexist in
harmonious symbiosis with
a list of Georgetown
rumshops'!
A. nd this is what
Yansen would have
contributed to the' current
debate/discussion in the lo-
cal newspapers concerning
English and Creolese: 'En-
glish must, and will be, at
least in the foreseeable fu-


ture', the official lang uage:
but Creolese, modernised.
and, streamlined. \ill ever
remain the true'idiom o f all
Guyanese. The reason for
this belief is' clear. In
Creolese today, as has al-
ways been the case, there
are patent signs of endur-
ing strength. All the ele-
ments of. such strength are
there. In spite of what its
critics and detractors may
wish, say, or do, Creolese
will, continue to flourish in
every walk of Guyanese
life'.
Educator, columnist,
broadcaster, Clement
Aloysius Yansen ga'e his
last breath: lo Creolese.
"dying a few da3s after ed-.-
iting the second'edition
.of 'Random Remarks on
Creolese'.


Sources:
Author's biography in 'Random Remarks'
The Queen's College school magazine, 'The Lictor'-
Chronicle, November, 1979
Interviews withlan Yansen

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


INSTITUTE OF PRIVATE ENTERPRISE DEVELOPMENT
]" '" ""f t !*' ; ,! 1;,,, S)tl~ ( 1 ,, ,^l *'!ii't11'1,d f. .' ,i'
PED I Nh L'g umu n \ \ unLil
A\ N -nionci l I][c\ c'l o t IC'll 1I-itiltt




The nineteenth Annual General Meeting of the Ihstitute of Private Enterpri
Development Limited will be held on Monday, 5" December, 2005, at It
Institute's Head Office at 253 South-Road, Bourda, Georgetown, at 10-am..
AGENDA
1. Chairman's'review of the Institute for the year 2004 '
2. To receive and consider the Institute's. Accounts and Reports of It
Directors and Auditors for the year 2004 ,.,,
3. To elect Directors in the place of those retiring by rotation
4. To appointAuditors and authorise the Directors to fix.their remuneration
5. .FeatureAddress .
6. Presentation of client's awards : ,
7. ..Presetrfationmof staff awards. .. ,
By Ordeoft.eBoard . .
HemantS;t Indar Singh' ,,
Adminr. Mahager/CornpanySecretary '
Registerdffice .
253 South Roaf, Bourda "
Georgetown...
Novepmber2.2005


The Caribbean Community CARICOM) Secrelariat is the sponsoring employer of the
CARICOM Secretarial Pension Scheme ("the Scheme"), which is a pension scheme
set up under trust for its permanent employees. The Trustees of the Scheme are in the
process of reviewing its investment arrangements and have decided to invite
interested parties to tender for the position of the Scheme's investment manager and
custodian.

The assets of .the Scheme were US$8.6 million as at December 31, 2004. The
investment manager is responsible for the day-to-day investment of these assets as
well as their safe custody. The manager must be experienced in investing in the fixed
income and equity markets both within CARICOM and outside of CARICOM (either
directly or indirectly via a sub-contracted manager.

Interested parties may obtain further information, including full details of the Request
for Proposal in return for a non-refundable fee of US$500 from the Secretary to the
Trustees. CARICOM Secretariat Pension Scheme at ,ebr ''. telephone number 692 22 0081.

,Tenders must be delivered to the CARICOM Secretariat, Headquarters. jfoIing,'
.Tur.k q, Greater Georgetown, Guylna on or before 4 m oh',lday, Decebr 9
S.. .. .. ...

',Tiers received will be opened at 4.30pm on, Friday 9 0'Dember 20Q$A tite
preenice.of the Tenderers' representatives who choose to atter, .

L.. tenders willnot be considered in any circumstances .''

'The Scheme's Trustees do not bind themselves to accept the tender with th ,sOt.'
s'do e of fees or any tender. ' ''.
1 1 ** ,-


aribbean Community (CARICQM)Secretariat

S pension. Scheme.


~suNOU~ CHRONICLE .,:Noveamber:, f), 2QQ5,


X1






Xl SUNDAY C


Priitve aning I momiI--,# I' Ir, 5


hr.Ot


IIA


leather craft indust
abroad.

Local leather tanners say lthat,
besides Guyanese manufac-
turers of-leather products,
neighboring countries Bra-
zil and Suriname are pri-
mary international consum-
ers, who are taking advantage
of Guyanese hides.
The Sunday Chronicle's
Shoe Trends series has taken us
on investigation of leather pro-
duction in Guyana- Leather is
one of the major raw materials
used in the production of shoes
here and is derived from the hides
of, mainly cows, sheep, goats,
caimans and snakes.
We visited two tanneries -
one at Melanie Daiishana East
Coast Demerara and another at
Bel Air Village, Greater
Georgetown.
T banners concurred that
operations at local tan-
neries are primitive and laboumi-
tensive in comparison to state-
of-the-art leather production
companies abroad.
Concrete reservoirs, brown
residue.of mangrove bark, fur of
animal skin and a faint smell of
carcass are distinguishing fea-
tures of a local tannery.
Ramsaroop Tanning Estab-
lishment, perhaps Guyana's old-
est tannery, situated at Bel Air
Village, Greater Georgetown has
been in business for more than


ry here and


60 years. Manager
there, Sahadeo - z
Manorath told the
Sunday Chronicle that
he has been converting
hides to leather for
some 30 years.
Starting out as an
apprentice while attend-
ing school in order to earn
a stipend, Manorath later
decided to make a career
out of leather production.
Fifty-four-year-old.
Manorath said that the Bel r-
Air Village tannery began --
operating under the owner-
ship of the Delinas, a Porru-
guese family from
Subryanville. It evolved into a
successful family business and
was subsequently sold to the
Ramsaroops.
At Ramsaroop, the focus is
leather production from the Coli
skins of cows, sheep, goats, ens a pi
caimans, and anacondas for mer- yood0en
chandising to leather craft pro- chemic
ducers. No leather craft is made chemical
at Ramsaroop's Tanning Estab- tanners
lishment. ., .


WHAT IS TANNING?
According to the Concise
Oxford Dictionary, tanning is the
conversion of raw hides into
leather by soaking in a liquid
containing tannic acid or by us-


wmcn is
mangrove
Man
bounty c
trict in C
quire tax
grove ba


ing mineral salts.,
Tanning involving the use of
tannic acid is called egeiable
tanning, b while the use of
min-


ce o leam"' "
beam-'
eral salts or other
:als is in the, dmain of
i tanning. In Guyana,
use mainly tannic acid
a natural ingredient of
e bark.
grove trees are the
of the North West dis-
Guyana and tanners ac-
nnic acid-loaded man-
rk from that area. Hides


big


'AM


511l


- Local tanners


By Stacey Bess

PRODUCERS of leather in Guyana are
evolving as catalysts of a viable


Mr. Manorath uses this hand-operated mac
Ramsaroop's Ta!ning Es- bhment.


are obtained from abattoirs and
butchers.

TANNING PROCESS
Mr Colin Boilers of Melanie
Damishana is a well recognized
self-employed tanner in Guyana,
who began tanning leather with
fur on since 1976. He has drawn
from his father, Claude
Boilers' legacy. The older
Boilers was a taxidermist
for the National Museum.
Taxidermy is the art of
S preparing, stuffing, and
Mounting the skins of ani-
m- als with lifelike effect.
Collin Bollers was
trained in India in leather
craft, production" and
leather tanning technol-
ogy. He combines his
WA skills for tanning and
S leather products
manufacture.
He identified for
us a 15-stage pro-
cess of leather pro-
duction that lasts
several days.

1. Collect
hides and pre-
serve by apply-
ing salt liberally.
Fold to keep
salt in.
S1ow he so*t 2 Leave
L- it ove a salted hides for
tcrn9 at least two
days. (Under controlled
conditions such as a cooling
room, salted hides can be kept
for years).
3. Remove excess salt and
wash to remove all impurities
4. Soak in lime solution
(sludge/limestone/by-product of
production of cooking gas) for
several days turning at intervals
each day.
5. Check for when hair can
be easily removed by finger pres-


sure (lime solution aids the re-
moval of hair).
6. Using rubber gloves, re-
move hair from skin with scud-
ding knife.
7. Remove flesh with
sharper knife.
8. Remove remaining fine
hairs and fat.
9. Rinse until water is clear.
10. De-lime skins with am-
monia
11. Pickle skins in a weak
acid solution
12. Drain skins
13. Prepare mangrove solu-
tion by grinding the bark and
soaking in water.
14. Sandwich skins between
layers of mangrove bark. (The
mangrove bark solution converts
skins to'leather and gives it a
light brown colour)
15. Drain leather and leave
to air dry (leather must not be
dried by direct sun light)

Mr. Bollers tans mainly
hides of buffaloes, cows, goats,
caimans and sheep. Leather from
buffalo skin is most sturdy.
Conversely, leather from sheep
skin is softest of the lot. Caiman
leather he describes as decorative.
and exotic.
Responding to queries
about the method of-
selling leather, both tannets
agreed that leather is priced by
the skifi'area. Prices range from
$1,800 to $2,500. Generally
these prices are fixed based on
estimated size and quality of the
leather.
Tanners explained that
leather value hinges on the qual-
ity of skin that they get from ab-
attoirs and butchers, which is
dependent on how animals were
kept and how they were slaugh-
tered.
Boilers acknowledged
that retailing leather accord-
ing to skin area may not be
best, but it is a system that
works for tanners. He also
pointed to the fact that some-
times leather is sold before
it is completely dried and
that weight of wet leather is
(Please turn to page XVII)



