Title: Guyana chronicle
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00088915/00042
 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 13, 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: VID00042
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 i s at http,//w~gupanachronkiceBcom


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'DEAD' MAN


- Health Minister warns


A TICKETTO YOUR
DREAMS!
RESULTS HOTImE 22-82






2 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 13, 2005


Universal Airlines
-e


'faces legal action


UNIVERSAL Airlines, which
dumped hundreds of passen-
gers here about two months
ago, may be in for a legal
battle.
One passenger yesterday
signalled that he is taking the
company to court for the losses
he suffered as a result of the
cancellation of flights starting
August 28.
According to an advertise-
ment in the Guyana Chronicle
and Stabroek News yesterday,
Deodat Seemangal is instituting
legal action in the High Court
here against Universal Airlines
for losses.
He said persons interested
in joining him to make it a class
action suit, could contact him on
telephone numbers 227-6891,
227-6905 and 225-5400.
The airline has come under
severe criticism for abandoning
hundreds of passengers when it
ran into aircraft problems.
The criticism has not
abated, with several persons, in
letters to this newspaper, claim-
ing that they have not yet col-
lected refunds from the com-
pany, based in New York.
Passengers were left stranded
in Guyana, while their jobs re-
mained in jeopardy in the United
States because they could not get


back in time after the airline
stopped flying on August 28.
They were forced to visit the
Georgetown office daily and it
was eventually padlocked to
keep out irate passengers.
As a result of closure of the
flights, the Guyana Government
said it was forced to utilise
$17M lodged in an escrow ac-
count to help finance airfares for
the frustrated stranded passen-
gers.
Many passengers have not
yet been compensated for the
losses they suffered as. a result
of Universal's failure. One cus-
tomer said he is still to receive


some US$3,000 he paid the air-
line in New York to bring five
family members here on holiday
next month.
He said he has not been able
to get a refund from the airline
and up to the time of his letter,
he had not been able to see any
of the airline officials after regu-
lar visits to the New York of-
fice for more than six weeks.
A letter from an overseas-
based Guyanese in Friday's edi-
tion of the Guyana Chronicle
stated that the company has not
declared bankruptcy in the U.S.
and therefore does not have any
protection afforded to busi-


nesses which have filed Chap-
ter 11 Bankruptcy.
The airline should be
brought up on charges of fraud,
the writer suggested.
However, the airline is seek-
ing to resume flights to Guyana
by mid-December and that re-
quest is still under review.
Minister of Tourism, In-
dustry and Commerce, Mr.
Manzoor Nadir, last week
said that in its application to
the government, the company
has pledged to honour all its
financial obligations, includ-
ing compensating stranded
passengers.


Do not slaughter sick animals


raw food would not and there-
fore it could contaminate the
cooked food.
"Even though the virus is
not here we have to develop the
correct habits now," the minis-
ter reiterated.
Ramsammy said the disease
most likely will get here
through migratory birds as the
World Health Organisation
(WHO) has said that the mi-
gratory path of a dead flamingo
found in Kuwait recently is one
that traversed the Asian coun-
tries that have been heavily hit
(Please see page three)


HEALTH Minister, Dr Leslie
Ramsammy, is urging
Guyanese to begin to culti-
vate the right health habits
and to refrain from un-
healthy practices which if
continued can help spread
the dreaded bird flu virus
when it gets here.
At a press conference yes-
terday at the ministry, he said


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people should not slaughter sick
animals and consume the meat.
They should also not eat meat
from animals just after their
death, because this could be a
major source of transmission of
the bird flu virus, he advised.
. He also is exhorting persons
not to mix cooked.food with raw
food because the cooked food
would be free of the virus but


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'Dead' man

walking
THERE is a dead man walking, police reported last night.
Peter Grannum, 30. one of three dangerous prisoners who
broke out of a cell at the Wismar Police Station in Linden on
Wednesday night, was thought to have been shot dead in a
swamp at Bamia on the Soesdyke/Linden Highway Thursday
in an exchange of fire with police.
Police said he was seriously wounded d and his two com-
rades abandoned him after he went under in the swamp.
Police on Friday said his body had not been recovered and
they expected it to surface later.
He, how ever. surfaced yesterday, fit enough to rob a man
of a shotgun and escaping again, police said last night.
Police said that at 13-40 h yesterday. Grannum confronted
a lcenced firearm holder and stole his shotgun at Dora. also on
the highway'
"Efforts to arrest him are continuing",. police said.
Grannum. of Leihemn escaped with Wexler Douglas, called
Cuttie'. 31. of Wismar Housing Scheme, and Anthon Smartt.
called Corn Man'. 27. of 103 Regent Street, Bourda,
Georgetown.
They cut through the iron bars of their cell with a hacksaw
and fled. leading the saw behind.
Grannumn had been charged with alleged unlawful posses-
sion of a motorcycle. Douglas v.ith alleged murder and Smartt
with alleged robberN under arms, police said.
After Grannum disappeared in the sw amp. police pursued
Smartt and Douglas and they were shot dead in a further heavy
exchange of gunfire with the cops.
Their bodies were recovered and are at a mortuary.

Boud odyfond


POLICE yesterday morning
found the partly decomposed
body of a man on the Hague
foreshore, West Coast
Demerara.
A police press release said
the man was wearing a pair of
three-quarter green denim pants
and a pair-of sneakers. Both
hands and legs were tied and a
piece of rope was wrapped


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Safoolo fM ,Man shall not
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t ere iMgrOi alone. Luke 1.
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around the neck.
The man was about 5' 9"
tall, of medium built, dark in
complexion and his head was
bald.
Anyone with information
which could lead to the iden-
tification of the body or how
death may have occurred is
asked to contact the police on
telephone numbers: 225-6411,
226-6978, 225-8196, 268-2343,
268-2223, 268-2298, 268-2328,
268-2329 or any other police
station.


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- Health Minister warns


OPPIN( .I/
OPPING /






SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 13, 2005 3


Fleeing prisoner



screams for help


By Michel Outridge


ONE of the five prisoners
who cut their way out of the
isolated Mazaruni Prison be-
fore dawn Friday was caught
by .the search party after he
screamed for help, sources
said yesterday.
And another who tried to
slip into New Amsterdam yes-
terday afternoon was nabbed in
a dramatic mid-stream operation
after police boarded the Berbice
River ferry.
Two others were held yes-
terday afternoon on a stretch of
land east of Bartica by a search
party and a cordon has been
thrown around an area in the
Cuyuni River where the other
prisoner was still on the run,


Officer-in-Charge of the
Mazaruni Prison, Mr Richard
Bryan said last night.
Anthony Macey, 18, ran
into difficulties while trying to
swim across the Mazaruni River
on Friday night and searchers
who heard his desperate pleas
for help located and nabbed
him, the Sunday Chronicle was
told.
Two other escapees, Otis
Daniels, 20, and Walter Ronald
Wong, 20, were recaptured yes-
terday afternoon at Goshen-
Riverview, a jut of land east of
Bartica.
Alvin Samaroo, 22, managed
to elude the dragnet thrown
around the isolated Mazaruni
Prison in western Guyana and
somehow made his way across


the coast, heading east to his
New Amsterdam hometown.
But an alert policeman yes-
terday afternoon spotted him on
the ferry crossing the Berbice
River from Rosignol to New
Amsterdam.
Bryan said security forces
were alerted and a search party
boarded the ferry in mid-stream
and arrested the escaped pris-
oner, also known as 'Killer' and
regarded as dangerous.
He was taken into custody
without incident, this newspa-
per understands.
The hapless Macey, of Lot
181 Charlotte Street, Bourda,
Georgetown, who was rescued
from near drowning in the
Mazaruni River, was serving
eight years for manslaughter


STILL AT LARGE:
Harry Holder
when he and the others broke
out from the prison.
Daniels and Wong were


a AL


- another,

caught on Berbice

River ferry


caught shortly after the search
party spotted a raft floating in
the Mazaruni River. Sources
said they were unarmed and did
not resist arrest.
Harry Holder, 29, was still
at large up to last night but
Bryan said the search party had
cordoned off Batavia in the
Cuynui River where he was be-
lieved to be hiding.
Holder is of mixed race and
is from Broomes' Ville in
Mabaruma.
He is 5' 5" tall, medium built
and brown in complexion and
was serving an 18 months sen-
tence for larceny.
Sources said yesterday that
after he was captured, Macey
revealed that- the other men had
planned the escape and he just
went along with them.
He said the men had been
planning the escape for some
time and had concealed the hack-


saw which was used to cut
open the protective mesh in the
dormitory of the prison and es-
cape.
Bryan said at the time of the
breakout, 53 inmates were be-
ing housed at the prison.
Samaroo was serving two
sentences of five years for rob-
bery under arms and 18 months
for attempt to commit a felony.
His sentences were running
consecutively.
Wong, of Queenstown,
Essequibo, was serving three
sentences of three years, one
month and four years for nar-
cotics. His sentences were run-
ning concurrently.
Daniels, of Parika Rail-
way embankment, East Bank
Essequibo, was serving two
sentences of 18 months and
three years, respectively, for
narcotics and break and en-
ter and larceny.


(From page two)

by the bird flu virus.
The minister also noted that
slaughtering sick animals takes
place mostly in domestic farms
but the Public Health Depart-
ment does not generally moni-
tor such situations as their fo-
cus is mainly on registered
slaughter houses.
It is therefore likely that
transmission of the virus could
occur in the domestic slaughter-
ing situations.
The National Influenza
-Committee said that while it is
encouraging Guyanese to ob-
tain as much information as
possible, at the same it is also
urging people not to panic and
to adhere to the advice it is
giving.
Meanwhile, experts at
WHO and elsewhere believe
that the world is now closer to
another influenza pandemic than


L EYES ELECTRONS


at any time since 1968, when
the last of the previous
century's three pandemics oc-
curred.
WHO uses a series of six
phases of pandemic alert as a
system for informing the world
of the seriousness of the threat
and of the need to launch pro-
gressively more intense pre-
paredness activities.
The designation of phases,
including decisions on when to
move from one phase to an-
other, is made by the Director-
General of WHO.
Each phase of alert coin-
cides with a series of recom-
mended activities to be under-

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taken by WHO, the interna-
tional community, governments,
and industry. Changes from one
phase to another are triggered
by several factors, which in-
clude the epidemiological
behaviour of the disease and
the characteristics of circulating


viruses.
The world is presently in
phase 3: a new influenza vi-
rus sub-type is causing dis-
ease in humans, but is not yet
spreading efficiently and
sustainably among humans,
WHO said.


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4 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 13, 2005


AMMAN URGES IRAQ

-ECllMnTM


a S f.


"Copyrg htMaterial


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TEACHING SER VICE COMMISSION
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.Georgetown.
Tel: 226-221. '

INVITATION TO TENDER
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Francesca Vieira
Secretary
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SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 13, 20


PLAYING


GAMES ON


GECOM


IT APPEARS that the main opposition PNCR is bent
on pushing the governing PPP/C on the defensive in
relation to preparations for the conduct of next
year's elections.
For its part, the latter seems disposed to reacting
more than taking initiatives of its own to ensure that
the Guyana Elections Commission (GECOM) does its
work without unnecessary and vexatious
interruptions.
This situation again surfaced last week when the
PNCR's James McAllister, fully aware of the equality
of political representation on GECOM, chose to revert
to previous claims/allegations about the validity of the
electoral register for the 2001 elections.
He offered questionable statistics and process
of reasoning known to have been previously deemed
invalid. The PPP/C promptly replied by rejecting his
argument, while GECOM opted for customary silence.
It should be evident, across political


boundaries, that the PNCR is still preoccupied in
running away from its history of "rigged elections". It
was a practice it had turned into a fine art to maintain
itself in power for approximately 24 long years. It
therefore has an interest in clouding issues on the
work of GECOM to confuse the electorate.
Question is: why GECOM itself is not more
forthcoming in avoiding a recurrence of the wastage
of time and money, as happened for the
last elections, to deal with complaints from PNCR
representatives that are designed to frustrate the
Commission from giving the required attention to
preparations for next year's elections?
Further, why the governing party feels that
it always has to react to demands/protests from the
PNCR on elections matters that should properly engage
the representatives of the ruling and opposition
parties that are equally represented?
The chairman of the seven-member
Commission, chosen for his independence and
competence, also has the right to a vote that is
expected to be exercised in favour of pushing ahead
with arrangements that are both correct and lawful. To
genuflect to partisan pressures would be a
disservice to the electorate and nation as a whole.
Independent political observers would be aware
that with the restoration of electoral democracy since
October 1992, which brought an end to 28 years of rule
by the PNC, Guyana has been able to proudly defend
the legitimacy of all national elections, as conducted
by a supposedly bipartisan Elections Commission.
When the PNCR instigated costly political
disturbances to destabilise the Janet Jagan-led
administration because of that party's refusal to accept
the verdict of the 1997 elections, a reputable audit,
conducted as part of CARICOM's post-elections
intervention, had endorsed the legitimacy of the results,
as clearly in favour of a return to government by the


PPP/C
Nothing has happened since to give ANY
credence to the complaints of expediency that keep
flowing from the PNCR. Rather, it has been the
combination of a generous spirit by GECOM and
commendable tolerance by the government that have
resulted in a series of responses to the PNCR.
Question of relevance is: For how much longer,
and at what cost to the independence and efficiency
of GECOM and, ultimately the rights of voters for the
2006 elections, will this scenario persist while the
PNCR plays its games at the expense of GECOM and
the electorate?
There is also the related question of how the
opposition representatives on the Commission view
their responsibilities, in relation to the misinformation
and raw, divisive politicking coming from those
behaving as if it is the government and not GECOM
which is responsible for conducting elections.
That control and/or manipulation of an Elections
Commission used to be the case under the
dispensation of PNC rule. NOT so today, and must
NEVER again happen.



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 al ww.guyanachronicle.com
e-mail address sunda.yeditor@'guyanachronicle.com
Lama 4%enue. Bel Air Park. Georgelown. Guyana.


MASHING UP CHANCE FOR POWER


NOT one, but two of the
major opposition
parliamentary parties of the
Caribbean Community are
currently tearing themselves
apart over "leadership".
In the process, these
parties, Democratic Labour
Party (DLP) of Barbados and
the United National Congress
(UNC) of Trinidad and Tobago,
are endangering their chances of
gaining state power.
As to be expected, Prime
Minister Owen Arthur's
Barbados Labour Party (BLP)
and Prime Minister Patrick
Manning's People's National
Movement (PNM) are quite
happy to witness the
leadership cabal of their
respective opponents with
plenty of time on hand before
new general elections.
In recalling some of the
bitter infightings of the Jamaica
Labour Party (JLP) in the latter
years of Edward 'Seaga's
leadership, JLPites would
know something of the agony
being experienced by the rank
and file of the UNC and DLP
In contrast, however, to
the flexibility the wily
Seaga had finally managed to
demonstrate in the face of
inevitable leadership
replacement, the UNC's
Basdeo Panday continues to
maintain a stubbornness that
could climax in his humiliation
and at tremendous cost to the
party he founded in the 1980s
and led to power in 1995.
Compared to the
controversies that had emerged
in the JLP-undoubtedly
aggravated by some four
consecutive electoral defeats -
the governing People's National
Party (PNP) perhaps stands as
a model in multi-party
democracies in scheduled
leadership changes.
Currently, therefore,
while the quartet of aspirants
seeking to succeed the retiring
P.J. Patterson as PNP leader


Opposition infightings in Trinidad


and Barbados


and, by extension Prime
Minister, vigorously pursue the
prized target with political
maturity and transparency, there
are no known fractures in the
party's mass base.



:T, 9'
m-,


MR. BASDEO PANDAY


SHIFTING PANDAY

The opposite appears to
be the case with respect to both
the UNC in Trinidad and Tobago
and the DLP in Barbados where
once very close colleagues with
a shared commitment to replace
existing governments in Port-of-
Spain and Bridgetown, are in
open conflicts.
In relation to the UNC,
the core problem is rooted in the
shifting positions of the 72-year-
old Panday on the political
retirement he had signalled to take
at 70.
As the first Trinidadian of
East Indian descent to become
Prime Minister, as leader of the
only party to win an outright
electoral victory against the
PNM, Panday has been
vacillating on making way for a
successor ever since the historic
17-17 tie between the two
dominant parties at the 2001


general election.
The current scenario is of
a crafty, charismatic Panday
whose response to criticisms over
his leadership was to request the
UNC to have elections for a new
executive.
He had earlier invited the
economist and former Central
Bank Governor,. Winston
Dookeran, to consider
succeeding him as leader while he
functions as the party's new
chairman.
Both were unopposed as
leader and chairman and headed
two separate lists of candidates
for the party's elected executive
that ended with a slight majority
for Panday's team.
The UNC's rank and file
and the country at large followed
developments with expectations
of Panday also handing over the
constitutional post of
parliamentary Opposition Leader
to Dookeran.
Suddenly, Panday
disclosed a change of heart,
explaining that certain MPs .who
had supported Dookeran's slate
for the party's executive, had a
work agenda that could
undermine the party's mass base
to the advantage of the ruling
PNM.

'REMOVAL' PETITION?

Consequently, he has
vowed not t.o give up the post of
Opposition Leader, much to the
chagrin of Dookeran and his
colleagues. among them the
flamboyant and loquacious Jack
Warner of football fame.
A move is currently on by
some of Panday's more militant
opponents to forward a signed
petition to President George
Maxwell indicating that they


have a majority of one among
the 17 opposition
MPs favouring Dookeran as
the new Opposition Leader.
For his part,
Dookeran is yet to show an
appetite for an open fight with
Panday. His seeming
reluctance, at this stage, to
have a face-off for the post of
Opposition
Leader, may .
only delay the
cracks within
the UNC from
deteriorating to R3 I
a level that, at
best, could keep
t h e
party sulking in
opposition
while PNM-
s t y 1 e
governance continues.
In nearby Barbados, the
scenario, basically, is that after
three electoral defeats in a row,
two once close colleagues,
Clyde Mascoll and David
Thompson, seem to
have irreversibly drawn a
dividing line on leadership of
the party.
Like the PNM and
UNC, the BLP and
DLP remain the dominant
parties, in and out of power.
And, for all their real and
perceived weaknesses, they
continue to defy efforts by any
so-called "third force" party
to break that dominance.
The differences lie not
only in the culture of the two
societies but in the
constitutions and governance
styles of these parties. In the
case of the DLP and BLP, they
can be headed, respectively, by
a president and chairman, while


having someone else functioning
in parliament as Opposition
Leader or Prime Minister,
depending on electoral fortunes.
For national
elections, whichever party is in
power, the Prime Minister then
assumes the post also of
chairman (BLP) or president
(DLP) to lead the election battle.

DEMS' DISCONTENT

After a 23-7 margin of
defeat by the BLP at the 2003
general election, the fissures of
internal discontent in the DLP
widened with an unmistakable


decided that it was perhaps
time to end the party's
leadership 'haitus'.
They came up with a
plan for an Extraordinary
Conference of the DLP later
this month (November 19) to
amend the party's
constitution in order to
proceed with arrangements
for the election of someone
who would have the
endorsement of the party's
rank and file to lead them
into a new general election.
There is little doubt
that Thompson will


CKIV SINGH t

.,,...


leadership split emerging
between Mascoll, an economist,
and his lawyer colleague,
Thompson.
Mascoll last year gave up
his post as party president to
concentrate with greater focus as
parliamentary Opposition
Leader, leaving a senator, lawyer
Freundel Stuart, to function as
president.
Some three months ago.,
Thompson staged a dramatic
come-back, defeating Stuart by a
convincing plurality of 164 votes
for the presidency.
When a September
opinion poll, collnd e d
usually reliable po!lsloi. i'eter
Wickham, disclosed a rii' iIn N.
national popularity from a low
12 per cent at the 20() election
to a current 28 per-cent, while
that of Prime Minister Arthur
dropped quite surprisingly from
60 per cent to 33 per cent,
Thompson and his supporters


ultimately emerge as the
beneficiary of this political
process. In a bitter response,
Mascoll's deputy in
parliament, David Estwick,
described the coming
conference as sheer "madness".
He has vowed he would
not be part of such a course.
Since then, Mascoll himself has
signalled that he would not be
competing for any such
"leadership" position.
It is not clear at this
stage what would be the
final outcome of the
"leadership" conflicts
within biotih the UNC and
the DLP. Or, if either Prime
Minister Manning or Prime
Minister Arthur would h be
driven to exploit the
respective opposition
leadership problems by
going for a snap poll inl 2006
- which is more likely in the
case of Trinidad and Tobago.


I" "' -CC







SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 13, 2005 7


Lunch


with


'I


I HAD lunch with Robert last
week.
Uh, uh not that Robert,
Rasta.
And I am sorry, Rasta, but
the menu' was not ital and the
people at Le Meridien Pegasus
did not serve up the food in
calabashes.
The food included good
halaal fish, chicken and other
dishes but nothing ital.
Does that deprive I Ras
Rief Khan of my honorary
membership in the Rastafarian
community, Rasta?
Please understand that it
n -bie ti -f "-" --t
into the ital nabit and it will be
some time before Le Meridien
Pegasus and other fancy places
like that get around to catering
for Rastas.
You see how they having
African, Indian, Chinese,
Amerindian, Portuguese and
other 'nights' and 'days' and no
Rasta night yet?
Believe me, it will take quite
a while for them to get into the
flow of things and set up an ital
section where we can go and
have righteous food in cala-
bashes and in a right and proper
atmosphere. Patience, my
brother, patience.
All good things will
materialise in time to come.
Praise to the Most High.
Until then, the brethren and
sistren will have to forgive I and
I when I man slip and slide, right?
And I slipped from the
straight and narrow last week,
Rasta, when I accepted the
lunch invitation from Robert.
And you have to blame
Robert for me sliding from the
straight and narrow, Rasta. It
wasn't me, Rasta. It was him.
Which Robert? Not that
Robert, Rasta.
Robert who?
It was Robert Corbin,
Rasta. That's right, Rasta Mr
Robert Corbin, Leader of the
Opposition and of the People's
National Congress Reform
(PNCR).
I gon get into serious
trouble? For what, Rasta?
For having lunch with that
Robert and not the other Rob-
ert, Rasta?
Why, Rasta? Why?
I and I was only breaking
bread with Mr Corbin, Rasta.
So, what's the problem with
that?
Big trouble? Serious
trouble?
Don't take no worries,
Rasta. Was only lunch and the
only sin I committed was not
asking Le Meridien Pegasus
people to serve me ital in a cala-
bash. But I didn't want to cre-
ate any trouble, so I duly par-
took of the bountiful halaal fish,
chicken and other offerings.
Seriously, Rasta,,I can't un-,
derstand why you so worried
that I will face fires for going to


lunch with that Robert and not
the other Robert.
Believe me, Mr Corbin did
not ask me to consider being his
running mate for the general
elections due next year, although
I did notice him watching me a
little pleadingly.
Why you shoo shooing me
Rasta? Why you telling me to
keep me mouth shut?
You don't want other
people to hear me saying that


Mr Corbin looked like he
wanted to ask me to be his run-
ning mate for the 2006 elec-
tions?
What's wrong with you,
Rasta?
Look at them other people
- one leader promise the other
leader (confusing? I find it more
than confusing) that if their
party win the elections, he will
be President for the first two-
and-a-half years and then hand
over to the other for the remain-


ing two-and-a-half years.
So, if Mr Corbin offer I Ras
Rief Khan a deal like that, this
Honorary Rasta don't see any-
thing wrong with that. It is
something that I may move up
to Mount Ayanganna and medi-
tate on over some bountiful ital
in many calabashes.
But believe me, Rasta, the
man didn't come up with any-
thing like that, so why you
think I could lose my job for.


breaking bread with him?
I must be careful who I
have lunch with? Okay, I see.
Look, if you don't believe
that Mr Corbin did not ask me
to lunch to be his running mate
for the elections next year, ask
Mr David de Caires, Editor-in-
Chief of the Stabroek News, or
Mr Glenn Lall or Mrs Gwen
Evelyn (from Kaieteur News),
or Mr Colin Smith from the
Catholic Standard.
They were there too, break-


ing bread quite happily with me
and Mr Corbin and Ms Supriya
Singh, Mr Winston Murray, Mr
Ronald Austin and others from
the PNCR. So it wasn't only
Mr Corbin and I and if you
want, you can ask the others if
he ever raised anything like me
being his running mate.
Rasta, I can't understand
why you so nervous and why
sweating so much about me and
this lunch with Mr Corbin busi-
ness.
What? You
want to know if
the Editors for
the Mirror news-
paper, NCN Ra-
dio and TV,
MTV, GINA,
Prime News,
Capitol News,
Sharma News,
Channel Two,
Channel Nine and
all the other media
were also there?
I didn't see
Adam Harris,
Julia Johnson,
Enrico Woolford,
Christopher Ram,
C.N. Sharma,
Clem David there and there
weren't any empty chairs
around our table.
So, why Mr Corbin invite
me and why he trying to get me
into trouble?
Rasta, you been smoking?
Why you eyes so red and why
you tearing out your hair so?
Careful with your
dreadlocks, Rasta. You took a
long time and a lot of effort to
grow them and you really
shouldn't be pulling out your


subni.irines carr ing Trident
mi _sile I unthin the life of the
pr -ent p.arliaminL. a backl-ench
NIP from his ov n Labour P.uimy
B ritish Paul FI)nn pointed out the
ya nini .ap in the prime
minister a logic "To ha'.e .
nuclear deterrent now \where
these Trident ubniannes %an-
der |I,, ocean, Itth nlisisdc,
iunied it nothing is -a meauiniu-
les prop',,mu'in And the% re-
Su c er .llfO are .um a, d at nothing..
The, cerltiinli arun iaimrned
it Rusia tn more and none ol
i he other nuclear \eIpons
pover- ha, a quarrel vith Brit-
airn either The Brntih g-'..Lrn-
ent ii h.i..ih abandoned itis ld no-
lu ,t-u-c" iule' .iind nn. ape., ihe
Fo l leus p,,h., ,1 i-. -_._11 l,,_ ..p-
iornW i.pen including po.-sible
You can see % hv North Korea probably all hate the coordi- nuclear tirikc-. a'.linai non-
might feel safer "ith nuclear nales of Iranian targets in nuclear .oIifln,. but ii practice
weapons: Russia to the north, their guidance teamsms lt'< ,.. cannot ihibnk of a po'sible
China to the iwest and the US obiouu "'h% india and Paki- iLarLer i,-,r Brmish nuclear \.eap-
Se'enih Fleet to the east and stan de'ldoped nuclear .cap- 0: c.r, uni.l.. i he rn. rule-..
south all bristle %ithi oin.. But Britiin? % hi on E'..nF DC5Ic. .: S..- reits',
nukes. You can see \ Iih ran earth is Britain tr ing to de- ..,hr. R.iJ -d iJ ni ro, tr,. i'i.-
nillht uani nuclear teapoins, ter? i.', Briim.l o ilep. n..-:l'ii
ton: Russia to the north. LiS \ I i. r-..in, Bl:t ill- n I.. l.. r .:hi..r leri i ii .. 1'
hase- and ships to ithe south. risa.'S d i lt.. nsii th. ., 1,K,. ... I 0 il,:Ii [|i>s1.i. hi.ia.-i l >., l.iis
and IsadiI l to the u% tS all ha e ,ll b,. I t -i. I, Ij pll.i: '.i I l 111 uI n,.. l hii Ilh.ir.: 1ir inips .-
nuclear nm i-sile'., and tlhe i-ii. i .'- i .I crr.rni lI r -, l I..il r i t' .i. l' PirCl..I


hair like that, Rasta. You know
how people don't like them
crazy baldheads already.
Rasta, I know you don't eat
meat and so your cholesterol
level is not likely to be high, but
you are likely to get a heart at-
tack if you keep running up your
blood pressure and stress level
over me and this lunch last week
with Mr Corbin.
You worried about me be-
cause I only the other day be-
came an Honorary Rasta and a
lot of people like Ras Rief Khan
and they wouldn't want to see
me in deep trouble because I
break bread with Mr Corbin?
Rest yourself, Rasta. You
have to calm down.
I Ras Rief Khan don't fraid
no man and I break bread with
who I want. I only wish that a
lot of people in this land of ours
would take time out to break
bread ever so often with each
other.
Think about it, Rasta. If our
leaders sat down and broke
bread often with each other,
they may get to know each other
better and so come to narrow
their differences and who knows
what could happen?
Ponder the possibilities,
Rasta. They could even develop
a taste for ital and next thing you
know, all the fancy hotels would
have special ital sections where
the VIPs could go and have good,
wholesome ital lunches in their
calabashes.


'%here %'stir encni. 'v, illI esmel
trons-he iold fTheCGuardia~n
in Svpicniher
Nisbtsd'sIst.'.t'he in'.t
si-, -I tie Falklandi.. r thnt

KL%,its -Is IIIIX's i .s, ..'IsCili t '.'.e

15 iear, i'm5I,. 5 sl~llIs.U~lI sqst
Its -11 is d l". I'*' I s s'I I l A 11.11-1 1 .1 ,


No ..Iis Sj. cs. ridCr -- Ii' 1i
irs. ns* .tB s 1ilim..'


And if the) gel angry, the
most they would do is break
calabashes on each other's
heads and then get fresh cala-
bashes and sit and eat and
talk their differences through
again.
Look, when the PNC was
in power, their leaders branded
me an 'enemy of the state', a
worm to be exterminated, and
other bad names like that.
Now, Mr Corbin invite I
Ras Rief Khan to lunch and
not because he wanted to ask
me to consider being his run-
ning mate for the 2006 elec-
tions.
It was to break bread and
it is something civilised people
do the world over.
What you worried about
now, Rasta? That I will be get-
ting a lot more invitations to
break bread now? From who,
Rasta?
Which other parties, Rasta?
Look Rasta, you deh pon nuff
stupidness.
By the way, Rasta, who's
the other Robert you think it
was?
You gone? Why you run-
ning?
Rasta! Rasta, come back let
we chant some more...
In the more time you say?
I wonder why Rasta gone
in such a speed?
This is a mystery I Ras
Rief Khan must ponder on.
In the more time, people.


Aires or Baehdad and Bntain's
ton hiwtrr ,ue'uet lhat
" nuclear enemies" e'.'eentuai
cease to be enemn.i. so it'., hard
to treat this as a critus argu-
ment. Paul Flnnr doesn't e'en
tr, 'I cannot think of anr', con-
ccixable uce that iBrtii'hi
nuclear '.Ieapon; could ha'e.
aparr Iromn the prestige the\
ai\e j,. The' alsi' undermine
our po,.ition in initrnalional
talk I-How Jdare t'.c lell fIrn not
to develop nucle:ir 5.eapons.
'%hen \%e arc ol.in. .heda:iJ .ilh
upd.iing .turs'
The hi\pocri~' i, outir-
e:Cou'. buit 1 fLiili.i l th. It h lja
e.i .ed t cause Ail 'e. .-\ i ir
LiVlful tIic 'if inqi ii is h1 :1 k
,ili,. Britain iiecd,. I' iipd.ilte ii
Indcnt. N(-)\\ The oifri ,- .in-
s,,er i, ihat ubhnidrite -.".u uil
. eer' nie the Ji\e ..anrd ur-
flae ihe pressure hull 11c',es and
eienituall, the nieial dcheri. r.it..
- .n ih. a T n .: 1iiellle 1iii :.
. '.ii- irs iIi I I- 1 e il'l iI .
IuJ .. Bulli issI ihin.11111t . en
.sils ii t 1.1.i1 I I i uin i ..I 'l,--Ih 'I
'II, I ".1 I I 1u I I 111 l 11

iPlease turn to pavu 141,


LEY":.






8, SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 13,, 2005




A tale of three trade talks


By Sir Ronald Sanders

(The writer is a business
executive and former Caribbean
diplomat who publishes widely
on Small States in the global
community)

'FROM Argentina through
Anguilla to London and
Geneva, trade talks that will
affect the people of the
Caribbean searched for
answers to trade problems at
the start of November
creating greater uncertainty
for Caribbean economies.
The first of the these talks
was the Summit of The
Americas held in Argentina with
almost all of the Heads of
Government of Central and
South America present
alongside George W Bush, the
President of the United States,
and Paul Martin, the Prime
Minister of Canada.
No head of government of
the Organisation of Eastern
Caribbean States (OECS)
attended. It may be that they
had decided ahead of time that
the Summit had nothing on offer
for their countries. Other
CARICOM Heads did attend.


But, the Summit produced
no progress on the much
vaunted Free Trade Area of the
Americas (FTAA) which
should have been completed
this year.
Two opposing views
emerged at the meeting. One,
pushed by the U.S., Canada and
Mexico, wanted to set an April
deadline for talks; a second,
view from Brazil, Argentina,
Uruguay, Paraguay and
Venezuela urged the postponing
of movement on the FTAA
until after a World Trade
Organisation (WTO)
Ministerial meeting in Hong
Kong in December.
Given the significant
weight he is throwing around,
it is arguable that there was
third view the loudly stated
personal position of Venezuelan
President Hugo Chavez who
pronounced the FTAA "dead"
at a protest rally not far from
the official meeting.
In the end, the
Communique of the meeting
declared: "The conditions do
not exist to attain a hemisphere
free trade accord that is balanced
and fair, with access to markets,
that is free of subsidies and


distorting practices". It was also
agreed that officials will resume
negotiations "during 2006".
The only useful reference for
CARICOM countries in the
Summit declaration was that the
FTAA negotiations would take.
account of the need for special
treatment for small economies.
This was a point that was
insisted upon by the CARICOM
leaders who were present at the
summit. Without it, it is difficult
to see what real benefits there
would be for CARICOM
countries in the FTAA.
In any event, President
George 'Bush had had enough of
the meeting before it came to an
end. He took off for Brazil where
he was paying a state visit, and
forced the Brazilian President
Luiz Lula da Silva to depart as
well. This occasioned an exodus
of leaders, leaving officials to
wind-up the meeting.
A few days later, all but two
OECS leaders did gather in
Anguilla. The Prime Ministers of
St Vincent & The Grenadines and
Grenada were absent.
According to a report by the
Caribbean Media Corporation
(CMC), St Kitts-Nevis Prime
Minister Denzil Douglas gave the


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clearest indication yet that the
member states of the OECS
might not be part of the
Caribbean Single Market and
Economy (CSME) scheduled
to be operational by the end of
this year.
Dr Douglas is reported to
have said the establishment of
a Regional Development Fund


1 . .. T


SIR RONALD SANDERS

from which the OECS can
draw "is a condition of our full
participation in the Caribbean
Single Market".
The failure to create this
Fund had long been seen by
Caribbean commentators as a
stumbling block to the creation
of the CSME with full
participation of all
CARICOM states particularly
the OECS. It is an issue that
should have been recognized
and addressed by CARICOM
leaders from the beginning.
Why OECS governments
left it so late in the day to raise
this as an obstacle, and why the
larger CARICOM countries
and the CARICOM
Secretariat did not themselves
insist on machinery being put


in place to address the problem
is a distinct puzzle.
Whatever the reason, the
problem is now confronting
CARICOM and it will not go
away. It needs to be managed
swiftly, and in ways that will
reassure the OECS governments.
At the end of their Anguilla
meeting, the OECS Heads did
not indicate in their official
Communique what they
proposed to do about the
CSME, but it is obviously a
lingering issue, particularly as
they seemed to have accepted
the proposition of forming an
OECS Economic Union on the
basis of a new binding treaty.
Amongst the characteristics
of the Economic Union would
be the "upgrading (of) the
current OECS Secretariat into
the "Eastern Caribbean
Commission", and provided
with Commissioners with the
responsibility to prepare
legislation for the authority to
approve, as well as to
strengthen the linkages between
the proposed Commission and
Member States".
The idea of a Commission
was proposed to CARICOM
Heads of government by the
West India Commission in 1992
but it was not implemented. It
was proposed again in
connection with the governance
of the CSME, but again no
action has been taken. Clearly
the OECS countries recognize
the value of the Commission
structure in the governance of
their economic union. In this
regard, the OECS is moving
ahead of CARICOM.
If such an Economic Union
is created and the OECS
members then join the CSME as


a single entity, this may ver3
well prove to be a goo
development for CARICOM as
a whole. It has to be hoped in
the interest of the region as a
whole that this is the intention.
The OECS meeting, like
the Summit of the Americas,
considered the WTO ministerial
meeting to be held in Hong Kong
in December. In the
Communique the OECS Heads
emphasisedd the need for a
strong and focused OECS team
to represent the sub-region's
interests".
There will be need for a
strong, technical team and
political team not only at the
OECS level, but at the level of
CARICOM as a whole. For,
the WTO director-general,
Pascal Lamy, has already said
that he does not believe that
. discussion of matters such as
"small economies, preference
erosion and specific special and
differential treatment proposals
have revealed any significant
substantive advances".
Indeed, the discussions held
in London by -the so called,
"Five Interested parties" the
European Union (El.s, TT -_ T
India, Australia ana Brazil -
ended up in failure with the EU
and Brazilian representatives
blaming each other for the
breakdown.
The sticking point was the
refusal of the EU to make
anymore concessions on
reducing its subsidies to its
already very wealthy farmers,
and the reluctance of the
developing countries to reduce
tariffs on industrial goods and
open their markets to services
including banking and
(Please turn to page 10)


NOTICE


PARLIAMENT OFFICE

PUBLIC FORUM


The Commonwealth Parliamentary Association (CPA) will be
conducting a Parliamentary Seminar for Guyana's Parliamentarians
from 14th to 16th November, 2005 in Georgetown.

On Tuesday, 15th November, 2005 it will host a Public Forum at
5.00 p.m. at the Conference Room, National Library, Main and


Church Streets, Georgetown, on the t


PARLIAMENTARY I

THE COMMON

S A cordial invitation is hereby exten
to attend and participate in the fort

S.E. ISAACS
Clerk of the National Assembly
Parliament Office
Public Buildings
Georgetown

Telephone No. 2261465/226-1656-9


topic:


DEMOCRACY IN

WEALTH

ded to members of the public
Jm.


~~U.~*555h~ p~ ~-


';'~;''






DAY CHRONICLE November 13, 2005



THE




OTHER



DIVIDE


T no time in our post-
orld War II history has
ere been so many 'divides'
political, economic, social
d technological. The
world is affected by too many
ep and entrenched gaps,
which seem to be widening
aily. Discontent and unrest
ems to be on the rise as a
consequence of this
tuation. Two recent
amples have been the
rotest on the fringes of the
ummit of the Americas in
rgentina and the week-
ng riots in Paris, France.
Global poverty is
creasing at phenomenal rates,
bor countries are daily
,coming more disadvantaged
global economic imperatives
d certain vulnerable groups
e feeling more hopeless than
ver. The recent spurt in
natural disasters has only
acerbated these divisions.
There is yet another
videe the Digital divide: And
"s is taking a serious toll on
s victims, countries and their
populations. The digital divide
the gap between those who
ave access to Information
communication Technology
CT) and those who do not.
"s digital divide exists among
countries as it is within
orders.
Shortly (November
6-18), the United Nations
orld Summit on Information
society (WSIS) will deliberate
n this divide and contemplate
plan of action to address this
d many other issues relating
the development of ICT. A
report (The Guide to Digital
opportunities) released by the
n t e r n a t i on a 1
telecommunications Union
head of the summit paints a
ery grim picture of this type
f divide. "We live in times of
weeping change, wide in scope
d dizzying in speed. Beyond
he geopolitics of our era, the
najor force behind this
wholesale transformation is the


new technological tsunami that
envelopes our planet, epitomised
by the digital revolution... At a
time when the new offers
previously unimaginable
opportunities, it also comes with
the potential to seriously
exacerbate existing sizeable and


divide is kept at the narrowest.
These policy interventions have
included opening up of the
sector to allow Internet Service
Providers (ISP). There are
about a half-dozen ISPs serving
the coastal areas, which are
however, severely restricted by
inadequate line availability from
the telephone monopoly and
expensive bandwidth. In
developed countries a TI
(1.54Mb) of bandwidth cost
between US$250 and US$900,
in Guyana it cost almost
US$22,000. The local telephone
company does not have any
real redundancy in the event of
a breakage of the Americas II
Cable.
The advent of
Wireless service has alleviated
this problem which frustrated
growth earlier on. Wireless ISPs
(WISP) have been building a
nation wide network which


of the benefits which can flow
from ICT as we see happening
in many burgeoning economies.
Another intervention
and one which is part of the
aggressive foreign investment
push has been to establish
infrastructure for international
call centres. The government has
built the basic physical
infrastructure for these in
Berbice and Linden. Hundreds
of persons are given new skills
and employment in what could
be a new economic growth area
for the country. Call or Contact
centres can provide thousands
of jobs for Guyanese because
we have many advantages over
the established leaders in out-
sourcing. We are in the same
time zone as the United States,
we speak English and we are
only five hours away.
Additionally, the
government has been pushing to
install computers and even


Internet access in secondary
schools across the country. The
Ministry of Education has also
created a network using
computers to better deliver its
services and even curriculum.
Non-governmental groups
support in this particular area is
noteworthy and has served as a
fillip to this national effort.
These measures are
paying off. The same ITU report
ahead of the world summit has
found Guyana's digital divide
global rating to be in the
intermediate-low category. The
report shows that Guyana's
ranking has improved by over
400% during the past decade,
meaning that there is increasingly
greater access and use of ICT in
the country or what is referred
to as the info-density.
The stated
commitment of the government
to the demonopolisation of the
telephone sector once achieved


can clear the way for Guyana's
take-off in ICT. We are already
witnessing the impact of
competition in the cellular
telephone service and cannot
truly imagine the possible
impact competition in other
areas can have on our economy
and the living standards of the
people of Guyana.
As the world looks at
bridging the digital divide in the
future, Guyana's push in this
regard is well on the way. Once
the necessary pre-requisites are
in place, the various divides
which exist in our country can
then be bridged better and faster.
At the end of the
day, ICT is an important
component of the country's
modernisation drive which
was alluded to by the
President of Guyana in his
39th Independence
anniversary address to the
nation.


, -*-- -p," - P li- ik fipJ-*..


Weekl viep.in
^^^^^^ by Robert Pi d, MB I^^^^^^


MR. ROBERT PERSAUD
unwanted imbalances to the point
that, if not properly addressed,
they may look desirable down the
roads. In a nutshell, this is the
story of the Digital Divide." This
is the second phase of the
summit, the first was held in
Geneva in 2003.
The report reinforces
the reality that "as the gaps
between the ICT 'haves' and
'have-nots,' the Digital Divide
represents the newest addition to
the enormous chasms in the stage
of development and the standard
of living among economies."
In Guyana,
information technology only
became widely available and
accessible about a decade ago. The
Government has since been
moving, within the constraints of
its resources, to introduce new,
relevant policy measures to
encourage the growth of the ICT
and to ensure that the digital


covers 90% of Guyana.
This was done using both
satellite and terrestrial
towers. This was only
possible since local
telephone company's
monopoly does not cover
wireless.
An important
step by the government has
been to zero-rate import
duty on all computers and
accessories. This measure
has made personal
computers more affordable
to individuals. Also, it has
encouraged the private
sector to use this
technology to the benefit of
profits and efficiency.
The government
had made a major push to
get a US$25M loan from the
Inter-American
Development Bank (IDB)
to finance a massive ICT
programme to connect all
schools and public services
across the country. This
project was intended to
leap-frog Guyana into the
digital age for the
advancement of education
and economic opportunities.
Sadly, this project was
derailed through lobbying
efforts by the local
telephone monopoly. The
expectation is that some
time soon in the future this
project can be revisited if
Guyana is to make full use


CHARLESTOWN SAWMILLS LIMITED

(IN VOLUNTARY LIQUIDATION)
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thatanAnnual General Meeting ofthe above companywill be held on December 7
2005 at2 pm at106LamahaStreet, North Cummingsburg, Georgetown.
In accordance with the Co0mpany'sArticles, a member is entitled to appoint a proxy to attend and vote on his/her
behalf. A proxy need not be a member.
All proxies should be lodged with the Liquidator at least two working days before the meeting.

Dated this4th Day of November2005. -
H.N.Narine, LIQUIDATOR




Ai, GUYANA POST OFFICE CORPORATION




exists for a:

PROJECT MANAGER FINANCE DEPARTMENT

(6-Month Fixed Term Contract)

Job Purpose: To take responsibility for managing two financial projects and see
them through to conclusion.
Qualifications & Experience:
1. Bachelor's Degree in Accountancy with five (5) years experience in
Accounting at a supervisory level
Or
2. Diploma in Accounting with six (6) years experience in Accounting at a
supervisory role
Or
3. ACCA Level II with five (5) years experience in Accounting at a
supervisory level.
Experience in completing financial statements for audit, in keeping with
the appropriate financial and business legislation would be an asset.
Competencies:

1. Must possess excellent communication skills
2. Must be computer literate
3. Must possess enthusiasm and be able to motivate team members to meet
deadlines.
Applications should be addressed to:
The Secretary to the Board of Directors
c/o Human Resource Department
Guyana Post Office Corporation
Robb Street, Georgetown
Applications must be mailed to reach the Secretary not later than November 25,
2005.


CONTINUING EDUCATION


University of Guyana


The Institute of Distance and Continuing
Education Prospective graduates for the
academic year 2004-2005 who have not
received their graduation letters from the
Institute, are asked to kindly uplift same from
the IDCE Office, Flat 5, Queen's College
Compound, on or before Wednesday,
November 16,2005.