I- :'-- : -': "


01




Star 4


Story and pictures By
Andrea Wilson

F OR Ouida Nisbett
it was nerve-rack
ing standing on
stage with eleven
other finalists while the
Caribbean Star Search
judges reviewed the night's
performances before an-
nouncing a winner.
The Jahphix singer and
songwriter replayed hei
four-minute performance in
her head over and ovej
again and found weak--
nesses in her delivery ol
her number one radio rune.
'I Wonder Why'.
It was no \wonder then
that by the time the judges
were ready to reveal the stai
of the competition. Ouida
was ready to accept what-
ever the final decision was.
Imagine her surprise
when she was declared %% in-
ner of the 2005 Caribbean
Star Competition!
"There was a lot of greai
talent. Before the results
came out and we were all
waning, I was picking at my
performance and finding all
the faults and saying. 'NI)
goodness. if I had only did
this different or that better',
or 'if I had not messed up
on this part maybe I would
%%in.' When they actually
announced me as the win-
ner. I was relieved and was
like. '- ow. I did it.'
It has been t\\o week-
since her victory at Russell
Fort James in Antigua and
Ouida, and Henry 'Kansa'
Neiers, the second BVI en-
try. have spent most of their
time doing interview% s with
the local press.
The uncertainty that
overwhelmed her that Satur-
day night was gone. Ouida
was once again anxiety-free
and happily recounted the
night of the show.
'"I was under a lot of
pressure." she said. "I had
jitters from the first time I
heard a few of the contes-
tants sing Saturday. A few
of them were singing on the
bus while on our way to
the radio station and the
little confidence that I had
was crushed."
She remembered telling
the head of Jahphix Enter-
tainment, Kelvin Titdey, that
she was intimidated by the
other finalists.
"I said to Kelvin. "these
people sound really good. I
am really intimidated.' He
replied, 'You have, nothing
to worry about... you'll be






)NICLE, November 6, 2005


IDtCara




fthe Caribbean


I Ouid in-erormnc.


fine'.
Ouida was okay for a few
hours, but on the night of the
show, anxiety returned. It
also didn't help that she was
the penultimate singer on
stage.
*"When all the artists were
performing I was even more
nervous," she recalled.
"When I heard my name call
to perform. I was anxious and


nervous. After I firushed per-
forming. I was nervous. No
matter how you put it, I was
nervous."
She is the first to tell any-
one that she gave better per-
formances of "I Wonder
\\%h'" in the past.
"I don't think I did half as
%well as I %would have liked. I
found a lot of faults with my
performance. I -was a bit an-
gry with myself for some
parts, but hey. what can I say,
the damage was already
done. Out of 10 1 would say
6 5." Ouida said.
To the croud. Ouida was
flaw less She hit all the notes:
moved liked a pro on stage
and looked liked a winner in
a clasyv white sleeveless
pants suit uwith silver lining
around the neck.
"The crow d responded well.
I med to explain the song before
I started so that they would un-
derstand the lyrical content. I
also med to get their involvement
and'they were responding," she
said.
Ouida %\as really im-
pressed with performances
bN Guyana's 'X2' Adrian
Dutchun and Jomo Primo: St.
Kirts' "Undaground' Yamk
& Quinn Martin and Jermaine
Cameron of St Maarten.
"They were astoundingly
good. I mean really good,"
she smiled. They had to be
to make I to the finals; more
than 2,000 singers sent tapes
to the selecuon committee.
But in the end, she was
the judges' choice. She
scored 434 out of 500 points,
eleven points ahead,of run,


ner-up 'X2'. Third place went
to 'Undaground' with 407
points while the fourth spot
went to Cameron.
"I won yes, but I am not
that happy with my perfor-
mance. I can pick out all the
faults. Even during my per-
formance I was saying "ouch'
to myself when I did a few
bloopers. But the judges be-
lieved I had enough to win


and so be iL I am not going
to complain at all," she said.
The vocalist added:
"Even if I did not win this
competition. I would feel like
a winner because I made it in
the top 12, but when it comes
to my performance. 1 will al-
ways feel I could have done
better.
So, did she have any fun
at all ?
"Of course, besides the
nervousness. I had a ball,"
she laughed.
Her future in music looks
bright. She has won a profes-
sionally produced and re-
corded single along with a
top-quality music video and
two tickets to New York to
appear on a BET digital net-
works show.
A DVD documenting
some of the singer's perfor-
mances throughout her career
is also expected to be re-
leased for the Christmas sea-
son.
As for Nevers, he has no
qualms because he gave one
hundred per cent on the night
of the contest. He performed
'What a Gwan' notably and won
the vote of the crowd.
"I'm not disappointed.
Maybe if they had given it to
the wrong person I would
have been, but the right per-
son got it. I gave my perfor-
mance a hundred per cent
and the response from the
crowd tells me that it was
good. They did not even wait
until the end to applaud.
They applauded through-
out," he said.
. qH. has nothing but admi-


ration for his fellow Jahphix
artist, Ouida.
"There are no words to
explain how I feel because it's
one of our own who won the
competition. What they were
looking for Omuda did, she did
exactly what they asked of
her. The song she sang was
the perfect song to win the
competition. She was the
only one to sing a range of
difficulty. She had the per-
fect song so, she won it"
So what's next for
Nevers?
"'The same things that
'Kansa' always do back
to work and continue re-
cording the remix to the
single "What a Gwan.'
We're going to send it out
to the other Caribbean is-
lands and I am going to
finish my debut album and
get it out there." he
beamed.
He thanked everyone,
including "the Almighty
God, the whole JahphLx
family, and my co workers at
Sunny Caribbee, for believing
in me."
The Caribbean Star
Search Competition was
launched three years ago to
give up-and-conming talents
the much-needed exposure to
succeed regionally and even-
tually, internationally. It was
open to all islands where Car-
ibbean Star Airline flies.
Other competitors were
Megan Vieira and Delroy
Dash (Guyana), Henry
Nevers (British Virgin Is-
lands). Alberto Arrindell (St
Maarten), Jashan Hughes
(Antigua), Twiggy Ricky
Williams & Kellon Ogiste
(Grenada), Smooth Criminals
- Dillon Bertrand, Stephen
Daniel, Dwayne Evans, Rich-
ard Perreira (Trinidad).


3-/
1 74I


ie --


CONGRATULATIONS are extended to Mr. and
Mrs Delano Williams who celebrate their third
wedding anniversary today. Best wishes, hap-
piness and long life together from their ador-
able son, Giovanni, parents, staff of the Guyana
Chronicle, GEM Magazine, relatives and friends.
. [ ,- May God continue to bless them.

Jr5


'There was a lot of great talent. Before
the results came out and we were all
waiting, I was picking at my performance
and finding all the faults and saying: 'My
goodness, if I had only did this different
or that better', or 'if I had not messed up
on this part maybe I would win.' When
they actually announced me as the win-
ner, I was relieved and was like, 'wow, I
did it.' Ouida Nisbett






SUNDAY CHRONICLE ,.Nqvembe.6, 20Q5


olar ryingr



dGeneral Proces


FRUITS. vegetables and
tubers begin to spoil when
they are reaped. Spoilage
cause by enzymes, microor-
ganisms and physical dam-
age can be prevented by an
appropriate : pre-drying
treatment. Pre-treatment
also softens the tissue en-
abling the food to. dry
quickly.
For many produce the
pre-drying treatment is op-
tional and is usually:used as
a holding/storage strategy in
periods of glut fbr future use.
In some produce, however,
the treatment is essential for
retarding microbial growth
and preventing spoilage dur-
ing drying;,
BLANCHING
Blanchine inholtes, subject-
ing produce to boiling or near
boiling water temperatures for
short periods.


Blanching by immersion has
the advantage of having com-
parati\ely large amounts of ma-
terial being processed :at ,any.
one time. However, a high level
of soluble solids or sugars can
be leached into the water from
the vegetables which may re-
duce the nutritional content or
render the dried food less attrac-
tive. Steam blanching produces
a more attractive dried product
and is often preferred to water
blanching because there is a
small loss of nutrient by leach-
ing. In some vegetables, the dried
product has an enhanced stor-
age life.
Steaming or water blanch-
ing is an essential step for
preparing nearly all veg-
etables for drying. Blanching
inactivates enzymes that
cause adverse changes in
product quality,:reduces bac-
terial contamination, reduces
bulk by removing .tissue gas-


ses and open-, the tissue t
allo for faster dr ,ing.
CHEMICAL
PRESERVATIVES
Chemical. preservative
may be used on some prod
ucts to improve colour an
shelf life. However, it is im
portant to consider the health]
aspects of consumers whei
choosing a chemical preserve
tive.
SULPHUR DIOXIDE
The most common pre
servative used: is sulphur di
oxide. There are mandatory
limits on how much sulphu
dioxide can be have residues
in the final product. If thi
dried product is intended fo
export, the possibility of na
tional regulations to limit the
use of this chemical should
be considered as in some
countries the presence of sul


sinrTecholg



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LINDEN ECONOMIC

SADVANCEMENTPROGRAMME Z

L E A P (LEAP)

CONSULTANCY IN THE TOURISM SECTOR
The Linden Economic Advancement Programme (LEAP), a programme
financed by the European Union, is assisting the local private sector of Linden
and Region 10 in creating/expanding businesses, and will contribute to
creating a more favourable investment environment. The core activities of the
programme include the provision of business/advisory services to small and
medium enterprises, the provision of a managed business incubator for new
businesses and the promotion of the region for new investment, both local and
foreign. Accompanying measures include vocational training, institutional
strengthening, a revolving credit fund, and- the rehabilitation of the socio-
economic infrastructure.