Deputy Director
IDCE










Hans Barrow gts prized awardfr


By Stacey Bess

FOR a humble Caribbean
man to be decorated with
national awards by the
governments of his
developing homeland Guyana
and Asian world power Japan,
in a single lifetime, is
testimony of his distinction.
Back in 1983, his
outstanding contribution to the
development of commerce,
particularly in the insurance
industry, and the promotion of
economic development in
Guyana stood out to President
Linden Forbes Sampson
Burnham who conferred the
Guyana Medal of Service on
Mr. Hansel William Barrow.
Now, His Majesty The
Emperor of Japan, Akihito has
bestowed on Mr. Barrow one of
Japan's most prized awards -
the Order of the Rising Sun,
Gold Ra's with Neck Ribbon.
The Orders of the Rising Sun;
established in 1875, was Japan's
first award. It features rays of
light radiating from the rising
sun.


Barrow has received
the Japanese award in
recognition of his contribution
to the strengthening of the
friendly relationship between
Japan and the Republic of
Guyana and helping to promote
the knowledge of Japan among
Guyanese. He received his
congratulatory message from
Japan on November 3, last.
Hans Barrow, as he is
popularly called, is the
Honorary Consul-General of
Japan in Guyana and Chairman
and Managing Director of
Insurance Brokers Guyana
Limited.
When the Sunday
Chronicle visited Mr. Barrow at
his Carmichael Street,
Georgetown insurance office
last week, undoubtedly, he was
elated to share the news about
his achievement, yet his delight
was tempered with hu niu ly.
Barrow was Honorary
Consul of Japan in Guyana
from 1980 to 1997. In 1997, he
was promoted to, and
continues to serve as Honorary
Consul-General of Japan in


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offers outstanding copying, printing, and full color scanning
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The e-studio 150 copies 15 pages per minute. Flexible
paper handling features include 81/2" X 14" Maximum
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and 50 sheet Bypass Tray, and an
optional second 250-sheet Cassette
and 30-Sheet Auto Document Feeder,
It also supports all popular Windows .
95. 98 Me, 2000, XP and Windows :^
NT 4.0 Operating System.


Tel:225-2387, 227-5095 0 TOSHIBA
140 '8' Quamina St., S/lurg., ,

NATIONAL COMMUNICATIONS NETWORK INC.



Tenders are invited for the purchase of:
1. Diesel Generator Model APG 90 DCE
Engine: Cummings
Alternator: Marathon 362PSL 1604
Speed: 1500 RPM
Standby Output: 83 KVA, 3-Phase 4-Wire
50HZ 220/380V
NEEDS SERVICING
The above generator is available for inspection at
the National Communications Network,
Homestretch Avenue between 08:00 h and 17:00 h,
Monday to Friday.

2. Diesel Generator Specification as above.
in working condition and regularly
serviced.>

This generator is available for inspection by prior
arrangement (Tel: 226-7722) at the National
'Communications Network, High Street,
Georgetown, between 09:00 h and 16:00 h, Monday
to Friday.
Tenders must be' placed in separate sealed
envelopes marked "Tender for Generator" on the
top, right-hand corner of the envelope and
addressed to:
The Deputy Chief Executive Officer
National Communications Network
Homestretch Avenue, Georgetown.
Tenders close on Monday. November 21 .2005 at
16:00h.


MR. HANSEL WILLIAM BARROW


- Guyana.
Inevitably, his
compassion for humanity and
lucidness in business assisted him
in negotiating Japanese support,.
which Guyana has accrued on
account of excellent relations with
Japan.
Barrow said that Japan is
now preparing to send a study
team to Guyana to do the
groundwork for a project to
alleviate water woes in
Corentyne, Berbice.
Many other countries are
in the race for Japan's help with
various ventures and Guyana has
been keeping very good pace in
the eyes of the Japanese.
Japan subscribes to what
the Government of Guyana sees
*as "essential and necessary,"
Barrow said, adding that as we
make requests Japan's
considerations for granting


assistance are within the
country's mode of helping
developing countries.
According to Barrow,
much of his liaison work
between Guyanese and
Japanese civil society has been
in the realm of commerce,
especially with car importation
from Japan to Guyana.
He confesses that
much more is to be done in
educating ordinary Guyanese
about the cultural and social
services offered by Japan. The
media in Guyana, he believes,
can play a vital role in this
process. He also suggests that
a parliamentary team take up
responsibility to have locals,.
principally those in the arts,
showcase aspects of Guyanese
culture in Japan.
Some of the more recent
examples of Japanese aid to


HIGH COMMISSION OF INDIA






(Exhibition of paintings on India)


Artist: Bernadette Indira Persaud
Venue: Castellani House, National
Gallery of Art, Vlissengen
Road, Georgetown


Dates: November 15 to 22, 2005


Timings: 10 am to 5 pm (Monday to
Friday) & 2 pm to 6 pm on
Saturday


Guest Curator:


Mrs. Ameena
Gafoor, Secretary,
The Arts Forum Inc.


Guyana are the construction of a,
state-of-the-art medical hospital at
New Amsterdam, Berbice; support


(From page eight)
telecommunications until the
EU particularly but the U.S.
as well cuts their farm sub-
sidies.
A wider meeting convened
in Geneva by Mr Lamy was
also unsuccessful in creating a
blueprint that could be taken to
the Hong Kong Ministerial. Mr
Lamy declared that the meeting
did not have "a sufficient level
of convergence".
It has been agreed therefore
that the expectations of the
Hong Kong meeting should be
lowered in order for it not to be
declared another failure.
This is a good development
for the Caribbean whose


for the Guyanese fishing and
electricity sectors and Non-
Governmental Organisations
(NGOs). In addition, Guyana has
benefited from Japan's grant-aid
programme and scholarships for
Guyanese to complete
undergraduate studies in Japan.
Japan was one of the first
countries to send aid to Guyana
during the unprecedented floods of
January, this year, and also assisted
in the completion of the new
CARICOM headquarters.
The Japan Honorary
Consul-Gendral recalled that the
Japanese Ambassador to
Guyana was :here during the
period of the flood to present
his credentials to President
Bharrai Jagdeo and %w a obliged
to do so hearing rain boots at
the Office of. the President.
Considering how he was
chosen to be Honoran Conul
_.and, later. Honorarv, Consul-
General of Japan in Gui ana. he
said that the Japanese observed
potential incumbents who
would meet tilir country's
requirements. And
-characteristics of integrity,
honesty, economic
(Please turn to page 18)


interests have not yet been
taken into account in any of
these preliminary discussions
that have taken place.
There is no good reason why
the Caribbean- and indeed the Af-
rica, Caribbean and Pacific (ACP
group should give an inch until
they get finn undertakings that their
vital interests will be addressed
meaningfully.
It should be recalled that,
at the WTO, it is one country,
one vote. As a group, the ACP
should stand up for better
treatment or stall the talks
until they get the world's
attention.
(Responses to:
ronaldsanders29@hotmail.com).


Cardiac




Clinic


Kids First Fund invites all adults and
children with heart problems to
attend our Heart 2 Heart cardiac
evaluation clinic which will be held at the Georgetown
Hospital, East Street entrance November 20-22.
Registration will be on November 11-19 at the Kids First Fund's
office, 5, Hadfield Street Werk-en-Rust, Georgetown
Tel 226-6231,226-5926 Telfayx. 226-6214
(Gafoor's building next to Ka-shars)

For existing cases, please call to confirm registration
Neiv cases plej.e come to the office with your medical
records
Pi P se enrisure \%,e h3\e your correct contir,: details
S.if%2".. \\'e need ._' photographs ot eer)


A tale of, three


10 r


SUNDAY. CHROBONICLE, Noverpbwe,'ll 33,,9PP5. ..~,






UNDAY CHRONICLE November 13, 2005


WITH prevention at the core
of its fight against HIV/AIDS,
the United Nations
Population Fund (UNFPA) on
Wednesday last teamed up
with the Guyana Responsible
Parenthood Association
(GRPA) and St Francis
Community Developers to
launch a female condom pilot
project at the latter's
headquarters, Rose Hall
Town, Corentyne, Berbice.
The female condom is
expected to provide women with
the option of having greater
control in negotiating condom
use. But the device is relatively
unknown, generally unavailable
and expensive and men are
uncomfortable with it because of
their culture, traditions, values
and norms. Last week, the
Sunday Chronicle reported on
the high cost of the female
'condom at some pharmacies and
its unavailability at others which
ire willing to sell at a cheaper
price.
With the launch of the
pilot project in the Ancient
County, against the drastic
increase in prices that has
promoted fears of a major
setback in the prevention
campaign, the female condoms
will be more readily available and
reasonably priced there.
"Prevention is the
centerpiece of UNFPA's fight
against HIV/AIDS including
emphasis on abstinence outside
marriage, and faithful within,"
UNFPA Country Director, Ms.
Patrice LeFleur said at the
launching.
UNFPA is an agency
which provides population
assistance to enhance the quality
of life of every man, woman and
child, through programmes
geared to help individuals plan
their families, avoid undesired


pregnancies, undergo pregnancy
and child birth safety, avoid
sexually transmitted infections
and combat discrimination and
violence against women.
The international
organisation is guided by the
Programme of Action (POA),
adopted by 179 Governments
at the International Conference
in Population and Development
held in Cairo, Egypt in 1994,
from which the main goal
included the reduction of HIV
infection by 25 per cent by
2010.
According to the
UNFPA officer, disease
prevention also relies on safe
sexual behaviour and'making
sure that condoms are readily
available, widely and correctly
used, thus empowering women
to protect themselves and their
children, while encouraging men
to be responsible family and
community members. Many
couples and individuals, she
said, currently lack choices on
effective and safe means of
planning their families, while
others lack information on the
prevention of sexually
transmitted diseases.
LeFleur reminded the
audience that investment in
reproductive health saves and
improves lives, slows the
spread of HIV/AIDS and
encourages gender equality,
which, in turn, helps stabilise
population growth, allows for
greater investment in education
and in human resources, while
reducing poverty.
St Francis Community
Developers, through which the
project was launched, is the
parent body and coordinating
office of 20 NGOs in Regions
Five (Mahaica/Berbice) and Six
(East Berbice/Corentyne)
referred to as the Friends of St


Francis. It was formerly known
as St Francis Xavier Roman
Catholic Youth Club and was
established by 12 youths in July
24, 1986.
The club's. services
include counselling, testing, care,
support and referrals of HIV/
AIDS and STI issues, support
to children's homes and families
in crisis, advocacy and support
for the poor and needy, group
capacity building for community
groups, skills training
programmes, women and
children empowerment, micro
credit and small business
enterprise schemes, among
others.
Some of the awards
achieved by the organisation and
their members are Youth of the
Year Award (1998-99), First
runner-up Commonwealth
Caribbean Youth of the Year
Award (1998 and 1999),
Commonwealth Youth Service
Award 1992, 1993, 1994 and
1995 and again in 2000 and
2001.
The'President of the
Club, Mr. Alex Foster, was
selected as one of the most
influential young social
entrepreneurs in the world. He
is a member of the Common
Futures Forum, and the Guyana
Federation of UNESCO Club
and is accredited to the United
Nations Headquarters, New
York as an NGO representative.
Among those at the
function to launch the project
were members if the
Diplomatic Corps,
representatives of
government ministries and
non go vernmental
organizations, and students
from schools on the
Corentyne. (Jeune Bailey
Van-Keric)


"Copyrighted Material -

- Syndicated Content -

Available from Commercial News Providers"


---


--
-


Guyana Forestry

Commission

1. Corporate Secretary (1)
2. Legal Assistant (1)
3. Public Relations Officer
All Oc,.,e opplicaonts must hve o-,.e?

4. Experienced Driver

Ch-wck of websie

:7"w ...... ..go ..q


THE FEMALE CONDOM

The female condom prevent., semen ispermn from entering the women's body and
also protects the male partners from being in contact with the vaginal fluid'.
The protective sexual device, which is made from polyurethane. is cylindrical and has
ho flexible rings at either end. One of the rims is used to insert the devices into the iagina
and keep it in place diaphragmm. while the other rim stays outside the vagina.
It is for vaginal insert only and must be imbedded prior to sexual Intercourse, after
which it must be removed and thrown away.
The female condoms offers 87 per cent protection base in actual use for six months
and is readily available from Family Planning clinics or centres offering sexual and
reproductive sern ices.
Compared with other contraceptives, the preventative aid for the fairer sex. also have
advantages and disadvantages.
The benefits of its usage are:
It does not constrict the penis as the male condom.
It is sensitive for the males, which may be better.
Does not reduce pleasure for women.
The polyurelhane allows for the transfer of body heat which improves sensation.
It offers greater protection against genital ulcers diseases, herpes. chancroidi.
It is female conlroUed.
1* 1 is felt to be more convenient than other female barrier methods (foams. jellies.
creams)
The disadvantages, however, fewer, are that the condoms are expensive, it is felt to be
unappealing its it covers the external female genitalia, it is though to be noisi during use.
and may be pushed into the sagina depending on the vigour during use.


Vacancy
Accounts Supervisor
Requirements
-ACCA Level 11 or equivalent
-Minimum of 3 years experience
in similar post
-Working Knowledge of Quick
Books would be an asset

Send applications to:-
Administration Manager
Air Services Limited
Ogle Aerodrornme
Ogle, East Coast Demerara


*64 FIRST LIEUTENANTS
*2 INSPECTORS
*3 SHIFT COMMANDERS
*2 TRUCK DRIVERS
Apply in person to:
S Professional Guard Services Inc
`1,81 Fourth Ave, Subryanville, Georgetown.
ywith thwo valid recommendations and an up-lo-dale
Polke Clearance. Between 9amn-4pm Mon-Fri


REGIONAL DEMOCRATIC COUNCIL
Region # 7 Cuyuni/Mazaruni
Regional Administration Office, Bartica, Essequibo River
Tel: 455-2251, 455-2224
Fax: 455-2272, 455-2316, 455-2232


TENDE R NOTICE

Tenders are invited from suitably qualified Contractors to undertake the following
works on behalf of the Regional Administration:

1. Construction of Reference Laboratory and Accommodation for Vector
Control Staff, Kamarang, Region #7.

Tender Documents can be uplifted from the Regional Accounting Unit during
normal working hours, Mondays to Fridays, at a non-refundable fee of $2,000.00
each.
Tender Bids must be placed in sealed envelopes and marked clearly at the top, left-
hand corner, "Tenderfor... "and addressed to:
The Chairman
Regional Tender Board
Regional Administration Office
Bartica
Bids must be placed in the Tender Box located in the Regional Administration
Office, FirstAvenue, Bartica. not later than 3 pm on November 30, 2005.
Tenders will be opened immediately after closing in the Regional Administration
Office Boardroom. Tenderers ortheir Agents may be present at the opening..
Bids ,l... valid NIS and Guyana RevenueAi :., Compliance Certificates i:
be deemed, non-responsive.
G. V. Misir
Regional Executive Officer


Mo.

,s4


Female condom pilot




project launched In Berblce






12:--- .: :-: --:--:--:-:..--- --.-----------: --:-------


- SUNDAY CIIROMIICLE Noveimbe-i3: 1


Foot care program





to battle diabetes


By Chamanlall Naipaul

AS PART of the Ministry
of Health's intensified
efforts to reduce the cases of
diabetes in Guyana, a foot care
clinical programme, and rou-
tine examination of the feet
of diabetic patients are to be
implemented to prevent the
need for amputation in pa-
tients suffering from the dis-
ease.
Health Minister Dr. Leslie


Ramsammy made the announce-
ment yesterday at a press con-
ference to mark World Diabetes
Day being observed tomorrow
under the theme 'Put Feet First:
Prevent Amputations'.
Last year, the Minister said,
there were 56 cases of amputa-
tions due to diabetic conditions.
But he contended that these
could have been avoided with
early diagnosis and proper man-
agement of the disease.
Diabetes, hypertension and


obesity, which are inter-related,
were always a major healthprob-
lem, but have now reached epi-
demic proportions in Guyana.
But Ramsammy has given the
assurance that his Ministry is
intensifying efforts to address
them.
The foot care clinical
programme will be implemented
over a two-year period in all
public hospitals and would even-
tually be extended to all public
health clinics by 2007 to help


GUYANA FORESTRY COMMISSION






APPLICATION FOR LICENCES FOR YEAR 2006


The Guyana Forestry Commission wishes to remind the general public
that application for the following licences for the year 2006 must be filed
with the GFC before December 31, 2005.
1. Timber Dealers Licence
2. Sawmill Licence
3. Firewood Dealers Licence
4. Charcoal Dealers Licence
5. Sawpit Licence
6. Timber Path Licence
7. Timber Depot Licence.
The following conditions would apply:
1. Applications must be made to the nearest forest station.
2. Applications will not be accepted from persons/companies:
a) Indebted to the GFC
b) Whose registers does not meet GFC requirements.
3. Applications must be accompanied by the relevant proof of
ownership or occupation of the property on which the
business/operations would be conducted.
4. Applications for Timber Dealers & Sawmill Licences must be
accompanied by:
a. Relevant consent/approval of the Environmental Protection
Agency (EPA) for operating such a business on the prescribed
locationss.
b. Relevant consent/approval of the Central Housing & Planning
Authority (CH&PA) for operating such a business on the
prescribed locationss.
5. Sawmill operators must ensure all their returns have been
submitted to the GFC.
6. Please note that submitting an application and payment of
application fees do not give permission for commencing any
business/operations.
7. All licence fees must be fully paid and licence uplifted before the
commencement of any business/operations.
8. State Forest Permission (SFP) holders and owners of private
property intending to produce chain saw lumber must have a valid
Sawpit Licence before they can commence production or collect
Removal Permits.
9. The GFC wishes to advise that it will not issue licences to
applicants who seek to operate on locations previously deemed
un u' '.." -
The Guyana Forestry Commission will not be responsible for any loss or
damages s fr-i.: by any person/company for failing to abide by the
above.conditions.
James Singh
Commissioner of Forests


prevent the need for amputation
in diabetic patients, Ramsammy
said, adding that it will become
.routine for the feet of persons
suffering from the disease to be
examined at all public health fa-
cilities.
According to Ramsammy,
the obesity issue will be tackled
not from just a physical or aes-
thetic standpoint, but rather as a
disease which affects both adults
and children.
"...it is most likely that over-
weight children become over-
weight adults," he stressed, add-
ing that there has been a reversal
of the situation as formerly chil-
dren were mostly.underweight.
Providing statistics to illus-
trate the seriousness of the dia-
betic problem in Guyana, Dr
Ramsammy said that in 2004,
there were 9,232 new cases and
the respective figures for 2003,
2002 and 2001 were 8, 920, 7,
371 and 8,210. However, he
emphasised that the figures are
an under representation of the
actual situation because they are
based on information from only
public hospitals. In this regard,
the minister underscored the
need for greater cooperation be-
tween the public and private
medical institutions in the gar-
nering of relevant medical infor-
mation.
On diabetic-related mortal-
ity rate, he said figures for 2004
are not available but he provided
statistics for 2003, 2002 and
2001 which were 363, 389 and
341 respectively. In 2003. mor-
tality rate in the age group 15-44
was seven per I00,000 persons;
144 per 100.000 persons in the
45-64 age group; and 438 per


100,000 persons in the age 65
and over group.
Identifying the major fac-
tors that could contribute to
the acquiring of diabetes, Dr.
Ramsammy listed eating hab-
its and nutrition, physical in-
activity, obesity, tobacco use
and excessive use of alcohol.
He noted too that everyone is
at risk but those persons with
a family history of the dis-
ease are more susceptible and
at a greater risk of becoming
diabetic,
According to the minister,
while diabetes is incurable, it
could be managed effectively and
allow affected persons to live a
normal life. He said that the lo-
cal health care system has the
tools to effectively manage the
disease and they are accessible
throughout Guyana.
"It is not the high sugar lev-
els that cause the various ill-
nesses, but the complications
which it causes as every organ in
the body is affected," Dr.
Ramsammy asserted.
Unfortunately, Dr.
Ramsammy noted that one of
the difficulties being faced by
health authorities is that many
patients do not comply with
instructions, thereby increas-
ing their complications, mak-
ing it more difficult to man-
age their conditions.
He said beginning tomor-
row there will be a series of
activities aimed at educating
the public about diabetes and
creating a greater awareness
among members of the public
of the complications associ-
ated with the disease and its
treatment.


in search of qualified and competent staff for multiple-


interested in being part of a retail establishment unlike
any other in Guyana? Then this job is for you.

REQUIREMENTS:
5 Subjects at CXC General Proficiency including
Maths and English
Must be between the ages of 18 and 30 years
Must be confident
Attractive
Positions available:

Sales Associate
., Cashier
,. Customer service Representative.

We will be conducting ;ntervievs on Monday, November
14 and Tuesday, November 15 by appointment only.

For appointment and further details call:
643-4203, 643-7732. 644-8608, 625-1327, 614-2331.
Be prepared for a rigorous interview.


ime


An exhibition will .also be
held tomorrow which will show-
case the medications that are
used in the management of the
disease, the right kind of diet that
should be used by diabetics, dia-
betic testing and other related
activities will be held. Health
officials will also show patrons
how to calculate their body mass
index (BMI).
Similar activities will also be
held in some of the other admin-
istrative regions, Dr. Ramsammy
informed the media.
Head of the Disease Control
Department of the Ministry of
Health, Dr. Shamdeo Persaud and
the Head of the Diabetes, Obe-
sity and Hypertension Depart-
ment, Dr. Gumati Kristendatt
also shared the press conference.
Diabetes is a disease in which
blood glucose levels are above
normal. Most of the food we eat
is turned into glucose, or sugar,
for our bodies to use for energy.
The pancreas, an organ that lies
near the stomach, makes a hor-
mone called insulin to help glu-
cose get into the cells of our bod-
ies. When you have diabetes,
your body either doesn't make
enough insulin or can't use its
own insulin as well as it should.
This causes sugar to build up in
your blood.
Diabetes can cause serious
health complications including
heart disease, blindness, kidney
failure, and lower-extremity am-
putations. Diabetes is the sixth
leading cause of death in many
countries.
Symptoms associated with
diabetes are frequent urination,
excessive thirst, unexplained
weight loss., extreme hunger, feel-
ing very tired much of the time,
tingling or numbness in hands or
feet sudden vision changes, sores
that are slow to heal, more infec-
tions than usual, and very dry
skin. Nausea, vomiting, or stom-
ach pains may accompany some
of these symptoms in the abrupt
onset of insulin-dependent dia-
betes, now called Type I diabe-
tes.
Type 1 diabetes, which was
previously called insulin-de-
pendent diabetes mellitus
(IDDM) or juvenile-onset dia-
betes, may account for 5-10 per
cent of all diagnosed cases of
diabetes. Type 2 diabetes,
which was previously called
non-insulin-dependent diabe-
tes mellitus (NIDDM) or
adult-onset diabetes, may ac-
count for about 90-95 per cent
of all diagnosed cases of dia-
betes. Gestational diabetes is
a type of diabetes that only
pregnant women get. If not
treated, it can cause problems
for mothers and. babies. Ges-
tational diabetes develops in
2-5 per cent of all pregnancies
but usually disappears when
a pregnancy is over. Other
specific types of diabetes re-
sulting from specific genetic
syndromes, surgery, drugs,
malnutrition, infections, and
other illnesses may account
for one to two per cent of all
diagnosed cases of diabetes.