LEAP is looking for consultancy services over a period of ten months
(approximately 5 .days/month) in the tourism- and hospitality sector. The.
consultant will collaborate closely with the tourisrn- and hospitality. committee
on a weekly basis and the overall objective of the assignment is to assist the
tourism sector irr Region 10 through working with the Tourism Committee to
enhance tourism products and marketing.
The consultant's main responsibilities comprise the following:

Data colledion and Analysis on Region 10 tourism & hospitality
businesses,
Working with the Committee and RDC

Assist in elaborating a Business Plan for the committee,

Suggest feasible services to be delivered,

Conduct a quality-rating exercise concerning tourism
accommodation.
Set up a visitors' monitoring system,

Assist the group in organizing new entertainment events in Linden,

Assist irn identifying tourist sites exploitable for niche markets.

The consultant must be available to carry out these activities in Li.nden, have
proven experience in tourism sector, have' a relevant background in research
and be participatory in nature.
Interested consultants rnay u'liftth'ter. s of Reference at the reception desk
of Region 10 Busiriess Centre (.L EP Off.c)4 republic Avenue 97/98 Or'send
'mail to donna.kend~ l@leopguy r.fo'electronic delivery...
Formal requests, for that cpnsultan0 fron, inkidual or companies including
CV, statement 6f understanding 1urtpbse and, approach to the assignlrrent,
professional references and feeshduil"reich LEAP by November 17" at 5
pm.


phur dioxide is not permitted
SALT SOLUTION
A salt solution is a simple:
and a temporary treatment to'.
prevent browning. Produce'is
usually soaked for 5 to 10 min-
utes, drained and then dried.
SYRUP BLANCHING
Fruits can be blanched in a
60 % syrup solution to preserve
colour and flavour. The produce
which are syrup blanched has
the disadvantage of taking a
longer period to dry to the final
product.
ASCORBIC/CITRIC ACID
Ascorbic acid can also be used
but is less satisfactory in prevent-'
ing discoloration than either sulphur
dioxide or syrup blanching. How-
ever, when used in combination,
with these two methods ascorbic
performs satisfactorily.
SUGARING
There are various methods
of applying sugar to raw mate,
rial. The simplest is to apply a
dusting of fine sugar grains jt st
before drying. This may help to
retard browning and give the
product a sweet coating.
Fruit pieces can also be
dipped into a concentrated:
.syrup solution. This will result
in the movement of water: out
of the fruit, a process called os-
mosis. At the same time, a small
amount of sugar u ill penetrate
the fruit tissue This process
will proceed unul an equilibnun
point is reached.
Immersing fruit in a concen-
trated,sugar solution % ill en-
courage the removal cf u ater to
over 50 % of the initial fruit
weight. This u ill autoniaticall.
reduce the load on the dryer It
should be noted, however, that


the product obtained usine this
process u ill be different to that
obtained when drying is done
without the osmotic method.
Some'of the 'advantages of
including this osmotic' step in
the drying process include: .
1) During osmosis the ma-
terial is not subjected to a high
temperature over an extended
time, so heat damage to colour
and flavour are minimized
1i A high concentration of
SsugarM .urroundrng the material
presents djicoloranon by enzy-
: ni.aic or ovidative browning. A
good colour can be obtained'in
the dried product -without
chemical treatments.
3 1 A, water is removed by
osmosis, some of the fruit acid
is removed along u ith it This
lower acid content, combined
ith the small amount of sugar
added to the fruit during osmo-
sis produces a blander and,
s%'eeter product than that which
is ordinary dried.
SOME OF THE DIS.ADI.-,\'.
T[AGES INCLUDE-
1) A thin film of sugar is left
on the surface of the fruit after
drying which may be undesir-.
able. However, this can, be re--
moved by a quick iiin water af-
ter osmosis.
.2) The process produces a
,dilute syrup as a by product
which can be strengthened b%
adding more sugar for further
use inkthe next process Thus can
*become too complicated %\hen
including this step.. ; .
3) Sugar maybe too expen-
sive
Another method of intro-
ducing sugar is to immerse the.


fruit pieces in boiling syrup for
a:few minutes. This will result
in a change in the texture of the
fruit and a hard gel will form on
the surface. A partially candied
fruit product can be made in this
fashion which can then be dried.
Care should be taken not to im-
merse the fruit in the syrup for
too long as this will encourage
extensive browning. Also, if
:" erripe fruit is used it will dis-
mtegrate in the syrup.
SOLAR DRYING
Most frits., vegetables and tu-
bers can be sasfiaciornh dried us-
ing a sOlar cabinetdrie During the
initial stagoes of during it is essen-
tial to ensure that there is no con-
densation of .iater Lnide the dncr
Condensainon is caused by insilffi-
cient airflow and the operator
should ensure that the air intake and-
outlet vents are sufficiently wide
open to prevent this from happen-
ing., Increased airflow inside the
cabinet will reduce the temperature.
However, it is important to note
that the initial drying phase is more
dependent than on airflow than high
temperatures.
LOADING THE DRYING
TRAYS:
It is important not to over-
load the trays and to allow space
between the pieces of food for air
circulation. The drying should
provide enough heat to remove
water from the food but not to
cook it. There must be enough
air movement to remove this
water from the dryer when plac-
ing:large pieces of food in a
single layer on trays not more
than 1-2 cm deep. Pitted or sec-
tioned fruits should be placed
cut side up on the tray to hold
the natural juice that is released
during the initial stages of the
dryingprocess.


GUYANA REVENUE AUTHORITY
"l-hnti*r f w em in eel rwr'll'fftl'^"


.One bilildipg for office use to rent, ideally located in Central
eorgetown, 'to a'omrnnhodate 120 persons comfortably.


Jterested parties' may contact The Deputy Commissioner,
humann & irtiatc ',Resoutces Division, Guyana' Revenue
Authority, ,M tdIlerteet; Georgetown or on telephone
1ulnbtr:' 1 l, any member of the VAT
Implemnntatirein A 'm trhe above address or on telephone
numbers 22 778' during normaN working hours.



Sptaur"
Sp 1 til 'r-General






-xv-


I

<~~~1


Hello boys and girls,
It's good to meet again with you today. Today
we'll look at how to dispose of refuse and recy-
cling of refuse {Waste, rubbish, garbage, etc}

HOW TO DISPOSE OF REFUSE

Here are few examples of how to dispose of your
refuse. Challenge yourself by naming the ways you 1
can get rid of refuse.
How do you get rid of waste?


is then taken to the incinerator to be burnt or used
to fill holes at dump sites.

If you live in a rural area, then you can bum your own
refuse. Burning of your waste is the best way to get
rid of it. If you cannot bum it then you can get rid of
it by burying it. This is possible in the country area
--- where they have a6otof wide" land space.


THE RECYCLING OF REFUSE.


If you live in a non-rural area, you would collect waste
in bags and in bins. This waste is then collected by
you central city council or Municipality. The refuse


RECYCLE: -
1.) To pass through a cycle or part cycle again, as for
checking, treating, etc.


2.) To use again and again, as a single supply of wa-
ter in cooling, washing, diluting, etc.
Reference "Webster's new world dictionary."

The process by which materials are collected and
used as "raw" materials for new products. There
are three steps in recycling: 1. Materials are
source-separated and collected. 2. Materials are
processed and manufactured into new products.
3. Consumers purchase the goods made with re-


processed
Reference "An online web site."


materials.


Now we have an understanding of what recycling
means we can emphasise on the effect it has on the
world today.
There are many misunderstandings about what mate-
rials cannot or can be recycled. These misunderstand-
ings cause a breakdown in the success and cost-effi-
ciency of recycling programs nationwide. However,
with a little consumer education, recycling can be a
very important and environmentally sound solution to
waste management.

LAST WEEK'S SOLUTION
The table below showing the different types of waste
or refuse, which is disposed of by the Domestic and
Industrial environment. ,

Domestic waste Industrial waste
Mango skin Wood shaving
Chicken ends Paddy shells
Baby Pampers Fouls feathers
Plantain Skin Coconuts shucks
Food Boxes Fruit skins
Eggs shells Fish skills

Biodegradable: capable of being readily decom-
posed by biological means.
Reference "Webster's new world dictionary."


-~p I~St Ia t I W


Hello boys and girls,
Welcome to this Social Studies input. To be able to
retrieve information quickly and efficiently, you
need to classify and physically file your notes.
Classify by subject and file in shoe boxes. Keep
alive with proper learning! Love you.
'Bye.