_~_


~~"~~~I~II~~~UIU~"II~XII^I^-~l*llllll~


~NI*IIIIP~I






SVNDAY CHRONICLE Novemrbpr 3, 0.0,5 13






Muslim organizations raise



concerns with President


MUSLIM advocates
say it is imperative
for children of each
faith to recite their own
prayers in schools, rather
than to say a single univer-
sal prayer which has been
generally accepted in
Guyana.
The advocates also told
President Bharrat Jagdeo yester-
day at the post-Eid luncheon he
hosted for the Muslim Commu-
nity at State House that they
want religious teachings to be
added to the school curriculum.
Representatives from 15 Is-
lamic organizations along with
approximately 450 Muslims
from Jamaats throughout the
country attended the luncheon,
which also included Qaseeda
presentations.
The representatives raised
several issues with the Head-of-
State, who told. them that his
Government is committed to
ensuring equality for people of
all religious persuasions.
Among other things, the
Muslims called for the estab-
lishment of a franchise body
comprising representatives from
various Islamic groupings to en-
sure that people do not abuse
the word "halaal". They
stressed that persons, especially
restaurant owners, often claim
that their chicken is halaal when
it is not. The organizations feel
that with a monitoring body,
certain conditions would have to
be met before people can put up
a halaal sign.
The Muslims also asked
that Government assist them in
acquiring lands for burial places
as there are few which are dis-
tantly located. The President


has asked Minister of Housing
and Water, Mr. Shaik Baksh to
look into that situation.
The organizations which in-
cluded the Central Islamic
Organisation of Guyana
(CIOG), Muslim Youth League
(MYL) and the Guyana Islamic
Thrust (GIT) said they would
like to see more interactions of
the sort with the Government.
President Jagdeo welcomed
the gesture and urged that the
groups foster more cooperation
amongst themselves as well.
Among those at the func-
tion were Prime Minister,
Sam Hinds and Mrs. Yvonne
Hinds; Minister of Human
Services and Social Security,
Bibi Shadick; Information
Liaison to the President, Mr.
Robert Persaud; United
States Ambassador to
Guyana, Mr. Roland Bullen
and UNICEF Representative,
Ms. Maria Ribeiro.


President Bharrat Jagdeo with members of the Muslim community yesterday at State House (Picture by Cullen Bess-
Nelson)


VACANCY



Requirements
5 Subjects CXC
Computer Knowledge


PO BOX10
101285
GEORGETOWN


Employers and Self-Employed persons are
reminded that contributions for the month
of October, 2005 are due on the


15th of November, 2005.


Payments made after that day will
attract interest.


Employers are also reminded that
Contribution Schedules must be completed
in triplicate.

U-:^ J


MINISTRY OF TOURISM, INDUSTRY AN COMMERCE
229 South Road
Lacytown. Georgetown




1. The Ministry of Tourism, Industry and Commerce invites suitably
qualified Contractors to submit Bids to supply and insta, a
Photovoltaic System at Orinduik Guest House.
2. Tender Document for the above works will be available from'
Monday, October 24, 2005 and can be obtained from the
Accountant Gijyana Toursmn Authority, Sophia upon the
payment of a non-refundable sum of G$5 000 each
3. Each Tender must be enclosed in a scaled. plain envelope which
must not, in any way, identify the Tenderer or and should be clearly
marked on the top, left-hand corner "Supply ahd Installation of
Photovoitaic System at Orinduik GuestHouse",
4. Each Tender must be accompanied by valid Compliance
Cerd;ificates from Guyana Revenue Authority (GRA) and Nasonal
Insurvtl'e Scheme (NIS). Tenders without valid Certificates will be
disqualified
5, Tenders must be addres,,ed as stated be'ow and submitted not later
than 09;00 h on Tuesday, November 29, 2005,

Chairman
National Board of Procurement
and TenderAdministration
Ministry of Finance
Mainand Utrquhart Streets
Georgetown. '.'

6. Tenderers or their Representatives are invited to witness the
opening of the Bid Documents on November29, 2005 at 09:00 h at
the National Board of Procurement and Tender Administration
Boardroom.
7. The National Board of Procurement and Tender Administration does
not bind itself to accept the lowest Tender and retains the right to
reject any Tender without assigning specific reasons.

Willet Hamilton
Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Tourism, Industry and Commerce


i





14 saROkills mango vN-e



Hearse kills mango vendor


By Clifford Stanley
A 40-YEAR-OLD West
Berbice mango vendor was
struck down and killed while
pushing a donkey cart laden
with the fruit along the West
Berbice highway early Friday
evening last.
Nezamadeen Ateem of
Number 5 Village, West Coast
Berbice, died after being hit
from behind by a hearse belong-
ing to Merriman's Funeral
Home.


The accident occurred
at Number 12 Village, nine miles
west of Rosignol, just around
nightfall.
Rawle Moore, a 12-year-
old, who was assisting Ateem in
vending mangoes, received inju-
ries during the collision and was
admitted to the Georgetown
Hospital where he was last night
said to be in a stable condition.
Reports indicated that
Ateem and Moore were at the
time walking east along the
northern side of the highway.


Ateem was on the outside
pushing the cart while Moore
was on the inside leading a don-
key which had been detached
from the cart due to a punctured
wheel.
Eyewitnesses said that
Ateem's right foot was severed
from his body by the severity
of the impact.
He was pronounced dead on
arrival at the Fort Wellington
Hospital.
Moore was flung some dis-
tance away but regained con-


sciousness shortly after. A rela-
tive said that the 12-year
old had escaped with minor in-
juries but was being kept at the
hospital for observation for a
few days.
The donkey the youth had
been leading by a rope, died on
the spot.
The driver of the hearse es-
caped with minor injuries and the
dead person being transported from
Georgetown to New Amsterdam
was subsequently picked up by
another hearse from Merriman's


Funeral Home in New Amsterdam
and taken there later the same
evening.
Relatives said that Ateem, a
father of three, had lived in
Canada and Trinidad and To-
bago for several years, before


neighbour said.
He had borrowed the cart
and a donkey from a friend ear-
lier in the day to use to sell man-
goes in the villages west of
Number 5.
Ateem is survived by his


UNSERVED AREAS

ELECTRIFICATION PROGRAMME


Ateem and his wife Crystal in happier times.


you have to:"

*pay the CONSUMER CAPITAL
CONTRIBUTIONo $10100 hous
*Have an electrician wire you hs
Get a CERTIFICATE OF INiSPECTION
(Ministry of Works)
Apply tor connection (at GI )

Spaythe SECURITY DEPOSIT OF
$5,000 (to GPL)

EET SE REOUIREMENTlS
MEET TE CO NNECTED


WNew Distribution
Networks will
soon be
completed in:
e Vergenoegen South
Prem Nagar
,Sophia-E and F
sTurkeyen C andD
Foulis Block I
SExperiment Block 1C C
Waterloo Block 1F
: Hope Block 1F.
,k ^Belvedere/Nigg
a North
v Kilcoy/Chesney
CONNECTION TO THE DISTRIBUTION
SYSTEM IS NOT AJTO.iC'


Rotterdam
04 Lonsdale
ck AA Brothers Village
Lodge y Sisters Village
agUifti Cumberland
Hampshire South


GPL POWERING YOUR FUTURE!


returning home to Number 5 Vil-
lage earlier this year.
"Since his return home he
proved to be a quiet but friendly
person. He .was also a hustler.
He never sat down. He was al-
ways trying to earn an honest
dollar for himself and his fam-
ily. He was a farmer. He also
sold produce at both Rosignol
and Bath Settlement Markets.
He tried everything," a


wife Crystal who is a
Trinidadian and three children
aged eighteen to three years old.
His body is currently at the
New Amsterdam Hospital mor-
tuary pending a post mortem
examination.
The driver of the hearse
was up to late yesterday as-
sisting the West Berbice Po-
lice in their investigations
into the fatal accident.


British Nuclear...
I From page we en I
aging technology works as advertised, only the Americans
and Russians are llkeh to have it for the fore-.eable 'u-
ure. \Vhbo cares if they know where British submarines
are?
A-., or the submarines. the ob,.LouS answer to bull
tan-gue -g'.en ithe total lick of largets for their missiles
at the rnmuent would be to e.ctend their useful lives by
l:, nO i t,o or three of them up. Bui then t11 urns out
du.t the ai-unient is a red herri ansr ., ay. Britamn cur-
rent lleelt of mnisile-firin-g ,ul'.maritneC i- actlalli good
turtil at lea.t 2'024
Sincc- e' iithe Brilt goefi L -ricnit adnmits that it v; ouJj
take >u[\ 14 Iyear, to build a replacemLent for its exsti.ng
nuclear detenetit no decision on the ne'l generation of Bim-
ish nuclear .acapon' if an\. should he needed for another five
years. W\\hat really drives the uuietable is the fact that the
United States v.ill soon take decision: on replacing ivt own
Tridem,. rand Brnt:,Lr iu1Jt niiOe C[ ltthe lo liichI. ridc, n tlie ti'I generation of .Anier.in teclinolog>
Blilt'in ii r Intl, itd, ij-.- d.:'it hic-le'i p .'...i like die
i.iS Ru .;':. frEiice .'hii.. I -la~ Indi. .tid P.ikisitan. It nanu-
taLiulit-. *i *:n il. tcait warheadN, but e.,er ilrice the Na.,ju
aureenient 'f 1962 it has depended on the L'itiued State: tLr
its mr iles. and ttho-e mi.-.ilec-,.i e i tl-ti .Iag, artjchL'ed.
indeed, the Trident- ithit BItiini operates oi ww s would be un-
ut'able in e-'tlt-een ni.ondis ithoul constant American techpJ-
cal support. .uid 1i is unimaginable that Britain would eter
aue therni ',m ihonuAsimiicn C(0CnrIL.
So thi: "presntcg" inipresse' the Bri.ush public, not the foreign e\peiu. and
Britain'- weapons have no t.redible targets anyway. and it will
c'I-. :In elim.irr ed $4s hilin Ii, rephice rheni N -r.-he 'i-
line ti Ict then, go
More nniions haj-e miirel their backs on nuclear weap-
onL II lie p,..i ,a iicilin than h.ict d o'.elopedl ne.. "tiL' -
I i.i e B ,_l.- . Ind KOZ..J 11hIII :M [ i j did ihci 1.. 1 [,i
lap i I , ,,'i ,I [':1 1 1 I ._ ,,l I i l .i -i l i- O
h I. b' | i..l l.. r i ll , llin 1,, 1 -1 l ,l -. hi ni I [ I
,, hl .l l, |l,. I I I '' 1 i l l l' -'l 1 .il I II'' iIt- 'r : 11 '1 -
h l,, 1i.,l .i ,i r i ,I E I ii'- I i iI.I i I, ,t ll f ., ili i i

(C 'ny ir er i- .s Li ,il -Ian-b.tdil independent l jour-
n.ahlio t % (m >. lik,'. .1 .i't [ llil'lld ill 4; O,,unlrit..-.


ITLL r- J u U''


:~ :


GPL






SUIAlI CHRONICLE NQvewber .13, 2005 15


B% Stacei Bess
RECENTLY. I needed to be
schooled on the mailer of
edible things that are neither
plant nor animal.
Research Centre
Manager in the Faculty of
Agriculture, University of
Guyana (UG), Turkeyen
Campus, Ms. Dillon Husbands,
did well in enlightening me to
the fact that mushrooms fit the
description of live edible
organisms that are neither plant
nor animal.
In a recent discourse
with Mls. Husbands who holds
a Bachelor of Science Degree in
Agriculture, she said that in
fact, mushrooms are fungus.
These fungi have cherished


Faculih Ms Husbands uas a
participant and said that the
group foIcused on the culiatijon
of tio tIpe' of edible
mushrooms \\ hte 0.\ster
Mushroom and Padd\ Stra\%
Mushroom
Research is ongoing to
determine the type of agro-waste
material that will produce the
best mushroom yields.
Ms. Husbands noted
that when she spoke of agro-
waste material she was speaking
about residue from other
agricultural crops such as the
paddy straw that are left in fields
after paddy is harvested; paddy
hull, which comes off of the
grains; coconut fibre; and grass
clippings. Newspapers are also
combined with some of these


pre.alenitl a part of Asian diet
and are also ellc,.nsiumed in the
Umited States of Amenca and the
Uruied Kingdom.
Nis Husbands said that
\e wouldd haje to acquire a iaste
(Please lurn to page 211


S iMPnnt mRfaOfnwC Jmr rM&oTInn


M Hme.



A SE'7





cmai gn.t. grwe atusromsg


-~ wt- ..~ A
.




41
~. --,-~


".A
, .-


Mushroom bed of coconut fibre


nutritional %alue and the Faculty
of Agriculture. UG it on a,
campaign to get Gusanese into.
gro% ing and eating mushrooms
This is a project that the
faculty placed high on its agenda
for Agriculture Month 211005.
w hjch was obser-ed in October
Until. recently,
mushroom cultiallton was an
uncharted area of agriculture in
Guyana. With the guidance of an
Indian Professor Lahthakuman.
the local university last sear
embarked on mushroom
cultivation research.
It began with a two-
month training programme at the
Berbice Campus carried by the
Indian Professor and involving
researchers in the Agriculture


agro-waste materials to fabricate
beds for growing mushrooms:.,,
She explained that
mushrooms are not grov. n in soil
but in beds comprising agro-:
waste material. They do not ned',,
sunlight and can be grown in
absolute darkness. Mushroom
cultures are inoculated with the
mushroom bed and grow into
beautiful mushrooms called,
fruiting bodies.
Fruiting bodies are rich;
in proteins, vitamins/ and
minerals, high in fibre, and have.
anti-cancer,, anti tumour and
cholesterol diminishing
properties. This is what UG is'
excited about getting Guyanese
to utilise in preparation of meals.
Mushrooms are


;i t ffyxr te ffaowllwn p it!fuw

1. Bond Supervisors
*Age 35 years and over

*Must have two (2) years minimum
experience in bond supervision.

2.Outdoor Sales persons

**Minimum two (2) years in hardware
*Transportation will be provided.

Please send or bring written application

to the Personnel Officer of: Gafsons Industries Ltd

P.O. Box 101104 Plantation Houston East Bunk Demerura..


9






16 . .. .............. S NDA CHRO


tart
" A


named


lia when, on his way to a dinner
party thrown by Bartholomew,
Daniel Dell, one of his class-
mates, stumbled upon a Philo-
dendron selloum, a common or-
namental plant known the world
over, in full bloom.
As Seymour observed, this
Philodendron "has a remarkably


science. We'd discovered the first
temperature-regulating flower."

How they do it
What Seymour and young
colleagues like himself discovered
during the course of their prelimi-
nary investigations was that like
Victoria, the proper nomencla-


IWhat makes those 'hot


1


By Linda Rutherford


TO US here in Guyana, particularly

the layman, she can do no wrong

as she is a national icon.


But to scientists like Dr
Roger Seymour, she is a little
'tart' named Victoria who causes
them sleepless nights trying to
find out just what it is that
makes her and others like herself
tick, and why.
In the language of the scien-
tist, they are what are called 'hot
plants' because of their uncanny
ability to either produce heat
(called thermogenesis), regulate
their temperature (thermoregu-
late), or do both, or, to para-
phrase Seymour who led a
team of scientists and other of-
ficials drawn mainly from the
Adelaide Botanic Gardens in
southern Australia on a two-
week walkabout here mid last
month they have the cheek to
mimic a warm-blooded bird or
mammal.
According to him, heat pro-
duction in flowers has been
known since the early 1800s
when it was first discerned in the
arum lily by noted French natu-
ralist Jean-Baptiste de Lamarck.
It was later detected in Victoria
around 1855, whereby a tem-
perature reading taken of the in-
side of a first-day flower was
about 10 degrees warmer than
the surrounding air. Some years
later, in 1899 to be precise, an-
other leading scientist produced
some graphs which 'showed that
the temperature inside Victoria
can rise to as much as 35 degrees
on the first day of bloom, when
the atmospheric temperature is
just around 25 degrees.
The usual textbook explana-
tion for this phenomenon,
Seymour said during the course
of a lecture on the topic at the
Hotel Tower, is that it helps
volatilise the scent in flowers as
a means of attracting potential
pollinators, which makes perfect
sense and is why most botanists
have tended to accept this line
of argument over the years.
Subsequent studies have
since shown that this heating up
in so-called 'hot plants' only oc-
curs at night, which not only
help substantiate the
volatilisation theory, but also ac-
counts for why their floral scent
is at its sharpest at that time of
day.
However, after devoting
years of study to the physiol-
ogy of the 'hot plant', Seymour
is convinced that the
volatilisation theory does not
hold much water after alL since
you don't need a thermostat to
do that. Besides, he contends,
-heating and temperature regula-
tion just occur over one day. If
you're only using heal produc-
tion for scent production, you


only need to heat during the at-
tractive period...those first
hours when the insects come into
the flowers. So that can't be it."
This then leaves us just two op-
tions, namely attraction and re-
ward.

Nightclub factor
Insects, he said. are attracted
to flowers basically by tl\o
things, one of which is their ap-
pearance, such as theLr colour
and design. The other is scent.
But those are the attractions, he
contends, and not the re\a.ird.
"Bees do not get a reward
by looking at a flower" beetles
don't get a reward by the odour.
We [humans] appreciate flo(. ers
by their appearance and smell.
but the animals that do the pol-
linating couldn't care less."
This being the case, he said.
then the only logical conclusion
is that the reward has to be en-
ergetic.
"Food! That's hat thec
are coming for! The 're at-
tracted by something
else...but they are re- Pal
warded ...sa- by nectar..
or pollen... or food bod-
ies."


their own volition.
"When a beetle goes into a
flower...in the evening, around
6:30 pm, when it opens up like
a nightclub does... there are only
two things on its mind_..one is
eating. And they eat and mate
avidly all night. By the morning
they are pretty tired, so they rest
all day. As they emerge groggily
when the flower opens up again,
the pollen is shed on them... and
then they fly away..-in search of
another nightclub."
To test his heat incentive
theorN. he and his French col-
league. Marc Gibernau of the
Paul Sabatner University in
Toulouse, ran a few tests on the
Cyclocephala colasi beetle, the
main pollinalor of the Phioden-
dron solimoeseose natie to
French Guiana. and what they
found was that anything below
32 degrees Celsius causes them
io ha\e 10 shiver in order to stay
% arni and actle, which is rather
expensive ih the long-run for the
insect since e it causes Lts meta-
bolic rate to rise to as much as
154 degrees.
"All foolishness aside, the
point I'm making here is that the
In)uer the temperature of the
surroundings, the greater the co-i
of being active. that a %arm
temperature gi\es them an ad-


mals... was where all the action
was, so that's where I went."
It was his supervisor, George
Bartholomew, one of two remark-
able scientists he had the privilege
of understudying (the other being
Gerald Daniels), however, who
would encourage him "to go out
into the field and act like a
naturalist....a natural historian."
Noting that if one were to
say today that they were a natu-
ral historian, they would be re-


He notes, however.
that there are some excep-
tions whereby some flow- -
ers dupe the insect that
pollinates them into mating -:
with them by mimiclking
them. There are also those.
like the cycad cone. khich I
tend to facilitate egg-laying,
which is an energy reward -cAI
in a sense, since the lanae -
eat the flowers and use the
resultant energy to grow. -
"So, if it's an enerr --
reward," he reasons. "-then
it all because these flo Victoria amazonica, formerly the Victoria
place...becau these flor- regia, which is the National flower of Guyana
ers are nightclubs tor .


beetles."
Explaining what he meant by
this, Seymour. said that like a
nightclub, the floral chamber of
these plants, which is where all
the action takes place, is
equipped with every conceivable
convenience to make its guests
comfortable, from sweet drinks
(nectar)... to food (the sterile
male florets)...to energy-saving
heat to keep them active. Allow-
ing his imagination to take flight
so as to enliven his presentation,
he said there is even a dance
: floor, in the case of the Lotus
(Nelumbo nucifera) or Water
Lily as it known here in Guyana,
and a few 'bouncers' on the
sidelines to discourage the in-
sects from accessing the pollen
in the male florets before they
are ready to release them of


vantage; it saves them from shiv-
ering, and helps them save en-
ergy, so, that's a reward."

Interest in flowers
A graduate of the University
of California, Seymour, who is
American but now lives and
works in Australia, said he first
became interested in Biology as
an 'undergrad', but had to decide
between zoology and botany
when he went on to do post-
graduate studies, which was a
difficult thing to do at the time.
"I had a big choice to make:
Would I be a zoologist or a bota-
nist? Now in 1972, guys that
became botanists were a bit
suspect...because botany was a
thing that girls did. Zoology, on
uiae other hand, the study of ani-


garded as being 100 years out of
date, Seymour said "there's a lot
to learn by observing nature
rather than designing experi-
ments and analysing them with
proper statistical analysis and so
forth."
While he does concede that
those activities at reference are
all part of what the study of sci-
ence is all about, he said that like
Bartholomew and Darwin, he,
too, believes that one can learn
much more by going out into the
fields and observing nature. "Na-
ture has more of a story to tell
you...and more fabulous stories
to tell you than you could pos-
sibly imagine."
His interest in 'hot plants'
in particular would peak on the
eve of his departure for Austra-


C)Irlti


the pecimen [iji.", %ere look-
i n j .Jas ...arniei than the
bod. iempcraiire of birds
and inainmmals.
The onl% reason the%
were able to deduce this so
readily was because the labo-
ratory in which they worked,
which was Bartholomew's,
specialised in temperature regu-
lation in birds and mammals.
"For a group of zoologists,"
Seymour said, "this was too
much to take. Here was a plant
that had the audacity to become
warmer than the pinnacle of or-
ganic evolution on earth ...a
warm-blooded bird or mammal,
and so I had to study it."
Luckily for him, he said, his
mother had some Philodendrons
in her backyard which were also
blooming at the time, and so by
the next morning he had some
heat measuring instruments in-
side the flowers measuring their
temperature "And that led to
our fkI, paper which occurred in


ture of which is Victoria
amazonica, the Philodendron,
too, goes through a two-phase
sequence, whereby on the first
night of bloom, the spathe
(petal) opens up, revealing its
creamy-white interior and a phal-
lus-like structure, called a spadix,
at the centre. It is at this stage
of the game that the female parts
of the flower, called the ovules
and located at the bottom of the
floral chamber, are at their most
receptive to pollination by
whichever pollen-bearing insect
it happens to attract.
Where the two species dif-
fered, however, is that whereas


Victoria stays open throughout,
the Piulodendron. has ing enticed
its maung partner, usually the
scarab beetle, wraps its spathe
around the spadix (which is ac-
tually a cluster of minute florets)
and doesn't open again until the
following evening, by which
time it is in the male phase and
ready to release its pollen.
Through a series of night
and day readings, the team was
able to see a pattern emerging,
whereby there was a marked in-
crease in temperature on the
first night, to as much as over
40 degrees Celsius at one point,
followed by periods of troughs
and peaks until the following
night when it finally stabilised.
Intrigued by this develop-
ment, they put cuttings of the
flower into a constant tem-
perature cabinet and were fur-
ther astounded by what they
saw happening. When the
temperature inside the cabinet
read four degrees Celsius,
which is r.ithcr cold for a


A


V mw


striking phallus-shaped structure
in the middle," and looking at it,
Dell was tempted to break it off
and take it to the party to use
"as a conversation piece... as an
example of the convergence in
evolution between the repro-
ductive structure of a plant and
[that of] a human being."
As the group marvelled at
the structure, they found that it
was warm to the touch, though
it was just around 19:00 hrs.
What was even more remarkable
was that as the evening wore
on, the hotter it became until
around 21:00 hrs to 22:00 hrs
when they were convinced that






ICLE November 13, 2005 1.7

Philodendron, the flower upped
its temperature to around 39
degrees. Conversely, when the
temperature inside the cabinet
was regulated to 39 degrees,
the flowers just heated up by
five degrees.
"This pattern of more or less
constant temperature in the


plantss tick?