IN LAST WEEK
Solution to Some Examination-type Questions
Caribbean Countries Questions 1 & 2
1. Which is not a Caribbean island? (b) St. Helena
2. Which is the most eastern Caribbean island? (a)
Barbados
Islands and Waterways in Guyana Questions 3 & 4
3. Madewini Creek is the waterway upon which one of
the following fun resorts is found. (b) Splashmin's Fun
Park & Resort
4. Lake Capoey, which is linked to Lake Mainstay, is
found in one of the following administrative regions: (b)
Region-?
Guyana Foods: Question 5.
5. Which is a wild life dish? (a) Labba curry
Understanding Our Environment: Questions 6 --11
6. Peanuts and beef are found plentifully in this area.
(b) Lethem
7. Shell Beach is well known as a home ground to all of
the following except: (c ) bears
8. Omai Gold Mines Limited, which is now doing
reclamation work, once fully operated in one of the
following administrative regions: (c ) Region 7
9. Rodeo, a tourist attraction in the Rupununi, is con-
cerned with all of the following activities except: (b)
driving bullocks
10. In which country are the Pakaraima, Kanuku, and
Marudi mountains found? (c ) Guyana


11. The hinterland is cold at night because of one of the
following factors: (b) rivers; (c ) forests
Our History: Questions 12 & 13
12. The only premier of Guyana was one of the follow-
ing persons:
(a) Dr. Cheddi Jagan
13. In Guyana the head of the Cabinet is this office: (c)
President

IN THIS WEEK
Examination Type Questions
Cross out the letter that is next to the correct answer for
each question that appears below.
The Global environment: Questions 1-4
1. Which is not generally accepted as a natural division
of the world?
'a) land masses; b) deserts;
c) oceans; d) seas'
2. Which country is known as ana sland-continent?
a) Barbados; b) Tahiti;
c) India, d. Africa
3. Which. pair of countries is not completely in the south
of South America?
a) Argentina, Uruguay;
b) Chile, Guyana;
c) Chile, Paraguay;
d) Argentina, Paraguay
4. The official. currency used in the Dominica is one of
the following:
a) EC$; b) US$;
c) Guilders;
d) Gourde
People in the Community: Questions 5-8
5. One means by which a count of a country's people
can be determined is one of the following:
a) country's births


b) issued passports
c) national elections
d) country's census
6. Migration affects a country by one of the following:
a) increasing employment
b) narrowing its borders
c) decreasing its population
d) finding out its problems
7. Which pair town and/or village is highly populated?
a) Linden, Rosignal
b) Georgetown, Linden
c) Fort Wellington, Bartica
d) Buxton, Mara
8) London is to England as ....
a) Bush Lot is to Berbice;
b) Hudson Bay is to Canada;
c) Pekin is to China;
d) Greenland is to the Arctic
Regions of the world: Questions 9-12
9 A tropical savannah is a vast sun drenched area with

a) rolling grassland many trees;
b) wetness, rivers and few trees;
c) dimness, rivers and many trees;
d) wetness, rolling grass and few trees
10. Root crops are represented by the following pairs:
a) turnip & eddo;
b) carrot and pea:- .
c) carrot and cassava;
d) pine and cassava
11. Guyana is found in the same tropic zone as one of
the following countries:
a) Greenland;
b) Nigeria;
c) Australia;
d) Spain
12. Write a paragraph on the effects of development on
the way of life of the Amerindian people today. You can
look at the introduction of money economy and the
creation of national parks.
13. Name a list of about ten Caribbean countries along
with their main line of export.














THE PASSAGE

THE show-ground was beginning to fill up, and the
women helpers kept bumping into you with their big
umbrellas, their baskets, and their babies. You had
frequently to be getting out of the way of a long row
of peasant girls, maidservants in blue stockings and
flat shoes, with silver rings on their fingers, who
smelt of milk when you came close to them. They
spread out hand in hand all across the field, from the
row of aspens up to the marquee. By now the judg-
ing was due to start. And one after another the farm-
ers were filing into a kind of arena marked off by a
long rope hung on stakes.
Inside were the animals, their muzzles toward the
rope, their rumps jostling together in a rough line.
Somnolent pigs sank their snouts in the ground,
calves lowed, sheep bleated, cows sprawled their
bellies on the grass, with one leg bent beneath them,
and chewed with deliberation, blinking their heavy
eyelids as the midges buzzed round them. Short-
sleeved wagoners were-hdlding the-restive stallions
which kept neighing vociferously in the direction of
the mares. These stood quite quiet, stretching out
their necks, their manes drooping, while their foals
rested in their shadows, or came up from time to
time to suck. Above the undulating line of massed
beasts, you saw a white mane ruffling up like a
wave in the breeze, a pair of sharp horns jutting out,
or the heads of some men running. Outside the
arena, a hundred yards farther on, a big black bull
stood apart, muzzled, with an iron ring through its
nostrils, moving no more than an animal of bronze.
A ragged child held it by a rope.
Sundry gentlemen were now advancing with heavy
tread between the rows of animals, examining each in
turn and conferring together in low tones. One, who
looked more important than the rest, made jottings in a
notebook as he went.
Note: Write a composition that tells what happened after
the judging.

IMPROVING WRITING

Subject and Verb Agreement
Reminder: Do not be confused by a predicate nomina-
tive that is different in number from the subject. Only
the subject affects the number of the linking verb.

REMINDERS
1. The last course was banana slices with vanilla ice-
cream. [The singular verb, was, agrees with the
singular subject, course, not the predicate nominative,
slices.]
2. The main courses for the supper were a selection of
chicken dishes. [The plural verb, were, agrees with the
plural subject, courses, not with the predicate nomina-
tive, selection.]
3. Vases of flowers were the decoration at the wedding
reception. [The plural verb, were, agrees with the plural
subject, vases, not with the predicate nominative,
decoration.]
4. Her favourite part of musicals is the songs in rounds.
[The singular verb, is, agrees with the singular subject,
part, not with the predicate nominative, songs.]
Solution:
1. For many young people, the joys of the circus (is/
are) a pleasure that they never outgrow.
2. Wrestling (remains/remain) a popular form of
entertainment in many developed countries.
3. The circuses of ancient Rome (was/were) actually a
large group of chariot races performed in a ring.
4. Perhaps the first of the modern circuses (was/were) a
one-ring show by a well-known a i.iste. an eighteenth-
*jentury horse-trainer.
h.In 'he twentieth ce-ury, circus performers (Was/
;-:re) the -.'Du aonflug popular .mc"rrLers.
(5. The O '_ efo' n c r't o1 ati c .1cuse':s; (is/a:re) .' a,.

7. The fea",I c ..' ; ,'in (c A cr a lain.ed ai 5 e.:. ./


'. "- a. ..' .' .



seem) an impossibility to most of us.
8. Professional acrobatic leaps (appears/appear) an easy
trick, but in fact they are quite difficult to perform.
9. The strains of the mandolin (is/are) a joyous sound,
don't you think?
10. To me, an irresistible temptation (is/are) the aromas
of roasted peanuts and doughnuts.

SENTENCE FRAGMENTS

The sentence and sentence fragments
A simple sentence (a) contains a subject and (b) its
predicate and makes a complete thought. A group of
words that fails to fit those requirements is a sentence
fragment.

The following italicised words are fragments, not
sentences.
i) A verbal phrase: To build the fire.
ii) A part of a compound predicate: And waved to all
the people.
iii) An appositive: We saw Mrs. Bell. The teacher we
had in the fifth grade. ----- --
iv) A prepositional phrase; At the end of the long,
tense race.
v) A dependent clause: While my TV set was out of
order.

A sentence fragment can be corrected by adding
missing parts or by attaching it to a main clause.

i) From the hotel windows.
From the hotel windows, people were watching the
parade.

ii) You may go with me.
You may go with me unless you have made other
plans.

PRACTICE WORK
Correct all fragments by adding to them or by attaching
them to a main clause. If a sentence is correct, write
sentence beside its number.

1. And sent up a cloud of smoke.
2. There were several tense moments. During the
second half.
3. I purchased some Mexican jewellery. That everyone
admired.
4. A diamond-encrusted tiara lying beneath a chair.
5. The cardinal whistling in the hedge and the squirrels
chattering noisily from the treetops.
6. You should buy some sunglasses. To shield your
eyes from the glare.
7. Because I have no time to waste.
8. Stay where you are.
9. My temper always rises. When I see an animal
mistreated.
10. Just as I was ready to give an answer.

Note: Begin the habit of checking all your assignments
to be sure, that you have not used fragments where you
should have written sentences.

THE COMMA
To separate long coordinate clauses of a compound
sentence:
a. Frank could go in now, but he would rather sit
with a friend.
b. It is Sandra's time to appear on stage, but her
costume has not arrived.

Between words, phrases, or clauses in a series:
'a. Simon brought his shoes, co;it. aondi cap.
b. Did you meet them at gamne':. p,;rty, or church.


before the 1 i '01.1u1( .: . S.Cn '..


campaign.

To set off phrases, clauses, or appositives that are not
required for a sentence tp have meaning:
a. The policemen, brave as they were, didn't enter
the alligator infested swamp.
b. Nanny, the head coach, is capable of holding the
action together.

To set off coordinate phrases modifying the same noun:
a. Diana was as beautiful as, but more dedicated
than, her bigger sister.
b. The song was similar to, but longer than, the
poem.

Between sentence parts that show contrast or compari-
son:
a. The more sugar you take now, the less you'll have
for tomorrow.
b. The more you save now, the more you will have
later.