Philodendron," he said, "was
very similar to what we see in
birds and mammals. In other
words, what the flower was do-
ing in order to stay warm at cold
air temperatures, was doing the
equivalent of shivering; producing
heat by metabolic activity. At
warmer ambient temperatures, it
turns down its heater, which pat-
tern was almost exactly the same
as what we see in birds and
mammals... the so-called endot-
herms or warm blooded animals."
Warm-bloodedness in birds
and mammals, he explained, is a
metabolic strategy that allows
them to become active for very
long periods of time, at which they
are very successful. Ectotherms,
or cold-blooded organisms, on the
other hand, can't be active all the
time, and need to hibernate from
time to time. "If you're an ecto-
therm in a cold country," he said,
"you'll have to go underground
and become torpid, and can't feed
and so on. But it's a successful
strategy, nevertheless."
Looking inside the Philoden-
dron, they discovered that what
was producing the heat was not
the fertile male florets at the top,
nor the females at the bottom,
but the sterile ones in the
middle, referred to as heaters in
science because of their phenom-
enal capacity to produce heat.
Such is the philodendron's
capacity to produce heat, he said,
that one flower alone is capable
of producing the same amount of
heat as a cat weighing three
kilogrammes (which is approxi-
mately seven pounds).

The mechanism
involved
The one thing that still has
Seymour beaten after all these years,
however, is what causes these 'hot
plants' to thermoregulate.
Is it that the flowers are just
taking advantage of the plant's
ability to rid itself of excess heat
by way of an alternative oxidase
(AOX) pathway?
Or, do they, like young babies
and animals that hibernate, hap-
pen to have the same uncoupling
protein (UCP) present in brown
fat cells which cause energy to
dissipate in the form of heat?
Interestingly enough, both
these enzymes, AOX and UCP,
disparate though they are in origin,
have been found to be involved in
the process, though what the exact
mechanism is, is still to be deter-
mined, Seymour said.
At present, he and a Japanese
colleague of his, Kikukatsu Ito of
Iwate University in Morioka, Ja-
pan, are working assiduously on
piecing together this particular
puzzle. Ito, he said, who read about
his work and became interested in
temperature regulating flowers, has
proposed that if they could find out
what the mechanism is in tempera-
ture regulation in these flowers, then
he could develop some sort of bio-
mechanical electronic device with
which to control temperature.
And that's just what they
are doing... with the aid of a
generous grant, in the sum of
TIS$3.8M from the Japanese
Poverntent.


Explaining the virtues of Nutrisoil.
they are manufactured a
By Stacey Bess are the people enlighteni


A CLUSTER of Latin American entre-
preneurs has crossed hurdles of language,
borders and culture to come to Guyana
for the first-time staging of a Latin


American exposition here.
The exposition has been on sal Super Filter into your
at the National Gymnasium, blender, add unpeeled fruits or
Mandela Avenue, Georgetown vegetables with water and sugar
over the last week and concludes and in minutes pour your ready-
tomorrow. to-drink juice.
Chief participant, World Other notable items on dis-
Trade Enterprise; a Colombian play are kitchen mills for
manufacturing company joined grinding meat and vegetables;
forces with other commercial en- food choppers; tooth whiten-
tities from countries such as ing; reflexology therapy shoe
Peru, Ecuador and Venezuela for insoles, which among other
the showcase of Latin American benefits, stimulate blood circu-
merchandise. lation, help to control body
Commodities, exclusive to fat, prevent thyroids, reduce
the Latin American region stress, aid better power con-
have certainly ploughed their centration, and ease back and
way into the Guyanese ba- leg pains.
zaar. Then there is the lady clas-
Musical rhythms that were sic corset; posture and clavicle
birthed in Latin America per- corrector; Nutrisoil a non-toxic
vaded the display site, setting decorative soil, which is a corn-
the cultural ambience, unques- plete substitute for growing
tionably, for Guyanese to sense plants and flowers and only
the Latin American spirit as needs watering once a month; zo-
they strolled the grounds to diac semi-precious birthstones;
sample goods rare to the local and Mother of Pearl natural skin
scene. cleanser.
Products are mainly in the In order to surmount the
categories of kitchen appliances, language barrier between the
tools, jewellery, gardening essen- Spanish-speaking Latin Ameri-
tials, body image and health en- cans and English or Creole dia-
hancers, and food. lect of Guyanese, locals were .
One of the most popular taken aboard the exposition
products is the Universal Super team to play the role of
Filter. This is a plastic devise spokesperson for the various
that comes with pieces to make product lines. The Latin
the filter adaptable for use with Americans educated Guyanese
any blender. Use of the filter representatives about every
makes peeling fruits and the con- minute detail of the products
ventional hand held kitchen sieve what they are, how they
redundant. Just place the Univer- work or should be used. where


patrons about the Lat


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(2) Excellent signal
(3) SMS text
messages
rrMlkir-ZlMkl


SHOWING HOW IT'S DONE: Grinding away at the kitchen mill
stall yesterday (Pictures by Delano Williams)
Amecri n s'tck and asisling World Trade Enterprise has
in conductmn full demonstra- been taking this transit expo
tion, of the u-e of some around the Canribbean for some
ieni seven years. Jamaica. Trinidad
Local traddesmen ev.re em- and Tobago. St. Lucia. Barbados.
played to lay the infrastructural Grenada and Suriname are tradi-
works for the exposition. Their tional destinations.
nd duties encompassed floor plan- Latin American Exposi-
ng ning, electrical engineering and tion runs from 10:00 hrs. to
tin plumbing. 21:00 hrs.


(1) Super durable,
dual band GSM
(2) Argromonic
design
(3) 6 games, alarm,
calculator
_ _


(1) Best signal streri
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(2) Most durable phone
(3) Text &Sms ready "


(1) Long distance bue tooth
goadband gsau
(2) NV23 k4eg4 vicdrri
Cuamra
(3) 9MB memory,
suprwslim lghthught
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TDMA& GSM
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IT transfer' i o *a s



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1. FREE Activation 1) s r. I pi, as n E ,n
2. FREE 51000 C-Poini Minutes 1r^;e o'en LCD E
3. FREE Gills / 'n-.t rroa3r (i r,,
4. FREE Actessories ,, .r,,ri-, ,' t f -
5. FREE Ring Tones, i .io v. ,,.. r,

G.P.O. Robb Street. Tel: 227-7307/8 & Stall "A" Bourda MarkeLt Tel: 227-3404, 223-5262


I


1.P- II -p I r Ir4Mr M 5r


~ II~Ps~$~Lkc~~R~nr;~ Ir(









Belvedere Primary to be repaired


-k

-... -~'N'


-~'-u.A -nse'r' .-m~m~nt~.m~t -~


- . .,: , I


S... _,


The Belvedere Primary School in Berbice, pictured here, is to be repaired. On a visit to the Ancient County Friday,
President Bharrat Jagdeo promised that Tenders for the school's repair would be out before yearend. Residents had
indicated that because of the dilapidated state of the building, part of it had been closed and the students are forced
to attend school on a shift system. (Picture by Delano Williams)


SUNDAY CHRONICLE .Novqmber .1,3 2005 ,.


Seminar

for

Parliamentarians

THE Comnunmonwealth Parliamentary Association I C.P.A
is scheduled to conduct a seminar for local
parliamentarians from tomorrow to November 16 at the Sea
Breeze Hotel Pere Street, Kitty.
Among the topics for discussion are 'The role and
responsibilities of Parliamentarians': Standing Orders and
the role of the Speaker'. "The role of Parliamentary
Conmilttees and "Public Accounts Committee and methods
of financial scrutiny'.
Presenters include Speaker of the House of
Representatives of frinidad and Tobago. Ms. Brenda
Sinanan and Clerk. Mrs. Jacqui Sampson-Jacent; Speaker
of the Parliament of Grenada. Mr. Laurence Joseph;
Speaker of the House of Assembly of Barbados, Mr. Ishmael
Roeit and Director of Planning and Development of the
C.P.A. Mr. Nial Johnston.
Mr. Hari Ramkarran. Speaker of Gun ana's National
Assembly, will make the feature presentation at the
opening ceremony.
Also, on November 15, the C.P.A will host a public
forum at 17:00h at the National Library to discuss
Parliamentary Democracy in the Commonwealth.


[!an Baro gets prizeK [W'd MI'


i It's the Chronice'd






this Christmas by finding them. Think of it, without your help he can't deliver his Gifts.



fABULOUS bA b
I,.

PLUS 5 CONSOLATION PRIES

Here is how to do it:
We at Chronicle have already placed in two names and
would be publishing the name of one of the other seven
Reindeers each day. You would have to cut out a name To DAY'S REINDEER
each day and paste it in the slots on the sleigh below. .
When completed, send in the coupon with all nine names M ^ 4 E R
to the address below.
Rules: Only Children under twelve (12) years old are eligible. ,
S Names must be from the Chronicle Newspapers or it would not be judged.
S Coupons must be completed with your name, address, age and telephone number.
i Employees of GNNL and their relatives are not eligible to enter

R U H Ielp SaItA


RPOMOTION
Reindeers each day ou : name.. TODAY*" *INr
W e co "mle td in ea aa m e : ......... ....................n... ..........

S A ... Address:........................ ... .


s O l r e u Age:.e....' .....(..... .... Tei#: Jl




Cut out and send to: Guyana.Hational Newspapers Umited, 10 LaAve, Bel Air Park, Georgetown P.O. Box: 10120
DRAWING UN DEC8ErMBER 21, 210305


(From page 10)
independence, family life
and knowledge of Japan were
definitely key considerations in
he selection process
He belie es that these
fine" attributes, which he
conunues to display, are a result
oft hus "Christian base."
"One of the most
sobering and humbling aspects of
m. life is my belief in God. I
believe in Jesus in a rapturous
Aay and once no one can
provide me an alternative I m ill
continuee to believe in Him He
2i es me confidence, self-
confidence arid I've learnt that
ife is about choices If you've
been making bad ones begin to
make good ones now. You can-
begmin by recognizing that there is
a God who is responsible for
your existence. You are nothing


like the supreme being who
created us and the system. If we
recognize that, we will be
humble and will respect
everyone for who they are and
where they are," Mr. Barrow
articulated.
In 1974, Mr. Barrow
made a confident choice to
remain in Guyana under the
nationalistic Burnham regime,
instead of re-migrating to the
United Kingdom where he had
lived many years prior, had
gotten married and had started
his family (four daughters, one
son and, so far, six
grandchildren).
He worked in the city of
London, before 1970, in the
insurance industry. In that era,
London was deemed the financial
capital of the world and was
replete with banking institutions,


insurance companies and
other financial entities. Mr.
Barrow was selected by a
United Kingdom broker
house in 1970 to run a
subsidiary of the company in
Guyana. After anchoring the
division for four years, the
company pulled out under
the niationalisation
manoeuvre of the Burnhain
administration,
As an alternative to
returning to England. Mr
Barrow bought the company..
Shich lus fanuh still owns -
Insurance Brokers Guyana
Limited.
His vote of
assurance in Guyana
assisted in driving a
successful insurance
sector, and earned him the
Medal of Service, award.


YOU

CAN MAKE A DIFFERENCE
Take part in The Public
Consultations on the Draft Disability
Legislation

The team will be hearing contributions from the public on the
following dates:

Mon. Nov. 14, 2005 at St. Stanislaus College, Brickdam,
Georgetown from 14:00 hrs.
Thu. Nov. 17,2005 -Region 9
Mon. Nov. 21, 2005 Region 10
Thu. Nov. 24, 2005 Region 2 ,
Summary Conference- Friday December 2, 2005
at Ocean View Convention Centre, Liliendaal, E.C.D.
Your participation is iknpok ltnt.
Let your voices be heard. .
For more information, contact the NATIONAL COMMISSION ON DISABILITY
49 Croal Street, Stabroek, Georgetown. Tel: 226-4566 or 225-0980

:. ,: :With the compliments of USAID Guyana









Si.-slgar
Missing su grtworket abnr dofnd
ooneo


family before


THE wife of the missing
sugar worker, who made
headlines after he van-
ished last week, yesterday
said he had abandoned his


family three times before
and had walked off his job
at La Bonne Intention
(LBI) estate.
Estate factory worker,


Ashraf Alli Majeed, 36, of Lot
285 Block 12, Nonpariel, East
Coast Demerara, failed to return
home two Fridays ago and rela-
tives said they were distressed


Dr. Thomas installed as


Distinguished Professor at UG




IN WHAT has turned out to be a happy coincidence, soldier Omar Khan did the Army proud
when he took top honours yesterday e% ening at this uear'. 39th tUniversit, or Guvyana Con-
vocation at the Turkeyen Campus.
Khan. of the Faculr., of Natural Sctence'. copped the President's Medal for being the best
graduating student of the class of 2005 Pnme Minister Saimuel Hincld besiowed the a'aid on the:
proud soldier.
In his address, the ',aledicrorian appealed to hj' colleague ti>. ;ta. and' a.erxe their country.
"It needs ,,u.' he told the more than 1 200 student, who graduated.
At yesterday's ceremony. Profes-.or Clive Yolande Thormas % as inaugurated as the first Di'-
tinguisbed Professor of the University commencing academic )ear 2004-3520 by Chancellor of the
University, Dr. Bertrand Ramncharran.
In his address to them. Dr. Thomas. a professor of Econormucs and Director, Insticute of De-
velopment Studies at UG, spurred the graduates on to higher academic i-hievenments.
Several other students were also honored for their outstanding performances in vari-
ous other fields by the University. (More on UG's graduation in tomorrow's issue)


at his disappearance.
His vanishing stirred fears
behind the disappearance with-
out trace of four other East
Coast Demerara sugar workers
earlier this year.
But his wife, Sharmila
Majeed, 36, with whom he has
five children, told the Sunday
Chronicle he had abandoned
them before.
She yesterday said her
husband's actions led her to
think he has abandoned them
once again.
She said Majeed first left
home to seek employment


7/






















.1

I....


- wife


when his first child was only
three weeks old. He said he
was going to Suriname and
returned home seven months
after empty-handed, she re-
lated.
She said he left home again
when their first born was only
one year old and he ended up
in the North West District,
where he spent about six
months and returned home -
once again with no cash. She said
he had intended to go to Ven-
ezuela in search of work.
She said their first child, a
girl, is now 17 years old.
Majeed also left them when his
second daughter was only one
year old and disappeared for
more than a year, the wife said.
Their second daughter is now


.1


INVITATION TO TENDER


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


Tondaaer im.inicd hom ur uabh i, cloaied Conirnacio.rsutoundertAke the folloinutg works

(AP IIiAL %% OR KS

I I p~radinLu ii ener Stret. Bail Settlemuent
2I pgradin-2 ..I Suiium C o%. Sirc.~i. Shield'k"v
l4I ip, iadiieoh tBerme in. u.\.s.Pioii

L und-of%\A 6DI iirinI, lirid ['.. LJ.iUd
I p~i.-d o. -f 1.' ifi tn*.. ', ir...i N,,nh .H-IM i ,1L) In it I,, Tfec
9 I -r~i ion irii u,.i r it.r-'s.% SI -N u2 Wi *Beib:..c
wi 6.-.ri- iiicitn I .1 ''L.1 ,dc L..';fW..i NO UI l0C41 I ' [ [i LIci'x:


1 -
14


Nits( LLLV.UOCi'


'\lijChuiii Ri, r


Prime Minister Sam Hinds pins the medal on Best graduating student, Omar Khan


par.1-J111L 11 1`01111 1. 0 lfl, I It-%' I-
-r., ... oid N urco-. It -I I fLL I
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p,-,r.ttlinu 4 IILIIIIL IA 111. Ill, L C 11111
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pjjt1IIIj-: ot oh
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'A I I T UI, I i I In T I i-.-i I ia i I id L L


2 l.lid c I~c, 1h:IL d C it1111..liil Iltl- .1oroi Un ic .I.,ii% L '-I- hll' Nuht l i
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11II& -

10- 1 1%' "I 'l '." I
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I.1-1


Members of the University ~ryana graidua'ing class of 2005.


13.
Mrs Majeed said a relative
had told her that her husband
was in Crabwood Creek,
Berbice and she went then and
brought him back home.
During that one year when
she said she had no contact
with him, he was living with
some Berbicians whom he be-
friended.
She said she is more con-
vinced than ever now, that her
spouse has abandoned them
once again and she has to care
for the five children, the young-
est six months old.
The Guyana Sugar Cor-
poration said Majeed walked
off the job at the factory two
Friday ago. (MICHEL
OUTRIDGE)


~~Sr
i'*?i6K


F.-'i idit, --.1 Po- IN Ldo nd
I I I,.' I I u rl rr, I,!) 'N I,, I







20 $Sq(DAY CHRONICLE Novemrber 1, 2 ,05


Government of Guyana Urban Development Programme

Ministry of Local Government and Regional Development

CONSULTANCY FOR DESIGN & SUPERVISION OF
PHASE 2 CIVIL WORKS
Lois 10(al and 10lb) icmbinid
LOT I1la(- REllmiLIT.'T.ONi .i, [ ..Li.[ENC i(. *i S a, T P \is N',iRlH RIM:N ELO( T 'AEST
RLUIM.ELOT AND FES1i' .L. ik n
LOT IO bi -REILH ILIT\Iili!' 1(I LIEit N NER.ENL i R0 )' i) I l\'s,. 51)i Ti It''IPM, LLLi
GARDENS \ND PARK
Lol 10(cI. 10(lld). IOlc) l'umrbinid
LOT 10 i R iEHA IiLIT.AI,1 'i N f [ M11.P(i. 't. 'Li ii" i. .I[' .i- > I 'i ";I (' u,. L r
LA PLENILN( E L..iLL,., [ 11._ lNu St IIEMLN

LOT iOdi R.EHAB[. iLT.-TILN (-I rFM ERtLENC R.'ADS .\.D LDP'iT-mN. TI..I.". 11. [ E SA.L iH
Ri..IMVELDT UARDL1N si Cll RL L ro-\'N
L('T 10 (.'i- REHABiLITA.Ti N rf [IEMPR(i.ECY Ri) iDS \ND DR '.INS ili kHER [l ,RI)

Al(; .h\r, b er 13. -'2,1..
Loan No 102:1 r3.(;
tn tianrion lor Bids 'i. N 'l .l : i,
I The Government oii (j-rn.i la- r.ci-cd rin-nin: nr T1im ; in.er--'or : C -.c.hlpni B-ingk r'-.' iard ll'
Uol o L'ibarn Deelopmeni Pr.'grunre I i aiiendedl IIt.w p.in ..11ir ptoc'I- .i u ilti- d 'l f.ian.irg vill .pphied
to ,'hgible pamermneL under [he oCnri. ior C :inullitias ts de-i Tpid uin per ip e lit- 'oil diie.cnbed in dli L[.oi
2. Tbc I overineni ol'( ju'.nnda at.,in. lhrou.ih 'h.- Mniiatn ol Li.:il GuvL-.'.rinKmti .and R g.Iul D:' 'ipcni
Fort Sr"eei.K inpK tn GiUe'i rgeLu. ti l Ointld. i bheeirni'lf r e lled "Enmpl,.v. r i n .vv, ii, e, cd bid., -!'rn r. [li ble
Bidders for the conmtronne it'th,-: abo',:e mentioned ,ixrk-..
The major work itemsi- are. but i- In iiiin d t ie dJ. I.iri riand -op. r. i-i, o, ,l l\ tln.- in,;' .1
rehabhiltiiw-In orlim.
Asphaltic concrete, DBST and concrete roads
Desilting of earthen and reinforced concrete roadside drains
Adjacent road shoulders

3. Eligihe biddcr.i ma., obtalir funlhti Inif,'Irniansri, icflu-1iii' eli llir. nto pirliei-(il and ma. inpc-tt Bildiwu
DI iumen Iat Ile addre.,s biOi. .t .f- Nio.eiheL 14. "i04 mnd ma. piur..hb.,. a .:1 hid.li do.'.iui., b'; a
viilen application oi appli m- in (i .-n [ e.'-vi C ISn ,I,'.ll ? i. d i t li ii...-'da m iiday I ,F ed:. .:pl in :.ip lihi
ho)lida..tand upon p' ,,TriemT il i i noin-ici ibii i .al- l: I'c ol ]'IL f lltoi.u-3arid (inii i.i. d ioU r ii .. I linii Tlhi.' rLj-i.L1cil .
pi'yrrinuit ', ll b b' C4ili r f'alta-n.i's Cli.qui.- i:.able h e i "Ps inu.I nia l Seeruir i. ti,.-u., o i i.ail
G O .rrnlri.nil & Rc.-hiiial r)ie, .. ..nl I ill -I L I I.- cIL-..I-r"' ir U.. l i... -.q:ii-ii 1 p .n I,. ..',r ; .
complete .i of bidding dc-.-uniun.v -1iiic lli e a I n s n '.:l I n il lo'-

Project Coordinator
Urban Development Progranmme
7 Broad & Charles Streets,
Chark'stown Georgetown. Guyana
Tel No: 592-225-2062
Fax. No: 592-225-0506
E-mail: udpf&inet orksgv.com

-1. Bidders mruvy ubnut irop.2als I.r Lis li'ii iiand i0.ibt i ciu biin:d and .-'f Lor lic I .ildi nnd IN1..)
combined.

5. Er :h combinona tf L.- i..l.- ,.ll I t c I al d and i.,.uleJcd indr. i.awi.l lea ot- all

6. Bids must be placed Irn a s:.il'd en'. elope nd mari.Md 0u1i thie uid. mat ite ol t'ian hbrad cro ."r
"C'i:.nstuitanoc tbr ie .sir aid SuI.i'.-ln] it'Pbn;e 2 C1( il W'olL Lot 11 i: R.b:lblauiib r ol
Emergency Road-. and Dnliu. (G" eorgei.- .'