Often.-to-separate short elliptical clauses from complete
independent clauses:
To see is to know; and to do is to understand.

To separate identical or similar words:
a. Swirl in, in pairs of similar colours.
b. She put hers, here.

To separate words that might be mistakenly joined when
reading a sentence:
a. Soon after, he appeared in his underwear.
b. Very soon, John was shouting from the balcony.

To set off words that introduce a sentence (first,
second, yes, no, oh) or suggest a break in thought
(however, namely, of course):
a. Yes, you can stay here.
b. The bakes were burnt, of course, before the
cooking assistant's return.

To set off the name of a person spoken to:
a. Lashley, your teacher wants your assignments
now.
b. Your dress, Beatrice, is not suited to this occasion.

To set off a short quotation from .the rest of the sen-
tence:
a. "I'll send for the gardener today," said Father
O'Riley.
b. "You wish," Harry said, "that your grades were
better."

PRACTICE WORK
Add commas where they are necessary.
1. Each man woman and child in the group was asked
to contribute a gift.
2. Mrs. Collins spoke of a government "of the people by
the people and for the people."
3. This message by the way arrived last night did-it not?
4. The temperature was above boiling point but they
went on heating the furnace.
5. The stage lighting was brilliant and the background
colours were just fine!
6. The warm green earth exuded a fragrance of spring.
7. "I doubt" she replied gravely "that there is sufficient
evidence."
8. Mother may we leave now?
9. Before dinner time however the plot was reviewed.
10. To tell the truth we had forgotten the closing time.
11. Brant address i. i932 Robin Drive Riverside Village
Guypock.
12. Long afier .: in1g h, land of t' heir br;h they'
iemmCneii .- ,: r i, locatio..s with nostalgia

13. M rs. Jar' .o 0 r '.i!l a ..,.. in .c ,iOc i:;,

;4. Mr. Cb:^na '" :. ,* discas5. the Ai:'.n,
*h I ni- o. **' ~ **. d.






-SUNDAY CHRONICLE- -. November 6; 'o05


Hides can mean big ...


(From centre)

greater than that of dry
leather (about two thirds
more), thus consumers stand
to loose if leather were to be
sold by the pound.
On the other hand,
Manorath says that
Ramsaroop's clients do not
want to buy leather by the
square foot or pound. He re-
called selling leather by mea-
surement and weight years ago,
but says that contemporary
manufacturers prefer to pur-
chase by the skin.
The Guyana National Bu-
reau of Standards (GNBS) has
no standard or other specifica-
tions regarding the sale of leather
in Guyana.
However, there are existing
GNBS specifications for the la-
belling of footwear, which in-
clude "shoes, boots, sandals,
slippers, and safety boots and
shoes."
According to GNBS' foot-


wear labelling requirements, la-
bels on each item of footwear
should include name and ad-
dress of the manufacturer or
supplier or his identification
number, brand name or trade
mark; size of the item stated by
mondopoint the size of a shoe
expressed in millimetres based
on the size of foot it is intended
to fit; country of origin of the
manufactured item; and the ma-
terials from which the sole and
the upper are made (e.g. leather,
genuine leather, synthetic or
man-made materials.
Name and address, size and
country of origin information
should appear on a permanent
label on the shoe, while infor-
mation about materials of fabri-
cation needs to be placed on an
attached tag.
"All labels shall be legible
and durable up to the point of
sale and shall not be false or de-
ceptive. It shall be affixed or at-
tached in such a manner as not
to impair the shoe," the stan-


(From page XXIV)
two Paris restaurants, and just this September publishing
an English-language version of his popular French cookbook.
And despite Depardieu's announced plans to throw in the towel
on his career, there won't be any shortage of the Frenchman's per-
formances on the big screen he has no fewer than seven films
awaiting release, including the upcoming Queen Latifah dramedy
Last Holiday, out Jan. 13.
Depardieu will also be seen in a handful of French films, in-
cluding a third install-
ment of the Caesar-era
comedy Asterix, and
the recently an-
nounced Knights of
Manhattan, both due
ein December 2007.
News of his im-
pending retirement
comes after a rough
year for the veteran ac-
tor.
Earlier this month,
Depardieu was ac-
cused of head-butting
an Italian paparazzo
after the photographer
France's best known cinematic snapped a photo of
export, Gerard Depardieu, is say- the actor with his 30-
ing au revoir to showbiz. year-old fiancee.
The shutterbug,
Dario Orlandi, required hospital treatment after the incident and
quickly filed an official complaint against Depardieu.
"It was completely over the top," Orlandi said. "He head-butted
me in the face."
Of the incident, Depardieu said; "I would never hit a journal-
ist. On the other hand, a paparazzi who had already taken pho-
tos...
"This isn't a safari: there are risks and the risk is that
you will get my head in your face."




Gabrielle's...

(From page XXIV)
MIr. Judaken for any harm to his reputation that
may have been caused by the false allegations," the
firm said in a statement. --If BHR could withdraw this
claim from the court of public opinion, it would. "
To which. Judaken replied. A1 appreciate BWR'_ prounipt
inve'-ngation of these claim rand their integrity in taking ap-
propriate action to remedy this Union, meanwhile, declined to be drawn into ine brou-
haha. Aside from the struggling Night Stalker. which airs
Tlhursdays opposite CBS' CSIL Union has a small role in
the GG-,neth Paltro% dramed- Running ilh Scissors., due
in theaters next year.


dard stated.
The standards also require
that containers in which foot-
wear are sold be labelled with
name and address of the manu-
facturer or supplier, brand
name, trade mark; size of the
item in mondopoint; materials
from which the sole and upper
are made; and colour.
In addition, it is the respon-
sibility of any person who sells
or distributes footwear to en-
sure that they are labelled in ac-
cordance with the requirements
of this standard and that labels
are submitted to GNBS at the
design stage for approval.
Next week, we conclude
this series by sharing infor-
mation on caring for your
shoes and having them re-
paired.


(From page VI)
of his greatest band
members such as John
Coltrane, Cannonball
Adderly, Bill Evans, Wayne
Shorter, and Paul Cham-
bers, are 'The birth of the
cool', 'Round midnight',
'Miles Ahead', 'Kind of
blue', 'Milestones' and
'Miles Smiles'.
'Kind of blue' remains one
of the greatest jazz albums ever
recorded, both for learning jazz
musicians, and jazz fans. Davis'
lone moody trumpet sounds,
Coltrane's intricate, beautifully
inventive tenor sax, and Bill
Evans with his crystal clear
tonal piano notes, made tunes
such as 'Flamenco Sketches' on
the album, profound musical


lessons.
Davis, however, knew that the
greatness his albums achieved came
equally from its diverse members.
In his autobiography, he wrote:
"Some of the things that caused Bill
Evans to leave the band hurt me,
like that s..t some black people put
on him about being a white boy in
our band. Now I don't go for that
kinds of s..t; I have always just
wanted the best players in my
group, and I don't care about
whether they are black, white, blue,
red, or yellow. As long as they can
play what I want, that's it."
By the 1960s, Davis would .
single-handedly cause an exciting
return of public interest in Ameri-
can Jazz, which had been eclipsed
by Pop and Rock music being
mostly promoted commercially


ever since the Beatles had a success-
fulAmerican touring the 1960s. But
Davis proved that Jazz could find
equal popularity when he made a
new Jazz sound with albums like
'In a silent way', 'Bitches Brew',
'Jack Johnson', 'Siesta',
'Amandla', and "The man with the
horn'.
None of Davis' originality
and freshness had gone when he
teamed up with the focused and
frey avant-garde drunmmerJack
Dejonnette for the concert/al-
bum 'Live at Fillmore' in 1970.
Davis and DeJonnette with
their exciting dress fashions and
intense playing created history.
Today, Davis' dedication and
mastery of his trumpet remains
a rewarding example for other
serious musicians and artists.


The Guyana Police Force is offering a reward of one million dollars ($1,000,000)

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































NAME N ovell
RACE, Afro-Guyanese
SEIGH T: 5 F
AGE: About 37 years old




OTHERS: Bearded with long hair that could be plaited
CR :ESS Stanleyto, West Bank De. erara
OF FENCES 1;r. Rape, Abdudckir

He is a.i ed and considered danoelous.
All information will lie Ireated with the strictest confidence, Persons who may have
n,.,,a saw i o. ., .*i:,'














fcrmal~id o Rre asked to makE contact wth the Guyana se:1K ce on teeoK.a numbers:
C M L IO ai "


X'VII


__~__~__ _~~~__~_


Success from master-- of






XVIII~~~~ SDYCHOIL


WHAT IS THE
CONVENTION ABOUT?
The Convention aims to ad-
dress the growing concern that
human activities are changing
global climate patterns. Most
scientists now believe that ris-
ing concentrations in "green-
house gases" in the earth's at-
mosphere are contributing
to climate change. The United
Nations Framework Convention
on Climate Change (UNFCCC)
is mandated to meet this chal-
lenge.


inerference witn mthe climate
system. It also directs that such
a level should be achieved within
a time-frame sufficient to allow
ecosystems to adapt natu-
rally to climate change, to en-
sure that food production is not
threatened and to enable eco-
nomic development to proceed
in a sustainable manner. The
"Kyoto Protocol" further speci-
fies what needs to be done, and
imposes binding restrictions to
country's greenhouse gas emis-
sions on each party to the Pro-
tocol. .


change, inm mthe torm of changing
weather/climate patterns, ex-
treme weather
events, land degradation and
sea level rise. It is therefore
very important to plan ahead to
adapt to these expected
changes.
HISTORY OF THE CON-
VENTION
Guyana signed the
UNFCCC on 13 June'
1992 and ratified the Con-
vention on August 29, 1994. In
1997 participating governments


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 Training Institute.
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 afterthe end of the second
training.
Candidates will be required to sign a Contract to work with the Department for a further
five (5) years after the 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: M
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 Departrent ..
Battery Road, "
Kingston, Georgetown
toreachnotlaterthan4pmon November9,2005. .
rCisideration will not be given to late applications.
- 4


Thie e uiming irincipies or
the Convention include:
Protection of the climate
system for the benefit of
present and future generations
of humankind, on the basis of
equity and in accordance with
their common but differentiated
responsibilities and respective
capabilities;
Taking precautionary mea-
sures to anticipate prevent or
minimise the causes of climate
change and mitigate its ad-
verse effects;
Promotion of sustainable
development.