The envelope should be sealed and addressed ro:
Chairman
National Procurement and Tender and 'endrr administrationn
Mintstn of Finance
Main & UIrquhart Streris
Georgetown. Guaiana

Bidih 1.1 a h-i e pl.nat l in be Tend-er i -.- ,f Ihl. irL tr- ofi '11 Ocet .11 ih :n-ildiU I- ,lr.ritLrii .-l aV.- ,r '.-. im":
0V1H hI ibm ir, on Tiitield:. > a i-her I1 ', 2lll i. i -. 'ill iF ,hI n t ii...e.- r i .. .jha rLi .i.1l, ill p.-r'.-.r sie., di 'ey
min.\ be'alii by maill l [,''A .e i 1-ei I-mpli'\r i, nt..i r- poniblI, lut i.tii r rcin'. d ih.-tr.-ol hel.k-re hi
t.me and date spi:ltied fr rtece'rti.r f ht id l.t biJ, I ill be r-ircie.d .and reiumcJ iim.tip,'ni:d. Hrowr-er
'.;' ,i is bis be ien tarts I avouti .in-p 'rur..in delay. "
*i- ..' '."' -' .. ,. -- ,
'0 ',-- l t ,J "aal [ri,,:l p-ib, i.; C e miV .,,ih.' ith 'p- ci"til' h'.th Vtid-l' r, ,ri'cp,,.h li I ii' i \ 'llO',, hg, ti'I e l
t atinid hnrnediael 'ftr ti(r) ,n1 hi.ur-. ion Ttue-ina, urtmb-r 1 3. .IiS in Ithe i.i-nlireice room t.. she
Nati-nal Prwuiirement and 1 ner.d.lint.r.iliui Hi,-rd.iI Mui-ir-'I &isrie.i, Mni & Lariqupilsiri Sirti,
GCirytown. Guyana
6 & BiddersireYpwed iw Cu.in ruiiiil 0imitiia (ita.inn ici.&uvii 4Auth1i.'i iiipliii:i cr iai i-hliJWlltnl.
lith thiie (lh lirlip-a, niti hti- --ul ictinore ja. i.blr:.inmoL r tm icir ilt-hr. (.1i i..- pr a ci.-l ii; I lit it lo Ii i .1 bi t iiiI
t arid a NfS conrihta c cpi'eacutl..- indi]C.illii-j irtig It ild,-r II.1 mie ht h ei l n- S .tliyimi'ins -'r thIe rnt.iUh
iminmediaielv picedit; bth- IL.Mtinl ti-.I lend.
Inlereined Bidder,. n',- .itm-.nd ; Air isn ari pf-lfe id iiJeetiripg Th" ilie *iit '.vl ',-' ii -olnim- rie T %ni L t- [fi l.
M atl I iaA a'it, C'uri.l on N i-. em berl IS, . :1-5,. lilill :, tl [ I'.1 ll iira. Thr pr-i.,n M trr I ',. ill l-t, bllJ
aon Noveniber 18. 2011; at 14-:31 hlr .I thie -iteAf ,.,t the lthm i,:'-l.puiw. r P'r ir-riitloi. Bi.aid Ch irc
Streets. Chilietrwn., iGeor et,'t. n

nitnii ra tcrSe ii
Afrmsntr of-'l CLra -iGo-rnmewl & Ruaiii O-n4D,-viminaI


Government of Guyana Urban Development Programme

Ministry of Local Government and Regional Development

RE- TENDER


LOT 6a REHABILITATION OF ROADS AND DRAINS, LINDEN

Dale: No\ ember 13, .2(05
Loan. N': 1021,SF-GY
ito illatio fir Bid.s No 4 2(105 No.2

1. The Goverlnment f the C(o-operli\e Repthli ifG u\ilid has receded financing tioil the InteT-
Anierican Detelopmlent Bank iovi ardis the coil ,if the Urban Dei elopment Progranime. It is intended
that pin r tihle proceed, oftlhii finanIt g '. ill be. applied ti eligible parents under he Contr ac Lor
t[ih KCl- uhl ildlilln I l[ K- ,,d- r id Dr.is, Linden.

2. lhe ti,'emmrcni oful(I.ti,,0 3-iJi. llinul.it iblt Millsri, Ol Lo.,al ot.e-rnmeint and Regional
De. elopiument ihereinafter called "Employer"i no\v inviies sealed bidsirom [Elible Bidders for die
Rehabililntioi of Roads ,ind Diain. Linden

Lot 6 (a| The rehabbililaiion of thli f' Illo.11 road anid draLins at Linden'
(i) Purpleheart Street
iil l:pper Grenhe-iartStrt'r

3 Fliwble bidders nma1 obtain tuiiliei inloration, including lhgibility to parTicipate and ma inspect
the Tender Documeni Jat the address helom aj of .November 14, 20(.05 and may purchase a set of
bidding documents a wnrilen application or applying in person betn.en OSN.30 and lfi-iIl ho ;u,
Monday to Tliursdav and t-':30 and 15:100 hours on Fnday. except on public hohd.)s and upon
paymenl ot'.i non-reimbursabk fee of live houiand Guyana dollars iGS5.i00). The medlod of
piluent \\ ill be b'p Cal or Magel's Cheque payibte ,li the "Pemanent Secretiary. Miuistr) of Local
Ciolteminent & Rekconal Deselopmlent". It vill not be necessary to n make the request in person to
receive a complete set of bidding documnenis, since illcse can be sent by mail. Applicationi, for tender
documents can be addressed to-
Project Coordinator
Urban Dee clopment Programme
7 Broad & Charles Streets. Charlestown
(;eorgeto n. Gul ana
Tel #: 592-225-2062 Fax. I: 592-225-0506
E-mail: u dp netw-ioksgy.con

4. Bid, music be accotimipsnied by 'a Bid Si-curly ,il ot' less that one perc-lt I i"i ot the bid price.

5. Bids must be placed in a seald en% elope, ..nd marked on the outside at the top ngbt hand
comer "Lot 6ia Rehabilitation of Roads and Drains, Linden- Bid No. -.20)5 No.2".

The envelope should he sealed and addressed to:
Chairman
National Procurement and Tender.Adminivtration Board
Ministry of Finance
Main & UIrqubart Streets
Georgetowln. Gulana -

Bids muil he plac-d in the Tender Bvu, of the liriLtr- of Finance at the addrem iueJtioied above
before 09:)0 hliitrs on Tiesd:N\ Deceilher 13, I2i15 h \,ill Inot be nece-;ssar to submi bids in pelil
siuc lbt a\l mi;', [h cn by injil Ht,',er. th. Enplher is not respisj.ibl-. ,r hids not r'e. ed thercel
befoic r : tinic i id lat ie -pc, il'ied l i s, .cepiii.n ,, bidt- Lie bidJ ',- ill be riej.cted aIic d retui ti ed
tuitopened Ho'.i.c'eCr. it l .ads iabk. lhi iil thlie :, bi c f .arti -il a oid lrani-ponnallon delays.

6. Bids i dl be opened at a public ,e emny. in the presence of those Bidders represenlutaiv \ Iho
choose to attend Imiuediately after 119lO oihsll on Tui dal December 1 20](5 at ith Nltlorsal
Procurerment and Tender Adimnistjianon Board. Minisi, of Finance. Mali & ULquhan Streets.
Georelitov.n, Gyana.

-' Bidders. reistere .in uyana must submit aGuvar', Rbkt A.iltriy compliance.cenilicate
i,'dicating that the Bidder has met his.her Income Tax, .bligations for the three (3) years preceding
.th closing date ot bid, and a NIS compliance cerlificale iudilatiuig dilia the Bidder h.Ls uet hii 'ei
'NS obligations for the tinnitl iinnediaetcl preceding the inotili of lender.

9. Intirelted Bidder- mn a ineld 1ite 1'. im iid pre-I meeting The site .isi in LIDden is scheduled
to be held o011 'lod.i1.I\ NO'Ni.'lik I 1.. i'( i CU lt 'l-it O l 1i -I hii ,ou 11ts it the.' Lind.l To.'.n Iftill.
The pre-bid mcieIig i, sic heduled to be hid on Tucsdi "Nol il 22. 2ili" at 14:(0 hours at the
office of uti: Urbani De-.doptien-l Progrnnnie. 7 Broad & Ciarles Streets. (jbarklcnt'n, Geoigetown.

Peilniar elt SeclTetarv
Minisnry o' Local tGovermment & Regional Dev'elopri' t






/ SUNDAY CHRiNICLE' November 1 '2005-


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
17:00 h To Grandmother's
House We Go
19:00 h Movie: Stolen
Miracle
21:00 h- CNN


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 I.Q. Show
09:00 h Religious Melodies
09:15 h Avon DVD Melodies
09:30 h Indian Movie
12:00 h Current Affairs
13:00 h Asian Variety Show
(AVS)
14:00 h Movie
16:00 h- Village Voice
16:30 h Focus on Youths in
Islam
17:00 h Birthday & Other
Greetings
17:15 h Death
Announcements/In Memoriam
18:00 h Weekly Digest
19:00 h What I like About You


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 Latin American
Exposition
11:00 h Homestretch
Magazine
11:30 h Weekly Digest
12:00 h Press Conference with
Cabinet Secretary
13:00 h Remembrance Day
13:30 h Feature
14:00-h Shakti 'rings Apki
Kushi
14:30 h Catholic Magazine
15:00 h Growin With IPED
16:00 h L .al 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


watchh
TODAY'S FORECAST: Light to moderate slovders can be
expected tomorrow afternoon over coastal to near inland
locations with chances of isolated thunder.Elsewhere can
expect mostly fair weather conditions to prevail tomorrow.
WINDS: Northeasterly to Southerly at 1 to 7m.p.s.
WAVES: Moderately high reaching about 2.3m in open waters.
HIGH TIDE: 01:50h at (2.87m) and 14:05h at (2.98m)
LOW TIDE: 07:43h at (0.72m) and 20:18h at (0.65m)
G/TOWN
SUNRISE: 05:42h
SUNSET: 17:31h
MAXIMUM TEMPERATURE: 31.5-33.5C over coastal areas and
& 32.0-34.0C over inland and interior locations.
MINIMUM TEMPERATURE: 21.5 24.0C over coastal areas
and 22.0-25.0C over near inland and.interior locations.
RAINFALL: NIL
RAINFALL ACCUMULATED : 28.7mm
MARINE ADVISORY: Fishermen and other marine users
are advised not to damage or interfere with the ocean
platforms, whose data are vital to the provision of the
weather information and warnings for the safety of
the marine community.
HIGH TIDE ADVISORY: 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


SALL NEW TO LAM
"i ...s


'. 4


~fr ~.


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 Latin American
Exposition
22:00 h Movie


WRHM CHANNEL 7

06:00 h BBC News
07:00 h CNN News
08:00 h NBC Today
09:00 h CBS Sunday
11:30 h Meet The Press
12:30 h Because of Winny
Dixie
14:00 h Soccer
14:15 h PGA Golf
16:00 h Soccer
18:00 h Eye On The Issues
18:30 h Dateline London
20:00 h 60 Minutes
21:00 h Cold Case
22:00 h Desperate
Housewives
23:00 h Grey's Anatomy


CHANNEL 8

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 -Fresh Prince of Bel Air
14:00 h Home Alone
16:00 h Suite Life of Zack &
cod
16:30 h That's so Raven
17:00 h Lizzi Mc Guire
17:30 h Even Stevens
18:00 h Charmed
19:00 h Greetings and
Announcement


DEMERARA HARBOUR BRIDGE CLOSURE TO ROAD
TRAFFIC FOR SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 13,2005




.. .. .








For Ocean Going Vessels & Trawlers 14:30 H
For Ocean Going Vessels opening lasts about 1-1'2hrs


S'll,
... .. "~~!;l



,,- ", % ,, ':_ ,i. !


~ATOPS


MA UST


3"VANCE TO f.pA' 1:45APM
OP'ENS TOMA(-IROW 9:45AMI


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


CHANNEL 18

05:00 h Sign on
05:10 h Meditation
05:30 h Quran This Morning
06:00 h R. Gossai General
Store presents Krishna Bhajans
06:15 h 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: Raja
Saab
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 Memoriamn
20:05 h DVD Movie: Pyaar
Mein Twist
22:05 h -Cricket
00:00 h Sign Off


~I . ,,


1"Qft~


(From page 15)

for mushrooms. She has
confirmed that persons sampling
yields that UG produces love it.
"I have made curried
mushrooms, have cooked
mushrooms with chicken, with
eggs, with fried rice and have
made mushroom pizza and
mushroom soup," Ms.
Husbands related.
So far research indicates
that paddy straw and a
combination of paddy straw and
newspapers produce' the best
yields of mushrooms. The
fruiting bodies are bigger than
those growing out of paddy hull
and coconut fibre beds.
Coconut fibre beds,
produce mushrooms quicker than
those inoculated with paddy
straw and the paddy straw-
newspaper mixture. However,
the fruiting bodies are not as
hefty as those grown on paddy
straw and paddy straw-
newspaper beds.
UG's Agriculture
Faculty is encouraging the
production of mushrooms in
Guyana by first inviting 50
persons to register to get
inoculated mushroom beds,
which the university wil!
provide at a minimal cost. This
project is an extension of
Agriculture Month observances.
UG staff will guide
participants in caring for the
mushroom beds, which they will
take home and monitor until the
fruiting bodies bloom. The
primary aim is to get potential
producers locked into the
process of. producing
mushrooms.


The target group
includes young academics and
farmers.
"With the advent of
CARICOM Single Market and
Economy (CSME), which will
allow for free trade of goods and
services, Guyana, especially
young people must be prepared
to make full use of all
opportunities that may bb
presented," Ms. Husbands said,
adding that "small-scale
mushroom production
represents an opportunity for,
youths interested in pursuing an
entrepreneurial enterprise and is,
a speciality, option for
individuals without much land
and through' this activity self-
employment opportunities can
be enhanced to benefit young
people."
Mushroom culti action
would allow growers to exploit
agro-waste material thai,
according to Ms. Husbands, "are
cheap, readily available, that"
would other. wise be considered
waste," thereby paving the way
for a worthy on going livelihood.
To this end, the Faculty
of Agriculture is preparing a
mushroom training curriculum in
order to offer a course of study
in mushroom cultivation in the
summer of 2006.
In addition, research is
being done on the economics of
mushroom cultivation, extending
the shelf life of mushrooms, and
effective sterilisation techniques
for bed materials.
Persons interested in
obtaining inoculated
mushroom beds from the
Faculty of Agriculture, UG,
ieed to contact the faculty at
the Turkeyen Campus by
Telephoning: 222-3599 or
visiting the faculty office at
Turkeyen, Greater
Georgetown.





--~e,.







,22 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November'13,2005


1ji~y~ A
~. /1


,-- FOR
/L SALE


CO UN E LU L: N
1'iAAN TE D
L.f:FOP SALE
EA~L
TO LET
SERVICES


-ON P PERT 3F SALE EDUCATIONAL m".Xr'lt'
)RIV} HERBAL N izt~lCINL AUTO SA L E S
NJG HEALTH MASSAGE.....


0'0 M0D


ECONOMICAL
Accommodation for out of town
traveler $1 500/day at 115 3rd
St., Alberttown between Light
& Albert Streets.


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.

5 _& ----- ----
INDIAN Mehandi (Body Art)
& Herbal Skin Treatment in the
Classic Indian Tradition.
Contact Annie, tel. 225-4187.
E m a i I :
cuteannie in@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-rmonth
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.
-R "N

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


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


FOR PROFESSIONAL
COMPUTER Repairs, Sales &
Services Call Kersling's
Computer Repairs & Safes
Centre (@ 227-8361. 618-8283.
Home -& Office Services
available. 24 hrs.
www.kerstings.org


JEAN offers courses in
Elementary. Intermediate,
Advance Dressmakina, Fabric
Designing, Curtains, Cushions,
Soft-tovs Furnishing. Floral,
Cake D'ecoration. 153 Barr St.,
Kitty. 226-9548.


NAIL Tipping/Designing,
Silk wrapping;Manicu ring
courses. Register now. Pay
only $4 000 per course. Call
Michelle 227-7342, 222-
3263.
INTERNATIONAL
BUSINESS COLLEGE.
Register for an International
University Degree in Business
Administration (BA) or Travel,
Tourism and Hospitality (TTH)
from the Association of Business
Executive (ABE) London,
England. Courses are:
CERTIFICATE LEVEL. 1. Intro to
Business: 2. Intro to Accounting;
3. intro to Bus. Comm.; 4. Intro
to Quanattatve. Methods 5.
Intro to Travel Tourism &
Hospitality. DIPL6MA PART: 2



commerce on 16'0' October
2005. 1 .'I .. .. '
Weeken i : -r
today! T - i-- .
North Cirr. -ii.i G /
Icwn. To 225.-
5474, 225-2357. CITY
UNIVERSITY.


n lr I n : tM. j

-" U >.. t >' .' l

Tel: 2225-15401

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.










Ii Ad'3 ri. '.: .", .. .!

V".









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 irformatior call: 260-4504
or 260-4451. Also, if you ar weekend
looking for a place to stay in
Parika, for 3 days or thore, then
stay at one of other 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.



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



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 M0assage
Therapist. Uiellh Verbeke. 226-
2669, 615-8747.
MARIA'S Aromatherapy
Massage over worked and
stressed out. For a relaxing and
soothing massage at youi home
or office. Call 644-2433.


Ltl all related persons and/
or beneficiaries in the Estate of
KA N A G A S A B A i
SOMASEGARAM and SOCOCO
INC. and more particularly in
respect of property situated at Lot
1 Plantation Coldigen now known
as Plantation Non Pariel (West)
of the East Coast of Demerara,
please contact the Privatisation
Unit/National Industrial &
Commercial Investments Limited
at 126 Barrack Street, Kingston,
Georgetown or on telephone
numbers 225-0317/9.


TECHNICIAN ON CALL.
FOR your television,
microwave, amplifier & VCR
repairs, etc. We provide home
services. Call Mike 265-
2634, 615-7361.
TOWS R US. Fast, reliable
24 hours towing service.
Hydraulic wheel, damage free
towing. Driving instructor, also
available. 621-7312, 231-
4633.


L';rd.j Lottv '
SLive ad Work i. the USA via the
USA .'xr:e Ci, LUtler''


ARE you migrating? We Programmespo sore byte
can manage your property. US,GovL
Please Call Tel. 227-2479.



COMMUNICATION with
interested persons by telephone
for friendship or serious relations.
Call CFI telephone Friendship Tef 225-40
Link 261-5079, Sunday to E-om ilb
Saturday, 07:00 to 21:00 h bI
FRIENDS should be treasured
fnrover ink 1u11 immediately aftor


registration. Call the Junior/
Senior/Single Dating Service 18
- 80 yrs. Tel. 223-8,37, M F -
8:30 am to 6pm. Sat. 10 am to
4 prn. 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).



SCAFFOLDING Arc welding
plans, cutting sets,
compressors, jack hammer, etc.
Call 223-8233, 223-6073.


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


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.



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 all your Avon products,
special gift packages available.
For info e-mail:
miaaliciahs@yahoo.corn
HAVING problems with your
refrigerator, washing machine,
qas stove, air-conditioners?
Call Linden 641-1086.
EXPERIENCED and trusted
matron would like to take care
of your property when you are
away. 226-9410
SAMMY ELECTRONICS, for
all your TV Sales & Repairs, etc.
76 6"h & Light St., Alberttown.
Tel. 231-6228. *
TECHNICIANS available
for appliances repairs -
washers, dryers, microwaves.
stoves, deep frvers, etc. Call
622-4521, 218-6050.
DAMAGED windshield?
Repair don't replace at a faction
of the ;:ost of replacemenr.t
Certified Technician John Bakker
Tel. 643-5485
HELLO the Doctor is back?
Have your gas stove repaired and
serviced also your i;'p"-,nr,,q
change to -' T _-
220-4073, I'.. ..


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.
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, 218-0437-
REPAIRS & Service to any
electrical appliances e.g.
washing machines, clothes
dryers, air-conditions,
freezers, refrigerators,
computers, etc. ALL JOBS
DONE ON SITE WITH THREE
MONTHS LIMITED
WARRANTY. Nazim Khan. N.
K. Electrical Services. Tel.
270-4595, 626-2847 (anytime).

jit g'te to C412ia"

Live. ,Work or St u i.- .Caada.
Caaisla nsads you.: wet csr help


Cost:trni insaproledoyhs
CaFetdia GovterinT'et \0'w iO
Gyana iien'ewb-'ing rfospect ie

BcAl','rwc FParsai'i c. scriates l
C tf c ci nr


Mi r 3n ". M C M ,:.,




t ar f[a '- . .,

r .


VACANCY exists for
Waitresses and Night Cooks.
Apply to Survival, 16 Duncan St.
arnd Vlissengen Road.
TRUCK Drivers. Apply in
person with written application
to Lens, Sheriff & Fourth
Sts., C!/ville.
'VACANCIES exist for the
following 2 trained!
experienced school teachers,
1 headmistress. Tel. 220-
4981, 4 to 8 prn, 256-3812,
Mon. to Fri.. 9 am to 3 pmrn
R.K'S. We need 25 male
guards for east Bank
location, etc Contact: Tihe
Chief Security Officer, R.K's
Secur i t y Srvice 25
Regent Road. Bourdia.


. IM F;AMTO"


FEMALE Kitchen workers and
Waiter. Apply in person 62 Main
St., Golden Coast Restaurant.
1 PRESENTABLE neat non-
smoking bus driver age 24 to
45. Must have 3 CXC subjects,
Licensed for Motor bus and
living in G/town. Tel. 624-1147,
225-1429.
MECHANICAL SERVICE
MAN. Experience: At least five
years. Qualifications: City & Guilds
rade Certificate. Preferably
person living on EBD. Apply in
person to: Friendship Oyg en
Limited, 30 Friendship, EBD.
Between the hours of 1 and 4 pm.
IMMEDIATE vacancy exists
for able bodied security guards,
ages 25 52. Apply in person
with the following documents -
Police Clearance. 2 recent
references, application, 1
passport size photo to: K &V C,
33 South Rd., Lacytown.
PART-TIME CXC, CAT &
ACCA Tutors. Send applications
to: Shivala Academy, Lot 61 Area
A, Kersaint Park, LBI, -East Coast
Demerara or email-:
ShivalaA@hotmail.com, no later
than November 2E 2005. Courses
commencing j 'nuary 2006.
Excellent remuner uon. Tel. 613-
7220.