HOW DOES IT WORK?
The Conference of Parties
(COP), where all member
states, is the "supreme body"
of the Convention. The Con-
vention divides countries into
two main groups:
Developed countries, or
Annex I Parties and;
Developing countries or
non-Annex I Parties,
Guyana is a non-Annex I
Party
Effect of Climate Change:
Satellite image showing
What are Guyana's main
obligations?
1 Establish national in-
ventories of sources of green-
house gas emissions and remov-
als by sinks (e.g., carbon stor-
age in forests);
2 Implement national
and participate in regional
programmes to adapt to climate
change (reduce its impacts);
3 Cooperate in the de-
velopment and transfer of
technology;
4 Enhance sinks and
reservoirs of greenhouse gases;
5 Take climate change
into account in social, economic
and environmental policies and
actions;
6 Co-operate in re-


11Jat o .\^ i a aL a UV U1 / 11ULxgit
tion.
What is Guyana doing to
comply with the Convention?
1 The following are key
initiatives to address Guyana's
obligations:
2 An Initial National
Communication was prepared
and presented by Guyana in
2000.
3 A National Action
Plan was completed in June
2001.
4 Guyana participated
in the Caribbean Planning for
Adaptation to Climate Change
(CPACC) Project.
5 Guyana Participated
in Adapting to Climate Change
in the Caribbean (ACCC)
6 Guyana has named its
Designated National Authority
(DNA) for the Clean Develop-
ment Mechanism'(CDM) and
the Focal Point for the Conven-
tion.
7 Guyian- has a Na-
tional Climate Coi-mittee which
is actively involved in related
activities.
8 Guyan;. will shortly
be commencing preparation of
its Second National Communi-
cation.
What are. the main con-
straints in meeting the obliga-
tions of the Convention?
An on-going National Ca-
'pacity SelfAssessment Project is
looking at Guyana's capacity to
implement the Rio Conventions.
However, some constraints in
meeting the obligations of the
UNFCCC in Guyana include:
1 Limited technical ca-
pacity to undertake relevant re-
search,
2 Limited public aware-
ness and participation in climate
change issues
3 Limited financial re-
sources to implement adaptation
projects/programmes, etc.
How can we benefit?


Guyana's actions to imple-
ment the Convention and adapt
to the adverse effects of climate
change will contribute to sus-
tainable development at the na-
tional and global levels.
Meeting obligations can
strengthen Guyana's voice at
global levels. Activities which
combat climate change and
adapt to its impacts are eligible
for support from the financing
body for the Convention, the
Global Environment Facility
(GEF). Funding is available for
government, agencies, Non-
Governmental Organisations
(NGO) and/or local communi-
ties.
What can we do?
The individual citizen is
the ultimate decision-maker.
The small choices that each
person make adds up to large
impacts on the air, water, land,
food production, etc.
Governments will provide
leadership, but all sectors of so-
ciety should be involved.
Since wiser choices for raw
materials, energy and transpor-
tation are needed to reduce cli-
mate change, business and in-
dustry have a key role to play.
Non-Governmental
Organizations should help to
promote action and provide in-
formation on what we can do.
What is the Guyana 'Na-
tional Capacity Self Assess-
ment' (NCSA)?
It is an analysis of a)
Guyana's capacity to meet its
obligations under three UN
Conventions, including the
UNFCCC, b) possible benefits
from synergistic approach to
development, and c) priority
benefits for national capacity
development.
It is being undertaken by
the Environmental Protec
(Please turn to page XIX).


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.
S. -. -"


I
U
C
C
'I
(
(
I


Guyana and the United Nations Framework


Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC)

Hello Readers, The Convention's ultimate Why is it important to adopted the Kyoto Protocol,
rhis week we will look at the objective is to stablise atmo- Guyana? which entered into force early in search, information exchange, [,
United Nations Framework spheric concentrations of green- As a developing country 2005. and education, training and
Convention on Climate house gases at a level that with low-lying public awareness;
Change and what it means to would prevent "dangerous" an- Coastland, Guyana is par- GUIDING PRINCIPLES OF 7 Promote the widest
is as Guyanese. thropogenic (human-induced) ticularly vulnerable to climate THE CONVENTION possible participation in imple-
.... ... ... *. t.- -- --.-- -. ... -- e ..1 - P1----r- 'rl .^ T-:.n; d if men station of ada tation/miti a-


XVIII


-Imul a I .il.


SUNDAY CHRONICLE,






xix


lmWAYi:HROMIICLE -.NvlOhVib -6.7 2005'


Sam 's office

(From page V)
breath ran out.
The pole helped to keep him oriented at the bottom of the
river and to avoid being pulled out into deeper parts by the un-
dercurrent.
He didn't know about the 'bends' then but he knows nowe
and realises bow lucky be has been to get away unscathed with
that kind of di-ing.
Nowadays, the divers for antique bottles are supported by
air compressors which push air into a hose which they keep in
their mouths. They do not use scuba gear and fancy suits though,
just bareback, like in the beginning.
Sam and his helpers dive along a 90-mile stretch of the
Berbice River between Mara. 25 miles up river and Arouna 115
miles up. They look for signs of former Dutch settlements then
set up the equipment near to these signs pitch camp and dive.
Sam said: "Clay brick ruins are obvious indicators. The pres-
ence of a sandbox tree near the river bank is another sure signal.
The Sandbox is a tree with a lot of thorns on its trunk. We know
the Dutch settlers planted these trees to provide shade for cof-
fee and cocoa cultivations. So we dive here, and sometimes we
are lucky and sometimes not."
Another signal is the presence of a silk cotton tree which.
according to lore. the Dutch settlers would plant to mark the
spot %herc. they had buried their treasures rand those who
helped them bury it) whenever [he. Nere in fear of attacks
by raiders. The Dutch were ako known to have settled along
the Bank. of the Canje Creek and Sam and his crew have
dived there and retrieved anuques.
Sam noted that the diving for bottles industry is being driven
by an apparently inexhaustible supply on the river beds for those
who would dive, and a strong demand from buyers overseas.
He stressed that the men who dive do not use dredges or
any equipment which would cause damage to the environment.
He said: "We use our bare bands to search for these bottles.
We know that there may be many sites on land where there
may be antiques. We do not dig or disturb these sites We ap-
preciate this heritage ideal. So wxe only dive for them at the bot-
tom of the River where they could be lost for good since there
are not many people who would %-ant to go down there and gel
them".
In another oblique reference to hoiw lucrative the trade
is he said: "Pretty good" but then quickly added that the
middlemen the ones in contact with the overseas buyers
- are the ones who are getting the hbog of the dollars.


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


-- --t - -t


Providence Hindu Temple


IN THIS week's article, we
will briefly look. at the Provi-
dence Hindu Temple.
There is a distinctive archi-
tecture in Guyana, illustrated in
the numerous timber structures
present throughout the country.
The tropical climate and the
ready availability of timber
meant that wood became the
traditional material of construc-


tion and not the various mate-
rials of the settler's homelands.
In the circumstances, the build-
ings erected were constructed
with modification and design
dictated by the new climatic and
environmental conditions.
Religious structures are an
important part of our built heri-
tage. The Providence Mandir is
an eloquent reminder of the


uyaab andmthUte ...


(From page XV111)
tion Agency (EPA) Guyana
-over the period July 2005 to
,December 2006, with assis-
tance from the Global Envi-
ronment Facility (GEF), and
in collaboration with the
United Nations Development
Programme (UNDP) other
government agencies non-
government organizations,
the private sector and citi-
zens.
For more information please
contact:
Guyana's Focal Point to the
UNFCCC
Hydrometeorology Division,
Ministry of Agriculture
18 Brickdam, Stabroek,
Georgetown
592-225-4247/225-5903 (Tel);
592-226-1460 (Fax)
Environmental Protection
Agency, Guyana


Oa-1


QUESTION

am an employee working for 10 years with a company. I was ,. 1
involved in an Industrial injury which was reported to my
Supervisor. I saw a Doctor, submitted medical and received ~
full salary. How can I get Disability Benefit if my employer never E4
submitted my medical to NIS?

ANSWER I
I
NIS will definitely need the IBI (Notice of Accident/Statement of .
Earnings Form) from your employer. Nothing can be done "
without this. '1
Your Supervisor should have reported and recorded your accident,
and your employer should have submitted the relevant documents .
to NIS regardless of whether or not you received full salary or else. 1
I


Do you have a question on N.I.S ? Then write/call.
NIS MAIL BAG
C/O Dianne Lewis Baxter
I Publicity and Public Relations Officer (ag)
I National Insurance Scheme
Brickdam and Winter Place 1
P.O. Box. 101135
E-mail: prnis@solution2000.net
Tel: 227-3461. ....
-o--------------------


IAST Building, Turkeyen Cam-
ipus
Greater Georgetown, Guyana
592-222-5784/2277/5785 (Tel);
592-222-2442 (Fax)
Useful Websites:
UNFCCC Secretariat: http://
unfccc.int
UNDP-GEF: http://
www.undp.org/gef
NCSA: http://ncsa.undp.org


nation's built Eastern heritage,
and is a testimony to the crafts-
manship of the local artisans. .
The Providence Hindu
Temple, built in 1932, is a
sterling example of lpcalised
form of architecture. It re-
flects the sophisticated use of
traditional Indian elements
arid the features, usually are
characteristic of domestic
dwellings and Christian vil-
lage church in the country.
The richness in dealing is
exhibited with the useidf deco-
rative and intricate fretwork
over panels, open areas and
doors, stained glass, jalousies,
turned columns and fenestration.
Balustrading is a'promi-
nent feature. This isfbest ex-
hibited in the turned sup-
ports of the handrails of the
staircases and along the gal-
leries and front porches.
The centrally placed Sikhara or
tower is the focal point of this oc-
tagonal structure. On the ceiling, the
ninth panel or segment in the cen-


tre, which is topped by the sikhara
symbolises the God Brahma, the
deity of the Supreme Hindi triad.
The national Trust of
Guyana is the state-owned
agency tasked with preserva-
tion and conservation of the
nation's heritage. We must
conserve our cultural tradi-
tions by preserving glimpses
of our collective past. The
National Trust recognizes
that all citizens of Guyana
are the caretakers of our cul-
tural heritage. To this end,
the safeguarding. of out na-
tional treasures is.a task that
requires the cooperation of
all Guyanese. You can assist
in the preservation of cul-
tural heritage by ensuring
that sites are not vandalised
or desecrated,but rather kept
in good repair and free from
litter. These actions would
ensure the preservation of
the nation's heritage for the
benefit of the present and fu-
ture generations.


HEALTH ENVIRONMENT &

SAFETY SPECIALIST LOGISTICS

Chevron a global Company specialising in the production and
marketing of petroleum products is seeking a Health Environment
and Safety (HES) Specialist Logistics to join our Eastern
Caribbean regional Logistics team.

KEY RESPONSIBILITIES

Provides Health and Safety Guidance to ensure
effectiveness of Operational Excellence (OE)
Management System to Terminal Power Teams and line
management
Provides working knowledge and support of Loss
Preventions System observations, investigations,
Quality Reviews and Verification & Validations
Provides HES guidance on field logistics concerning
compliance with legal, regulatory and corporate HES
requirements, policies and procedures
Manages resources required to implement and execute
planning, design and development and installation of
Logistics/LPG equipment and systems changes
Develops and conducts OE/HES training and develops
and conducts local emergency response plans, training
and exercises
Accountable for the implementation of contractor Safety
Management Programme and contractor performance.

COMPETENCIES/REQUIREMENTS

Bachelor's Degree in Science or related degree
5-7 years experience
Strong communication skills (oral and written)
Strong organisational and management skills
Ability to organise and execute HES projects
Willing to travel.

All applications and curriculum vitae should be submitted by e-mail
by November 16, 2005 to: empleosrd(5)chevrontexaco.com

Unsuitable applications will not be acknowledged.


I
I
I


ouu tnun&L&,IMVIIUI ,r-v





XX SUNDAY CHRONICLE, November 6, 2005


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The Guyana Police Force is offering a reward of One Million Dollars ($1,000.000)
for any information leading to the whereabouts
of the four missing sugar workers.
On Saturday 2 May, 2005 the undermentioned were reported missing from aback
of Vigilance, East Coast Demerara.


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


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


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


NAME:
RACE:
AGE:
ADDRESS:
OCCUPATION:
COMPLEXION:
HEIGHT:
BUILD:


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


He was last seen wearing a pink long sleeve shirt, light green long pants, bare
footed and bare headed.
On Saturday 24h September 2005 the undermentioned persons were reported
missing from aback of Lusignan, East Coast Demerara in the vicinity of the
Spring Bridge. They were last seen alive at 03:30hrs. The men are


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


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


Guyana Forestry Commission

S -


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


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


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


He was last seen wearing dark long pants, with pink short- sleeve shirt with black canvas shoes. All
information will be treated with the strictest confidence. Persons who may have information are asked to make contact


The GFC Wishes


to advise


persons/companies that have
detained chainsaws with the
Commission to make urgent contact
with the Forest Monitoring Division
to settle the said detention. Failure to
do so by November 11, 2005 will
result in the GFC disposing these
chainsaws as it sees fit.

James Singh
Commissioner of Forests






SUNDAY CHRONICLE, November 6, 2005 AA


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


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VACANCYANNOUNCEMENT

The USAID Guyana HIV/AIDS Reduction and Prevention (GHARP)
Project in collaboration with the.Government of Guyana and the Ministry
of Health is pleased to invite applications for suitably qualified persons to
fill the following positions in the Ministry of Health, Material Management
Unit (MMU) Satellite Warehouse:

SUMMARY DESCRIPTION OF POSITIONS

> Warehouse Manager, MMU, Satellite Warehouse

To manage and direct the daily operations of the MMU Satellite
Warehouse: including placement and control of all goods within the
warehouse (storage) distribution of HIV/AIDS related drugs and
commodities, MIS, reporting, supervision of staff, and liaising with
partners in the MOH, Global Fund and US Government agencies.

MINIMUM RECRUITMENT STANDARDS:
BSc in Public Administration, Management or Pharmacy or a related
discipline or equivalent experience.

Minimum of five (5) years experience in the supervision of receiving and
Warehouse and Materials Management.

Supervisor, MMU, Satellite Warehouse
To ensure proper receipt, documentation and storage of arriving
consignments and to ensure that supplies are delivered to Health
Facilities in a timely manner.

MINIMUM RECRUITMENT STANDARDS:
Diploma in Accounts, Management or a related discipline and three (3)
years experience in a warehousing environment.

Bond Clerk MMU Satellite Warehouse
To ensure accurate receipts, issues, documentation and appropriate
ftoraae of all medical/ non-medical supplies and support the monitoring,
tracking and reporting policy ortne unit.


MINIMUM RECRUITMENT STANDARDS:
PasSes in four (4) Subjects CXC/GCE including Mathematics or
Accounts and English plus two years working in a warehouse
environment.


Job Descriptions can be uplifted from the Receptionist at USAID/GHARP
office.

All positions are for one (1) contractual year.

Applications must include the name, address and contact number of at
least two (2) referees, one (1) from a community member and/or former
employer (s) as to fitness for the position.

Please send applications to the PROGRAMME ASSISTANT,
USAID/GHARP Project, 3' Floor, 44 High Street, Kingston, Georgetown,
no later that Friday, November 11, 2005 at 16:30 h.

Kindly state on envelope the position for which you have applied.

USAID/GHARP is an Equal Opportunity Employer.

ONLY SHORTLISTED CANDIDATES WILL BE CONTACTED. NO
TELEPHONE CALLS PLEASE.

USAID Project implemented by Family Health
U, a SA l D international, Cicateili Associates Inc., Howard Delafield '
,_ .. v s L it-Orr, ~E. Management Sciences for Health and The
4.,- ,_. . C.rf:rnm.. C C erf -r f t" ;r,"h.,. .pf C h'.: .,
1, .* AL AL


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XX11 SUNDAY CHRONICLE, November 6, 2005


E DA


As human beings we all

have thoughts and feelings.

Let's reflect on these as we

identify some of them in


1




MINISTRY OF EDUCATION

Basic Education Access and Management Support
3BEAMS) Programme
-- ......LOAN -TwrStr--SY --
NATIONAL CONSULTATIONS
ON THE
NEW EDUCATION BILL

The Government of the Co-operative Republic of Guyana has received financing
from the Inter-American Development Bank (IDB) towards the cost of Basic
Education Access and Management Support (BEAMS) Programme.

The Ministry of Education in collaboration with the IDB is seeking to review the
current Legislation and Regulatory Framework for the Governance and
Management of Education in Guyana.

Consequently, the Task Group has been established by the Ministry of Education
to draft new EducationActfor Guyana.

A series of meetings will be held in all the Regions to gather the views of the public
on matters of Education for consideration in drafting the Legislative Framework
and Regulations for Education in Guyana.

MEETINGS ARE SCHEDULED AS FOLLOWS:

- SUNDAY, November 6,2005 at 15:00 hat the Beterverwagting Community
High School.
and

- SUNDAY, November 6,2005 at 15:00 at the Golden Grove Primary School.

Kindly note that the dates, times and venues for conducting other meetings will be
published at a later date.

The Task Group will greatly value the contributions of the public and regards this
process as the foundation for the development of the new Legislation.