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 bv 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.
16 HOUSE lots to be sold in
one Parcel and 8 ,i acres vacant
transported iand at
Blankenburq. WCD. Call 225-
2487. 627-8983, 627-3806.
TWO transported adja-
cent lots in Earf's Court, LBI
18 080 s, ft total. Please tele-
phone 623-7438 between 6-8am
and. 8-10pm for details. .-
DOUBLE Lot of land, 8
Water and New Market
Streets, Georgetown. Call
Satya or Terr. Phone 256-
086'5, Cell 621-3355. Price
negotiable.
YOUR dream land awaits
you Ogle $4.2M, Lamaha.
Gdns. $14M and many more.
Call 225-2626 Ms. Tucker,
231-2064 Ms. Laundry.
SAILA PARK -- Vreed-en-.
Hoop, Housing Scheme.
House lot for sale, near the
public road. Prime location,
2 miles frorn V/Hoop Stelling.
Tel. # 225-7670 or 254-0397.
LE RESSOUVENIR,
Atlantic Gardens, Happy Acres,
Ogle, Lamaha Gardens
Versailles ( lot). gaed
compound, East Bank, highway
land. Tel.. 226-8148/625-1624.
KITTY $7.5M,
Queenstown $8M, Republic
Park $15M, Happy Acres -
$15M, Lamaha G.ardens -
$12M, Water Street $11M.
KEYHOMES 223-4267,
612-2766.
GATED community with
(24) hours security. Exclusively
residential lots at P!n.
Versailles, West Bank
Demerara size 6 000 12
000 sq. ft., priced from $3.9M.
Immediately Transportable.
Ccntaci Seetaram fi 264-
2946/7.
GIFT: I' doubt;e lot
almost 11 ft. opposite
our star cricketer Ramainaresh
Sarwan with 24hrs. security
in highly rosidot;tiail .nd
ga Ited Crommunnitv of
Versailles, WBD. Price $6
995 000. Contact # 227-4040,
628-0796.


- - - ..-


W


INDUSTRY $5M, Kitty -
$4M, Duncan Street $9.9M
Meadow Bank $5M, Diamond.
Tel. 226-8148/625-1624.
KITTY $3.5M, Industry
front $4.9M, Meadow Bank -
$5M, Duncan St., $9.9M,
Versailles double lot, gated
compound, Diamond corner,
Le Ressouvenir, Atlantic
Gardens, Happy Acres, Ogle,
Lamaha Gardens. Tel. 226-
8148, 625-1624.



NEW furnished two-bedroom
house US$500 per month. Call
227-3546 or 609-4129.
SHORT and long term rental
for overseas visitors US$30 per
day. Call 222-6510.
1 PLACE for Club or games
room. 48 Princes & Russell Sts.
Phone 226-6603, 225-3499.
ROOM FOR SINGLE
WORKING FEMALE. TELE-
PHONE: 227-0928.
TWO-flat building in New
Market St. $80 000 per mth.
Call 227-2331.
BEL AIR PARK US$600.
KEYHOMES 223-4267, 612-
2766.
PRASHAD NAGAR -
US$700. KEYHOMES 223-
4267, 612-2766.
SUBRYANVILLE- US$1 000.
KEYHOMES 223-4267, 612-
2766.
ECD residential area, bottom
flat $30 000, Kitty $50 000.
225-1632.
FOR overseas visitors -
furnished flats. Phone 227-
2995, Kitty.
BEL AIR PARK furnished
executive house on double lot -
US$1 500. # 231-2285/612-2766.
FURNISHED self-contained
rooms in Prashad Nagar. Contact
227-2993.
PLAZA Taxi Service base
(meet with Narish in person),
2t45 Sheriff St.. C/vile.
1 NEW 3-bedroom apt. @
Good Hope. H/Scheme. TeJ
220-5309 or 617-7807.
QUEENSTOWN, furnished
two and three-bedroom flats.
Telephone 226-5650.
2-BEDROOM cottage at
799 Westminster, Canal #1,
WBD. Contact # 615-2230.
DIPLOMATS WELCOMED
TO CALL. KEYHOMES 223-
4267, 612-2766. I
FOUR-bedroom house at
47 Trotman St., Golden Grove,
ECD. Contact phone # 277-
3567.
SHORT-TERM RENTALS
FOR OVERSEAS VISITORS.
PHONE 225-9944
EXECUTIVE office
situated opposite Original Dairy
Bar & formerly Avon. Tel. 226-
7380, 613-4082.
PATENTIA, WBD -- 3 or 4-
bedroorn upper flat. $15 000 or
$18 000 respectively. Tel. 627-
6232.
ROOM to rent. Preferably
single male. non smoker. Tel
22 -5541. 9 am & 6 pm.
Mon. Fri.
ONE two-bedroom apt. at
Industry, ECD with toilet and
bathroom inside. Tel. 222-
4201.
.... .............. -----.... .... ...... . . . .
ONE furnished flat in Queen
Street, Kitty with all amenities.
Suitable for overseas visitors. Tel
227-1871.
BEL AIR EXECUTIVE
DIPLOMATIC HOME -- US$2
500. KEYHOMES -- 223-4267,
612-2766.
RESTAURANT $150 000
BOND, OFFICE, BOUTIQUE.
KEY"OMES -- 223-4267,
6"12-2766.
$25 000. $45 000,
USS500 BUSINESS/
RESIDENTIAL. KEYHOMES
-. 223-4267. 612-2766.







SUNDAY CHRONICLE. November 13,2005 23


FURNISHED and
unfurnished executive
homes around Georgetown.
Call Rochelle 609-8109,
anytime.
2-BEDROOM top flat
with parking in Carmichael
St. $60 000 per mth. Call
227-2331.
FURNISHED FLAT FOR
OVERSEAS VISITORS. TEL.
622-0018..
NEW one room self-
contained. New 2-bedroom -
self-contained apartment. Bel
Air Park facing Duncan Street.
Tel. 226-2675.
STANLEYTOWN, WBD -
three- bedroom, recently built
house, access from public road.
Tel. 644-8808, 263-5318
(Mildred/lmru).
UNFURNISHED and
furnished -building, apartment,
office space and business
places. K. S. Raghubir Agency
Office 225-0545, 614-5212.
BUSINESS Place $50
000, Office space $40 000,
Internet Cafe $50 000,
Restaurant $60 000. K. S.
Raghubir Agency Office -
225-0545, 614-5212:
OFFICE space. Newly'
constructed executive office
space, central location.
Immediate possession.
Telephone 225-0545, 614.-
5212.
APTS. from $60 000
US$6 000. Phone Ms.
Tucker 225-2626, 231-
2064 Ms. Laundry.
ROOMS and apartments
on a daily/nightly basis. Price
$3 500 nightly. Call 227-0902
or 227-3336.
1 2-BEDROOM house,
Annandale Marshon -
unfurnished with toilet and bath,
parking space. Tel. 220-1467.
ONE-BEDROOM self-
contained apartment. Prefer
a working couple. Contact Bibi.
Tel. 233-2198/661-4507.
FURNISHED apartment
for overseas quest at Garnett
St., C/ville, G/town. Contact
Ms. Dee on 223-1061 or 612-
2677.
1 SPACIOUS 2-bedroom
apartment in
Goedverwagting. Rent $30
000 negotiable. Tel. 222-
2316, 222-4045.
ATLANTIC GARDENS,
executive houses rental
from US$600 to US$1
50.0. inquiriess please
call 624-6527.
QUEENSTOWN
Diplomatic home, American
styled, furnished US$2 500.
KERYAlOMES 223-4267,
612-2766.
AMBASSADORS
POOL, ETC. US $3500,
ETC. KEYHOMES 223-
4267, 612-2766.
FURNISHED ROOM -
DECENT. SINGLE WORK-
ING FEMALE. TEL: 226-
5035 (08:00 17:00
HRS).
COLONIAL-STYLED
building (3) bedrooms
upper and or lower flats,
arking and telephone,
Sueens-own. Call 624-4225.
ONE lower business flat situ-
ated at Lot 1 Non Pariel
Area A, East Coast
Demerara. Apply to Jerome
Fredericks at same location.
APTS. and houses -
furnished and unfurnished
for short and Iono term.
Call 226-2372. (Central
G.T. business place @ $70
000).
AVAILABLE for rental
Restaurant and Bar. Prime
location from January, 1.
2006. Serious enquiries
only. 222-6510/6708.
FURNISHED/unfurnished
top flat in 3- bedroom, Bel Air
Park, A/C, Hot/cold, secure.
Shades Shapes, 642-8725:.
FURNISHED top flat, gr
view, Subryanville. AiC, hot!
cold, security. Shades
Shapes, 642-8725
FURNISHED rooms and
one two- bedroom apartment.
Furnished or unfurnished at
Bachelor's Adventure, ECD.
Tel. 270-1214 Gloria.
ONE. two, three & four-
bedroom apartments from
US$400 US$1 500. Short &
long term. Queenstown,
Georgetown. Tel. 624-4225.
1 FULLY grilled self-
contained 3-bedroom top flat
on the windy side, car garage,
over head tank. yard space.
Call D. Persaud 227-1256.


KIMBERLY- 1 exclusive two-
bedroom flat that remained
above 2005 flood water levels.
Office space available. Contact
No. 624-8789.
FOR overseas visitors 2-
bedroom bottom flat. Fully
furnished, air-conditioned,
parking space, grilled, and
meshed. Subryanville. Tel.
226-5369.
SEMI furnished residential
family, property. Big Gardens.
Secure, hot/cold, a/c room. All
self-contained. Shades Shapes.
642-8725.
APT. houses and rooms for
students, singles and Low
Income earners. ($20 000 $35
000); Call 900-8258, 900-
8262.
FURNISHED American styled
apts. Suitable for a couple or single
person $4 000/$5 000 per day,
Call-231-6429, 622-5776.
ONE business place located
in Vreed-en-Hoop, WBD.
Suitable for clinic, boutique,
office, etc. Call 227-3431.
NW 'fully furnished 2-'
bedroom apartment- Goon i f1r
overseas guest. Call 222.6510 or
at ThB6.Green House Restaurant
building, UG Road.
FULLY furnished, 1I & 2-
bedroom -apartments Air
.conditioned hot and cold, prli ng
spaceAo.rent. For overseas .;ios
Tel: 218-0392.
JAIME Real Estate-- 222-
4781, 618-0052. 4-bedroom,
i,,.urn;.he." top flat. telephone,
a M. p.aikirr,. -'$55 000 neg. in
nC.-irng; Lodge.
.-BEL AIR PARK US$1 500,
generator. A/C. Maids quarters. Fully
furnished foreign embassies.
KEYHOMES 223-4267, 612-
2766.
APARTMENTS $18
000.-S22 000, $25 000 $45
000. Furnished $23 000 -
$25 000, self-contained
furnished rooms $14 000.
Cal! 231-6236.
CUMMINGS LODGE, small
2-bedroom, furnished apartment
$30 000; Lodge 2-bedroom top
flat $38 000. N. P. Financial
Services 223-4928, 623-3751.
APARTMENTS, houses,
Executive houses and
apartments. Office space,
business space and place. Kitty/
Georgetown, etc. Bond space.
Tel. 226-8148/625-1624.
VERY executive residential
property doc in Bel Air Gardens,
ourida Park, Prashad Nagar, UG
Gardens. Suitable for
diplomatic families. Shades
Shapes. Call 642-8725.
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.
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
TOP flat Camp and
D'Urban Streets, 45 feet by 25
feet, open space, grilled window
and door. Suitable for computer
repairs, school, only $50,000 00
month. Tel.. 225-4631, 624-
8402.
FURNISHED rentals -
Prashad Nagar (parking) $30
000/$40 000, Section "K"
Campbellville (parking) $40
000, Subryanville $60 000, Bel
Air Park $100 000. Newtown -
$23 000. Call 231-6236.
FULLY FURNISHED
EXECUTIVE TYPE HOUSE.
RESIDENTIAL AREA. 5
TOILETS, 4 BATHS. US$900
(NEG). ACCORDING TO
ADDITIONAL FACILITIES
REQUIRED. PHONE 226-6616,
226-3284 OR 616-8280.


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.
TWO (2) apartments 2-
bedroom and 4-bedroom
(furnished or unfurnished) can be
converted, to office use or
Internet Cafes. Located at Lot 3
Bagotstown, Eccles. Call 233-
5151, 233-5326, 233-5322.
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 tractor, combine, bull-
-dozer for sale. Contact:
626-1506/225-2903. Seri-
ous enquiries only.
BEL AIR PARK: A King's
residence, with 8 bedrooms, 6
are sqlf-contained, large
-swimming pool, fully furnished,
'- maids quarters and lots more,
all ffbr US$5 000.
QUEENSTOWN: 1 and 3-
ta-ircorn aprmrir- ni fully
tJiq' ,ii-j 0 C -.,'uri parking
from US$700 to US$1 200
(neg.). PLUS others in ,,-[ Air
Park,, Queenstown, Eccles,
Kn:j-_.-,n Urn,'.ersity Gardens,
,?.: OFFICES: Thomas, Main.
Middle,- ,Church and PcL-u
Streets. Call 226-7128, 615-
6124 ABSOLUTE REALTY.-
ALBERTTOWN $35 000.
Newtown $22 000. $23 000.
$25 000, Bel Air Park (Parking)
, $18 000/$32 000/$35 00.0,
South (top) 3-bed $40 OC.0
Eccles to 3-bedroom 1.4'
000. HOUSES: $45 000. $65
000, $75 000. Call 231-6236.
KITTY $40 000, C/ville -
$50 000, La Penitenri.. -,
000, EXECUTIVE PLACES. 2e&
Air Park US$1 000 F'et A,.
Gardens, New Haven, Lamaha
Gardens, Republic Park, Eccles.
OFFICE BUILDING. High Street.
Main Street, Middle Street, Barr
Street. Others BOND SPACES.
BUSINESS PLACES, Regent',
Robb, Camp, Sheriff ciii-r.-
Mentore/Singh Realty 226-
1017. 623-6136.
UNFURNISHED House-by
themselves Bel Air US$1
000, Nandy Park US$500,
Eccles AA US$900, East La
Penitence US$400,
unfurnished apts., 3 bedrooms
Alberttown $70 000. 2-
bedroom Kitty $,.. i 2-
bedroom Eccles ":i Y1i1 &
$50 000 neg., 3-bedroom -
Grove $25 000. fully furnished
2-bedroom P/N $90.001 neg.,
2-bedroom. Bel Air US$600
neg., Eccles 3 & 4-bedroom -
US$600 US$1 200. Houses by
themselves. 233-2968/613-
6674.
SHADES SHAPES. Contact
,us for all executive rentals.
Queenstown, apt. US$500 up,
Bel Air Gardens US$2 500,
Courida Park US$1 500,
University Gardens US$2 500.
Happy Acres US$2 00C0
Subryanville US$1 A00
D'Urban Backlands US$1 200,
Section K, Campbellville US$1
000, Big Gardens US$700,
Lamaha Gardens US$1 500,
New Haven US$2 500,
Queenstown house US$1 500.
All available for immediate
viewing. Contact Shades
Shapes. 642-8725,
BEAUTIFUL two-flat house
at 218 Hibiscus Drive, Enterprise
Gardens, East Coast Demerara.
Built in 1998 by owner. Upper
flat four bedrooms (including
I master bedroom with balcony
over looking lawns), bathroom,
study and stairs. Lower flat -
veranda, living room, dining
room (with slide door leading to
patio), kitchen (with new
cupboards and pantry), utility
room, toilet and stairs. Grilled.
Fully furnished. Well kept yard
with beautiful plants. Peaceful
neighbourhood. Reservoir.
overhead tanks and water pump.
Carport. Concrete driveway and
path around house. Lot is 100
ft. by 50 ft. Adequate space for
kitchen garden. Telephone 615-
6457 or 229-6734 after 6pm or
weekends to arrange viewing.


ONE wooden and
concrete house 50E Sheriff
Street. Phone 223-1529
FOR sale or rental 2-
storey house on Sheriff St.
Call 225-1238, 623-0088.
CANAL NO. 2. North
Section 3-bedroom house
(concrete_ &wood). Tel. 263-
5739


REPUBLIC PARK (NEW) -
$20M. KEYHOMES 223-
4267, 612-2766.
1 HOUSE lot with 4
houses: Persons interested
please call 333-2420 Price ne-
gotiable.
NEW CONCRETE $23M,
ALSO $8M UP. KEYHOMES -
223-4267, 612-2766.
BEL AIR PARK DOUBLE
LOT $60M NEG. K EYHOMES
223-4267, 612-2766.
SHERIFF STREET $36M,
REGENT STREET $26M.
KEYHOMES 223-4267, 612-
2766.
SUBRYANVILLE $30M,
BEL AIR PARK $16M.
KEYHOMES 223-4267, 612-
2766.
HAPPY ACRES $25M,
ATLANTIC GARDENS $23M.
KEYHOMES 223-4267, 612-
2766.
LAMAHA Gardens $26M,
Prashad $15M. KEYHOMES 223-4267,
612-2766.
BEL AIR SPRINGS $40M,
BEL AIR GARDENS $45M.
KEYHOMES 223-4267, 612-
2766...
ECCLES NEW CONCRETE -
$12M, ALSO ECCLES (AA) -
$36M. KEYHOMES 223-4267,
612-2766.
QUEENSTOWN $12.5M
AND $45M, ALBERTTOWN -
$8M AND $12M. KEYHOMES -
223-4267, 612-2766.
KING STREET (3) DOORS
AWAY $55M, SOUTH ROAD -
$36M. KEYHOMES 223-4267.
612-2766.
DOUBLE-LOT 3-bedroorn
property for sale in Amelia's
Ward, Linden. Price negotiable.
Call: 223-4938.
BUSINESS Kitty $15M,
Church Street $65M, South
Road $50M. KEYHOMES -
223-4267, 612-2766.
2 & 3-BEDROOM houses.
West Coast $5 and 6 million.
Call Rochelle -- 609-8109.
anytime. Have a place to rent/
seil? Call today!
ONE acre land with 2-storey
hc-." a' Foulis, Enmore, near
F> L..,.; Road. Call 256-3321
or 220-6318. Price $16M
negotiable.
PRASHAD Naqar vacant
2-storey. 5-bedroom property
fuliy grilled, parking $18M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
VRYHEID'S LUST, ECD -
vacant 2-storey concrete &
wooden 6-bedroorn property -
$4.3M. Ederson's 226-
5496.
AFFORDABLE properties
& land Georgetown, East
Coast, East Bank from S3M
up. Call 225-9134, 627-6811,
Mon.- Fri.
BARGAINS properties
starting from $8M to $85M.
Call 225-2626 Ms Tucker,
231-2064 Ms. Laundry.
GOING bakery with 4-
bedroom house, 2 toilets, 2
baths, land 41 1 300. 39
Best Village, WCD. Tel. 254-
0123..
TRANSPORTED 2-
bedroom wooden house & land
to build another house at
Nootenzuil, ECD. Tel. 270-
6245, 220-4978.
INDUSTRY. Three-bedroom
wooden building with land,
measuring 80 ft. by 90 ft.
Building needs repair.
Telephone 225-0545, 614-
5212.
EXECUTIVE concrete
building with large land space.
Vacant possession. 614-5212.
BUSINESS place.
Transported business places.
Central location. Immediate
,vacant possession. K. S.
Raghubir Agency. Office 225-
0545, 614-5212.
2-STOREY house & land in
South R/veldt and house and
land in Stewartville. Priced to .
sell! Tel. 226-9029, 226-4177,
619-8225.
NOOTENZUIL ECD .-
vacant 2-storey, -6-bedroorn
building on a double lot to
build another house -. $3.7M
neg. Ederson's -t226-5496.
CAM PBEL LVILLE/Sh.eriff
St. vacant new concrete
building, 6-bedroom with tubs,
Jacuzzi. parking $16M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
NEWTQWN, Kitty front
concrete/wooden: 6 bedrooms/
back 4 bedrooms with toilet
and bath, kitchen $9M.
Ederson's -- 22-5496.
SOUTH I Ruimveldt
Gardens vacant 2-storey
concrete/woodep 3-bedroom
mansion, fully grilled, garage
$7.5M neg. E'derson's -
226-5496.


" AUBREY Barker/Tucville -
vacant 2-storey, 7-bedroom,
general auto parts, area body
spraying, welding general repairs -
$9M neg. Ederson's 226-5496.
NEWLY BUILT Ambassadors
Home American. Imported styled
fixtures materials $36M.
Unbelievable Beauty. KEYHOMES
- 223-4267, 612-2766.
2-STOREY business/
residential property at 56 Section
D Cumberland, East Canje phone,
electricity, etc. Price neg. Tel. 628-
5264, 339-2678.
POPULAR Video Club in very
busy area in New Amsterdam.
Terms of Sale & O--:.i.'c can be
negotiated. Call .. 3J- 90 or after
hours 333-3688.


.4-4BEDROOM concrete &
wooden house. Ketley St.,
Charlestown, formerly Rudy's
Liquor Restaurant (corner 2lot -
$18M neg. Contact 227-6204'.
1 2-STOREY wooden and
concrete building. Eccles Park,
Phase II, -EBD. Also plot of land,
Canal No. 1. WBD -- 6.5 acres.
Call 233-2738, 640-0661.
OLEANDER Gdns. $24M,
Bel Air Park $45M, $14M,
$22M, Subryanville $70M, Kitty
$14M, C/ville $9M, etc. Sonja
225-7197, 623-2537.
D'URBAN St., Lodge -
vacant 2-storey concrete/
wooden building, note 4 2-
bedroom holhi designed
apartments $15M. Ederson's
226-5496..
3-BEDROOM concrete and
wooden 2-storey house with
inside washroom at 157 Hope
West, Enmore $7M neg.
Contact 231-2580, 256-3640.
48 BARCLAY Street, Goed
Fortuin, H/Scheme, WBD. 1 3-
bedroom wooden building upstairs,
kitchen, toilet and bath concrete
room downstairs, telephone.
Contact #222-3567 Haniff (Home).
Work 8 am 4 pm. 227-2268.
LAMAHA GARDENS -
$22M; Prashad Nagar $15M;
Queenstown $20M; Eccles
$19M; Meadow Brook Garden -
$9M; Happy Acres 25M. Call
223-1582 or 612-9785.
ONE two-storey wooden and
concrete 4- bedroom house, South
Ruimveldt Gardens Contact
Ronald on 662-5033 or Samantha
on 624-1370. No reasonable
offer refused. Vacant
possession
SPACIOUS 2-flat building,
large garden, excellent position on
main road suitable for BUSINESS/
RESIDENTIAL purposes at SIY, 5
Vlissengen Rd., Kitty (between
Station & Dowding Streets). Only
serious buyers to contact above
address. Price neg. Tel. 226-1503.
FOR SALE BY OWNER. 2-
STOREY wooden residential,
business property at Uitvlugt
WCD 3 bedrooms, toilet and
bath upstairs, kitchen and shop
downstairs, over head tanks and
pump, grilled windows and
doors. Price $6.5M neg. Call
624-5397.
GREIA We are aggressive,
dynamic and' can help you to
protect your valued property, be
it land, properties for rental or
sale, give us your business while
you relax in the knowledge it is
in good hands where service are
prompt, efficient and reliable.
Tel. 641-8764, 225-4398.
ONE three-storey building-
33 000 sq. ft. at Parika. Ideal or
Hotel, Store, Hospital or any
other type of businesses, etc. Any
reasonable price would be
considered. Contact Len's at
.Sheriff St. for further
information. Tel. 227-1511.
N.B.: Extra land to extend,
building or new one.
RECENTLY "built, 2 double
gates; .excellent condition &
location Eccles New Housing
Scheme $12M. With a'n
American style kitchen, 3
bedrooms upstairs, 1 self-
contained, downstairs I
bedroom, toilet & bath. tiled
from back to front & also yard
space this is a bargain,
Triumph, ECD $23M. Leonora
- $14M. Skeldon $5M, Foulis,
ECD -8M Vergenoegen. WCD -
$7.5M.I-. anampon Court, E/bo,
Coast $5M. All negotiable -
233-2180, 616-7803, 618-1642.