Permanent Secretary
M ^mj^993,4 '


today's grid. Good luck!





B D F A F G T J C D D J C Q


N
R


P E R R L EN OI G
A P I E I A L I A T N
O G R U A D R R L S T


R H
T E
S I
D R
Y S
H R


V 'D F MT L
H' A Y E C I
D E R L D I


N


O I U
H F A
G E K

E T I


I E


R N


R HS G


D NN O T RN H CS


E R H A I B S I S
A V T I E P F I K


A A KE
0 Q P V


O C R I I R N I E I O S H L R
S T 0 0 0O H E G N R v N M G E
P N U F W D S G N R T A U Q N


AFRAID
ALARM
APPREHENSION
CHILLING
COLD
CONSTERNATION
DISQUIET
DREAD


FOREBODING
FRIGHT
GHOSTLY
NERVES
PANIC
QUAKING
RETCHING
SCARED


SHAKING
SHIVERS
TERRIFIED
TREPIDATION
VANISH
WORRY


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:

Certificate in Industrial Training in Mechanic/Fitting Machinist from a
recognized Technical Institution.
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
Kingston, Georgetown
to reach this Office not later than 4 pm on November 9, 2005.

Considerattih fll*fhoI 6t bg t dh*1ate applications.






SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 6, 2005


On strayng dogs


N O, THE topic is not
about 'Stray Dogs' that
roam our cities and rural
roadways. Rather, it is about
the actual reprehensible ex-
ercise of straying dogs (cats)
that were once an integral
part of one's household.
These dogs and cats were at
one time cuddly puppies and
cavorting kittens. You saw
these young animals playing
with their mother and with each
other. (The father had long since
abandoned the mother as soon
as the mating act was com-
pleted; sounds familiar?)
They were so cute you


their soft downy baby fur, and
therefore become less cuddly.
As they grow older, they
want to play less. During the
mating season, the male dogs
would roam and come back ema-
ciated, and sometimes with gap-
ing wounds or at least badly
bruised:.The females might have
become pregnant and deposit a,
litter on your doorstep a couple,
of months later.
The scenarios are common,
and suddenly one looks at the
pet with jaundiced eyes.
Every bark, every small
misdemeanor is enlarged to be-
come a source of severe irrita-


their children in the forest. We
read and were read the story in
great abhorrence. It is, similarly,
just as abominable to stray pets.
Can you imagine the panic
in the animal that suddenly can-
not find its way back to the se-
curity of its home, where the
people he loves so unselfishly
and loyally live?
The cold and rainy nights
have to be endured. The sticks
and stones and other forms of
torment from untrained and un-
caring children have to be faced.
The ruthless and reckless mo-
torists add to the terror of the
abandoned pet, many of which


How can anyone call him-
self or herself civilised, when
they are prepared to unleash
such unending pain and suffer-
ing on one of God's creatures
who inhabit this planet; with
us?
We have arrogated unto our-
selves the title of custodian of
our environment, how can we
then execute such a dastardly
act against our wards and fellow
travellers on this spaceship
Earth?
How can we reconcile such
barbarity with any sense of so-
phistication and decency?
How do we hope to meet
the Maker of all creatures great
and small?
No, dear reader, no and a
thousand time no! Straying
of \our pet i- not an option.
One possible solution is the
GuNana Societ for the Pre-
xention of Cruehi to Ant-
mals (GSPCAi The Animal


Clinic and Shelter will take
the unwanted animals into its
care and try find foster
homes, where kind-hearted
people will care for the aban-
doned pet. As a very final re-
sort and u% ith heavy heart,
euthanasia might be per-
formed.,
The best thing, of course,
is that you keep the pet you
brought home.Y You treat it
with tender loving care. I can
guarantee that all love will be
requited. Make the pet truly
a part of your faniil Great
must then be your reward in
heaven.
Please implement disease


preventative measures (vacci-
nations, routine dewormings(,
monthly anti-Heartworm
medication, etc) and adopt-a-s
pet from the GSPCA's Ani-
mal Clinic and Shelter at
Robb and Orange Walk, if you
have the wherewithal to care
well for (he 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 neu-
tering programme. If you see
anyone being cruel to an ani-
mal, get in touch with the.
Clinic and Shelter b3 calling
226-4237.


hm i n lk .m


wanted to take the entire liner
home You told yourself that
they would be an asset to \our
household, that the children % kill
haue hours of fun \ith these
neu playmates At that time
one duen't think of food bills
and %eterinary costs and the
construcuon of kennels
\Vithout too much ponder-
ing. one takes the %oung animals
home And just as you had
imagined. they play \mth the
children, there is great enthusi-
asm all around: there is loe and
laughter in the air Then a
strange thing happens. The
young. efferuescen arummals be-
gin to gro,% They begin to lose


The result is either a request
to the veterinarian to haue the
pet put down ieuthanisedi or
the animals is dros ned or
strayed. I suppose that since
one's conscience is pricked by
the concept of euthanasia or
murder, one chooses the latter
option of straying. which is
easier on the psy che.
Well. I am going to disap-
point Nou. Straying the dog icat
is the worst thing you can do
Can you remember how ap-
palled we are as children at the
Hansel and Gretel story"'
What sonrt ofaregi\ers were
those that would %%ant to lose


%uere frozen by the bright hghts
and are crushed or seerel:, mu-
tilated b, the wheels of the
metal behemoth Then there is
the sa\ ager% unlejahed by other
arumals protecting their temtor.
All of this is being suffered
i ihin a >onte\t of starvation.
In order not to succunb to star-
\ation. the stra ed animal sca\-
enges In so doing, he is beaten
burnt and maimed The female
dog is set upon by gangs of ma-
rauding males, themselves
stray s. and is forced to produce
litter after lintter after litter.
How. in the name of God.
can stray ing of an animal be al-
lowed in an enlightened society'


S"Copyrighted Material

W Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


CHAMPION


ookery Corner

9 Welcome to the 372ndedition of
"Champion Cookery Corner", a
weekly feature giving recipes and


'-.5


tips on cooking in Guyana.


Chicken Bi-scuit Pieg


I 3cupbutter Preheat o'.en ton 450 degree,. F 3i0 degrees Ci
I onion, chopped Butter a 2 quart casserole dish In a laJge saucepan,
I cup all-purpose tlou same chopped onion in the butter Sin tlotir 3ind
I '. cups chicken broth cook for I minute. Add chicken both and milk
-2 cupmlik Heat to boiling. surring constantly Cook for 2
teaspoon ,ali minutes. Season u ilh salt and Chico Black Pepper.
I 4 teaspoon Chico Black Pepper Add fiozen peas and carrots and cooked chicken
I cup frozengreenpeas- Pour into buttered 2 quiri casserole dish lit a
I .up frozen diced carroLs or I tin of mi d medium bou 1, mix together 2 cups flour. Champion
vegetable'_ Baking Powder and 3 4 teaspoon -all. Cut in
2cupscooked,shredded chicken meat shortening until mixture is cruinbl. Stir in milk
2cupsall-purposeflour just until dough is moistened then drop by
2 '.: teas poonsChaipion Baking Powder spoonfuls onto chicken in\lture Bake at 450 F
3 4 teaspoon.salt (230U'C0 tor 12 to 15 minute., or until biscunz are
5 tablespoons shortening golden brown, and cooked on'the honom. This
3 4cupmilk tends to bubble user so place a piece ot alumninun
-. ,. ,',-,lO, utiu r,lsb. pn tcaltolMheddip .-, .,h .


I Shepherds' Pie


4 larve potai,,c peeled andL ubed
I tablespoonn butter
I tablespoon finely chopped onion
I 4 cup .hreddedcheddar cheese
Salt and Chico Black Pepper
5ca rul,, clihopped
I tablespoon cgei.ibleoil
I on,on.choppied
I pound lean minced beef
2 tablespoons all-puipose llour
I i.blespoon ketchup
3 4cupbeef'brotIh
I 4 t up shredded cheddar cheese to spnnk le
on top

Bring a large pot of sailed n aer to a boil Add
poatloes andi cook until tender but still firm.
about 15 minutes.


Drainm and m:ih Nli\ in butler. tineli chopped onion and
I 4 cup shredded cheese Seion ish salt and Chico
Black Pepper to tlsie. set aside. Bring a large pot of
salted \aier to a boil Add c:irroti and cook until tender
but -till firm. abhiou 15 minuieN Drin inash and -el
aside Pieheat oici to' ?'"5 degrees F i 190degrees Ci
Heat oil n .a laie fr\in pan Add onion and cook until
clear AddJ minced beef .and ook until 'Acll broAined.
Pour uT e\ces,- fat. lien stir in flour and cook I minute.
Add ketchup and beefbroth Bring to a boil, reduce heat
and simnnmer for 5 minutes Spread the minced beef in an
e\en layci on the boom of a 2 quart cas.ecrole dislh.
Next. spread a layer oif mahcd carrot- Top %bth the
mashed potato mixture and sprinkle with remaining
shredded cheese
Bake in the preheated o' en for 20 nnnuites, or unnt
golden bros wn


SPONSORED BH THE S4ANUF4CTU'RERS OF

Baking Powder
.Custard Powder .
., *... ,K tF~ppp r... 3' ........ ........ ....


nh


XXIII


This is an amazing picture. The dog is actually suckling the cat.


4
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