BLYGEZIGHT $10.5M &
$20M, (double lot), Prashad
Nagar $17.5M, Duncan St. -
$9.9M, Kitty $5.5M to $13M.
Subryanville $25M, $50M on
double lot, Le Ressouvenir with
pool, Eccles, Campbelllville,
Meadow Bank $5M, Broad
Street $7.5M, Leopold St. -
$5M. Tel. 226-8148/625-1624.
ONE fully furnished house
and land Anna Catherina,
WCD, immaculate condition,
wall-to-wall carpet. 3-bedroom,
3 toilets and baths, large
kitchen and dining area,
playroom, laundry room, 3-
vehicle garage, store room, 6 x
6 overhead tank with reservoir.
complete grilled work, 2
telephone lines concrete
fence. Price $12 million
(negotiable). Call 618-9414/
276-0296.
FOR SALE BY OWNER -
2-storey fully concreted house
5 bedrooms, 2 full
bathrooms, American fixture
faucet, sink, toilet, cabinet-
hot water tank, eating kitchen,;-
built-in wardrobe, central air-`
conditioner, car garage, front
view to Public Road. Lot 6
Nandy Park, EBD. Interested
erson only to call. Day -
26-7806; evening 225-
8410. "
IRAPHAEL'S REAL ESTATE
& PROPERTY MANAGEMENT,
SERVICE, 204 CHARLOTTE
STREET, BOURDA. TEL. 225-
8241, 227-4950 226-7829-
FAX: 227-1537. FOR SALE -
Kitty., Public Rd. $6M, Barr S-
$8M, C/ville/John St. I'
Meadow Brook Gdns. $7M.
$17M, Paradise $2M 'lorto".
St. $15M, D'Urban Si ?f!
Samatha Point $3M, ',,.:..'
$5.5vM, Rosemlary Lan ..
Q/town $16M, East -
$6M, $7M, Happy Acre-. :.I
North R!veldt $15M. TO RENT
South R/veldt $'-' j0.-.
Eccles $40 000, u'.i
furnishedd, South Ro l- f'.1,
00, BAP-US$1 200, .-hdri,.:.'.
St. $50 000. ALL PRICES
ARE NEGOTIABLE.
JEWANRAM'S REALTY
"Have Faith in Christ Today"
227-1988, 623-6431 270-
4470, en-. r .l
lewanaIrealty@ya ,.., ,:,,-.
Properties gle - : :ui,...:
4 bedrooms & ma -. 'uar;-:,.
modern amenities, I ,.i
cold. etc.. outside r.,r ~ ;n.j
benab., bearing fruit -;ie an..
flower plants, plu-. ; "l
residence, very reiaxirn, lijt
see (G$25M). Atlantic ,.1dcr'-.
beautiful concrete ii .- .ir-
land attached for lawn or
another property (excellent
secure neiahbourhood) $20vl.
Bel Air Park $28M. executive
flood free. Subryanville- $28M
office plus residence
Queenstown '$35M, two lots/
corner. u Su '...,i-tl- i
house $5M Oioa- o;r aid -
$3M. Execui,-e r-al- i;.e.,
Haven re.-.ch si i'-le .. u
Eccles AA _ul, t,-. -:r- -
US$2 000 .en-,, I ,.ii-ir'd -
US$1 200. Kit.n i 11 l rrn,,r e
$80 OOC A'C ei.: S40
000. Lanc Courba- e Pa,iK -
$2.4M. Mcirlroue Fuhl.: Road
$12M. E-.-les BE i 3M
Earl Court LBI t. i 11i 000
sq. ft). Bv'1Tr.iur ph in ire., to
Bakewell) $125M wa\i tu-.inaess
property on 30 (00-, .=4 fi of
and.
FOR lie ,eai =in real
estate business, contact'
Kenrick Latchman Singh (Up-
To-The-Minute-Realty) for
quality homes. Call '226-
5240, 225-8097. Email:
uptotheminuterealty@yahoo.co.bk:
FOR SALE: BEL -IR PARK -
$28M, Subryanville $50,M,
Bel Air Gardens $50M,'
Queenstown $50M,;
Diamond $50M, Duke St..
Kingston (eg.), Also EL Club
Latino $75M, Garnett St., C1
ville (neg.), Waterloo St.' -
$15M. SPECIAL: Colonial
property located in Brickdam,
opposite the Western side of the-
Cathedral. Price (neg.) LAND
FOR SALE: CAMP Sueel.
between Church/North Road
deal for any business) Da
ilva Street, Kitty $5Y.
D'Andrade Street $5M, Happy
Acres (double lot) $12M,
Newtown, Kitty (neg.), Nandy
Park (neg.), Providence (EBD)
(neg), Republic Park (neg,);.
Quamina Street (double lot -
(neg.). FOR RENTALS: Bel Air
Diamond, gs -(netic G.), Bel Air
Gardens (neg.),g), Cor P Air Park -
neg.), Prashad Nagar, KCamp
street, Republic Park, Duke St.,
Kingston, (near to US Embassy),
Lamaha Gardens, Greater
Diamond, Atlantic Gardens -
(neg.), Courida Park (neg.),
Ha Acres (neg.).
AP A6rMENTS: Courida Par -
US$400, Truimph G$35 000,
Alberttown (neg.), Kitty -
(neg.), Thomas Street G$40
000. OFFICES: Brickdam,
Queenstown, Prashad Nagar.


I







24 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 13,2005


B'=----------" -m-i&UBmil!l

INDUSTRY $5M &
$8.5M, Cummings Lodge -
$9.5M, Ogle, Da Silva St. -
$7.5M, Pike St. $5.5M.
D'Andrade St., David St., East
St. Tel. 226-8148/625-1624.
BEL AIR PARK: A King's
residence, with 8 bedrooms,
6 are self-contained, large
swimming pool. fully
furnished, maids quarters, 2
kitchens, play room and lots
more, all for only US$1 M.
SHERIFF STREET: 2-flat, 5-
bedroom home for $14M.
MAIN, WATER AND MIDDLE
STREETS. Large plots of land
going from $100M to
US$ .5M PLUS beautiful
homes in Queenstown, Bel Air
Springs, Oleander Gardens.
etc., etc. Call 226-7128, 615-
6124 ABSOLUTE REALTY.
"The home of better bargains".



CLEAN DRY EARTH
AND ALSO SANDr FOR
SALE. TEL: #611-0881.
MILLER big 40 Welder
Generator on wheels. 220-
4791.
C 0 M P L E T E
equipment to start a lab.
Interested person. Cali
225-3199.
-ONE new King size bed
with mattress $60 000. Call
222-6708.
ONE complete home
gym. $50 000 negotiable.
Call 625-8201.
ONE concrete mixer
(Ransom). Contact Andre
at 25 Railway Line, Kitty
226-5487.
2 XEROR
Photocopiers. Going
cheap. Contact 617-5348
or 225-6296. Kris.
LARGE STALL in
Bourda Green, Bourda
Market. Call 646-3990.
SALE! SALE! On
enticing French and
American lingerie. Call
225-4495 or 626-3178.
ONE Bedford 330
diesel engine. Good
working condition. Contact
- 265-3113 or 610-6686.
PLUCKING MACHINE-
on wheels large barrel.
54 fingers feather guard -
$75 000.. Tel. 222-4482.
48 FT. wooden boat
with 8000-lb ice box. 48 Hp
Yamaha engine 1600-lb) of
rigged seine. Tel. 615-

2 PURE Bred pit bulls.
Studs 1 yrs., 6 mths. and
2 yrs. Price neg. Call 266-
2796, Browne.
AIR beds, hanging
wardrobes, wall
decorations, dinner sets,
curtains, small table with
chairs, etc. Call 227-7593.
ARGON/Co2 mixed gas,
also shock treatment for
swimming pools. Phone 227-
4857 (8 am 4 pm). Mon. to
Fri.
AC UNITS brand new, 5
000 150 BTU, Kenmore
brand. Contact Juliana at 613-
3319 or 226-7973. Going
reasonable.
ONE brand new
computer with CD Burner,
CD Walkmans, car stereo
and DVD Player. Contact
225-4112, 626-9264.
2 UPRIGHT, double
door display coolers (4 ft. x
6 ft.), 1 Coco Cola Cooler, 1
warmer. Tel. 627-8749 or
223-3024.
EARTH also white sand
delivery to spot. Contact
.Mark Anthony Trucking
Service 265-3113 or 610-
6686.
ALL household items -
beds, suite, wardrobe,
dining set, dishes, etc.
Huge hanging baskets. Tel.
226-0170.
ONE custom-made cart
with deep fryers, hot plate.
gas bts, sink, also food
warmers. Tel. 226-0170.
25HP Yamaha 4-stroke
Boat engine. Condition:
new, short foot. $50000 000
negotiable. Call Shawn at
32 -3120 or 663-3628.
DACHSHUND and
Pekinese mixed pups.
Vaccinated and dewormed.
Tel. 226-6432, 227-0269,
623-2477.


HOUSEHOLD items at
Triumph, ECD. 1 large double
bunk bed with mattress, 1
Admiral freezer, 110V. Call
612-5807 220-1697.
TWO pools table. 6 mths
old, no balls sticking, damages,
excellent condition. Contact
Ameer 227-5238, 220-7770,
622-8321 (cell).
ONE Wacker Honda
Combo Generator 5600
watts, 120/240 volts. Price -
$300 000. Call tel. 260-
4504/225-5699.
1 7410 John Deere
tractor ,1900 hrs. 1 Diesel
powered 20" irrigator pump,
14 000 gpm. Tel. 226-1856,
227-5468.
1 NISSAN Cefiero engine
+ automatic transmission,
2800 CC, Z-20 Nissan engine
with gear box, 1600 CC.
Contact 233-3105.




Caerefd bMOD m (otulds eS
Sin a variety of sizes.

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






EARTH, sand and reef
sand for sale. Delivery to spot.
Excavating, grading and
levelin of land. Phone 621-
2160, 229-2520.
PARTS for dryers/
washers thermostats, bells,
pumps motors, couplings.
valves. etc. Technicians
available. Call 231-6429,
622-5776.
1 SECOND hand-Bread
Slicer, 240V single phase.
Term available. M. Khan.
Tel. 619-5123, 318 Back St..
Better __ope, ECD.
30 KVA John Deer diesel
generator, like new,
oleman 5000 watts
generator, also Lovson
iesel engine also one Berry
English FPano. 641-2634,
225-2873, 225-2319.
GERMAN Shepherd &
Doberman pups 8 weeks
old, fully vaccinated &
deworme c- $15 000 each.
Tel. 229-6527, 610-8071.
CANON HP Ink Cartridges.
Black & colour. Cheapest price
in Guyana. Call 225-5630,
626-2990, 610-7632. Email:
gjinvest ment@g mail.co m
5200 VIDEO Cassettes -
Indian & English, suitable for
Video Club; and one Pool
Table (Slate). Contact
Skipper. Tel. 223-0972/622-

D4D BULLDOZER with
Tilt blade, good to grade
dam, etc. Working condition.
Give away price -$1.2M. 222-
6510 neg.
2 BUTCHERY Stalls at
Stabroek Mkt. with all
equipment, also can be
converted into grocery. Price for
quick sale. Tel. 623-4540, 616-
1975.
BRAND new 52" High
Definition Television & 36" Flat
Screen Sony TV. New Yamaha
Keyboards. Tel. 226-4177, 226-
9029, 619-8225.
1 BRAND new 10" Skil Table
Saw & 1 new Rigid Miter saw.
Lots of other tools. Tel. 226-
4177, 226-9029. 619-8225.
BRAND new 9 000, 12 000
& 18 000 BTU Air Conditioner
Split System, new pressure
washers, small amplifiers &
speakers. Tel. 226-9029, 226-
4177, 619-8225.
I FLOOR model PLASTIC
SEALING machine, 1 POR-
TABLE ELECTRIC air com-
ressor in excellent condi-
fion. Tel: 222-4507/623-
7212.
FREON GAS 11, 12, 22,
502, 134A & 404A, also
Nitrous Oxide, Argon Gas &
Helium for balloons. Phone
227-4857 (8 am 4 pm). Mon.
to Fri.
2 NEW flat screen TVs -
$75 000 each, neg. 1 stainless
steel bar-b-que grill (big) -
$100 000 neg. Owner leaving
country. Tel. 226-5136, 643-
6997.
ONE 7.5 KW, 3-cylinder
Kubota lighting Tower generator,
extended to twenty feet height
and mounted on trailer. Bargain.
Call 218-3899, 218-1469 or 623-
1003.


ONE AB Dick 360 (1) Colour
offset printing press. Call 226-
2877. Negotiable price.
42" PLASMA TV brand new
inbox, also 36" Sharp TV brand new,
also large air compressor with tank.
Also for ATV tyres. 225-2873, 225-
2319, 641-2634.
1 HONDA pressure washer,
brand new; 2 drills; 1 saw; 1
Jialing motorcycle, next to new;
1 amplifier; 1 truck pump; 1
battery charger; 1 bicycle. Tel. 265-
5876.
HOUSEHOLD items such as
wardrobe, bed, freezer, 2 large
stereos (1-12 pcs. & 1-3 pcs.) set
(for bar-b-que or weddings, etc).
Also 1 Nissan Caravan, 15-seater
bus. Reasonable prices. Tel.
220-7252, after 4pm.
COMPLETE computer
system 2.4 GHZ Celeron
Processor, 80 GB Hard drive, 256
MB RAM, 128 MB Video card,
56 K Fax Modem, 15" monitor,
keyboard, mouse, speakers, anti
virus software, Microsoft office
2003. Call 629-7875.
NEW and used electrical
fittings, AC units 5 000 BTU. 500
Amp TP -MEM switch. Dish
Washer, Books. Prices neg.
Contact D. Roberts, 200 Duncan
St., Newtown, Kitty, Back house.
Phone #225-9850.
2 GENERATORS. 50 KVA
Ford engine, 6-cylinder,
enclosed. Price $1.6M
neg.). 150 KVA Daf engine
urbo, Single & three-phase.
Price $2.2M (neg.) Raj or
Bayee 626-0350 or 662-
4395.
ONE (1) 4-Wheel Drive,
New Holland tractor $3
800 000, one (1) trailer $1
700 000, together $5 200
000. Contact Len's, 136
Sheriff & 41" Streets, C/ville.
Tel. # 227-1511, 227-2486.
SALE! SALE! SALE! -
Used air-conditioning Units
in working condition. 1 24
000 BTU. Price $70 000;
1 32 500 BTU. Price $110
000; 4 9 000 BTUs. Price -
$20 000 each. Call 225-
0198 or 225-7552.
OWNER LEAVING!
Household items and more.
Mahogany dining table,
cabinet, speakers, 400 and
600 gallon water tanks,
-freezer, dryer, baby carrier,
play yards, cradle, car seat/
stroller, gym equipment,
etc. Tel. 220-3649. ,
CAUSTIC Soda 55 lbs
- $3 600, Alum 55 Ibs $4
000, Soda ash 50 Ibs- $5
000, Sulphuric Acid 45
gals $45 000, Granular
Chlorine, Chlorine gas.
Phone 227-4857 (8 am 4
pm). Mon. to Fri.
CUMMINS 6 CTA 230 Hp
diesel engine with twin disc
pto on bed, good general
conditi' on $1.25M. 4H ft.
steel pontoon EX 12" diesel
with 15 x 28 ft. purple heart
sluice $0.5M. Located
Middle Mazaruni. Call 223-
5050.
SKY Universal, authorised
dealer for the best offer in
Phillips digital dish. View up
to 125 channels including Pay
Per View channels and also
Direct TV. Contact: Gray on
tel. 227-6397, 227-1151
(0), 616-9563.
CARTRONICS Import &
Export Vehicles: 7 150-
Tundras, Tacomas, etc. Tyres,
rims audio equipment
speakers, DVD TV Plasma &
all other accessories from
Miami. Call Phillip Neranjan/
Blackie 227-5500, 227-
2027.
PHOTOCOPY Machines.
Sharp 2052 (next to new),
Reso machine, computers
Pentium 1 $20 000 each,
Printers. Uniwell cash
Register, commercial
Rotisserie, show cases (wood
and '7" glass). Call Naresh -
227-8576, 264-2263.
AVAILABLE in wholesale
& retail quantities. Food
boxes, sanitary cups, plates,
spoons, tissues, styro foam
cups. All sizes of plastic bags,
pastry bags, icicle bags &
ubing. Very cheap prices. Call
226-1660 8 am, 4 pm -
270-4260.
CURTAIN SALE -
CHEAPEST AND WIDEST
COLLECTION OF
READYMADE CURTAINS AT
THE MOST UNBEATABLE
PRICES. CALL GAITREE 220-
6084 OR 3RD BUILDING
SOUTH OF MELSHA
FURNITURE STORE, MON
REPOS,ECD.


ONE (1) almost new US
made 5,550 watts generator
on wheels. Price
affordable. Call 624-7205,
616-6907.
1 INTERNATIONAL
Tractor: 1 15 HP Yamaha O/
B engine; 1 Mini Bus scrap; 1
KE 10 engine & gear box; '2
HP motors; poultry waters,
trays troughs, etc.; 1 wooden
boat, 1 paper feeder, spray
cans, computers and more.
Must be sold. Owner leaving
country. Contact Tel. 233-
6262.
ONE Computer Operating
System: WINDOWS XP
PROFESSIONAL. 40 GH Hard
Drive, 735 MHz, CD Rewritable
Drive, CD Drive, Diskette
Drive, 15" Monitor. Keyboard,
Mouse, Workstation, MSP56
MR MODEM, INTERNET
READY. MEMORY 386.
Price $90 000.
TELEPHONE NO. 231-
6314. ASK FOR QUINCY/
NATASHA.
BATTERIES watch and
calculator batteries just
arrived, special pre Christmas
sale. Batteries reduced from
three hundred dollars to two
hundred dollars, fitted free
while you wait. Buy only
Maxwell Silver Oxide
Batteries not just Maxwell.
Guyana Variety Store and Nut
Centre, 68 Robb Street,
opposite Salt & Pepper
Restaurant.
JUST arrived engines -
Caterpillar 3406, 3306,
Cummings 6BT Perkins
6354.4 & 4108 Detroit Diesel
8V92 Marine 453 industrial 6
- 71, Honda pressure
washers 2 500 PSI, Bob cat
tyres 12 x 16.5 & 10 x 16.5,
Twin disc Marine
transmission seal kits for
514, 506, 509 & 502 seal
kits for Borg warmer Marine
transmission. We also stock
lots of spare parts for
Caterpillar, Cummings &
Detroit diesel. Call 218-
3899, 218-146.9, 623-1003.
JCB four-wheel
alignment/12-20 WRB 4-;
Post Hoist 12 -20 Jack for
Hoist; Radiator flush
machine; JCB tyre changer;
JCB 5.0 balancer; JCB brake
lathe; engine hoist; tool kits;
jack stand used; body kit;
jack stand new; vice new;
vice used; battery charger;
pipe expander; Mig welder;
washer; bench press;
compressor 15 Hp; pipe
bender; TEC 9 2 post hoists;
tyre hoist; A/C machine: fuel
emission control system; A/C
leak speaker. Prices in G$.
VEHICLES AT 192 Carina -
$1 425 000; Laurel $880
000; Canter Truck $750 000;
Nissan Cefiro $900 000; AG
100 Corolla $1 025 000.
Regency Suites/Hotel., 98
Hadfield Street, Werk-en-
Rust, Georgetown. Tel. # 225-
4785, 226-0621.
10 4-DRAWER metal
filing cabinets, good
condition $20 000 each;
4 2-drawer $10 000 each;
1 new executive chair in
box $25 000; 3 cupboards
at $8 000 each; .1 new
Whirlpool dehumidifier
110V in box $30 000; -i
new security system
consists of 1. monitor, 2
cameras cables, adaptor
and sound system, 110 V,
this system could also
records any activity $50
000' 1 new tent, USA made
- $25 000; 1 new inverter
12V to 110V, 400 to 800
watts fan cooled $35 000;
2 new aluminium ladder in
wwo pieces, 16 feet long -
25 000 each, Mexico
made; 1 new large General
Electric freezer stand up
type 11V $11.0 000; 1
new large Blue fibreglass
bath tu $45 000. 621-
4928.
1 DAYTON Vacuum
cleaner industrial and
commercial for cleaning floor,
carpet, etc. on wheels large
dust bag 110Ov $30 000; 200
new good year truck tyre liners
size 20 $1 000 each; 1 large
bench grinder, 110v $25
000; 1 Rockwell band saw 15-
inch 110v $65 000 on stand,
1 skill Mitre adjustable saw,
110v $35 000, 1 Dayton edge
and surface sander, heavy
duty, 110v 220c $45 000;
1 6-inch jointer, 110v $65
000 on stand; 1 small metal,
bench lathe, 5 feet, 240v
English $100 000; 1 large
tool shaper for grinding or
sharpening phone blades,
240v $200 000; 1 engine
head resurfacing machine,
240v $200 000, 3 oxygen
bottles, privately owned $20
000 each. 621-4928.


BARGAINS! Bargains!
Bargains! Motorola V220
Camera Phone (Duty Paid) only
$23 000 Activated. Minolta
Explorer, Zoom 70 & Zoom 90
Cameras (between $8000 $12
000). Ladies handbags ($2 000
- $3 500), Scarves for the
professional woman $1 000 -
1 800), Beanie & Flap styled
hats $2 000 each. Don't miss
out on this sale, items going fast.
Call Brian @ 225-5811 or 629-
3642 for more information.


Tust oyptod I

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S Call:
S225-1540, 622-8308

- -- --------


21 BEDFORD
MODEL M TRUCK. TEL:
455-2303.
BUY/SELLING USED
VEHICLE. CALL LELON -
644-8645.
1 NISSAN CARAVAN E 24,
EXCELLENT CONDITION. TEL.
# 220-4782.
TOYOTA Hiace minibus
15 seats $1.7M neg. Tel.
# 642-5899.
ONE Toyota Corona. Terms
can be arranged. Tel. 611-3887
Khan.
CRASH AT 192 Carina.
Needs shell $550 000. Tel. 220-
4791.
ONE AE 91 Corolla. Price
$475 000 neg. Tel. 611-6773,
627-0916.
BEDFORD 330, T.K.
Dump Truck. Perfect
condition. Tel. Vick's
Hardware. 264-2682.
ONE Model Truck, GJJ
series. Contact tel. 226-
1561, 226-6458, 623-4446.
SELLING your vehicle?
Fast sales, best prices paid.
Prestige Auto Sale. 231-
5304.
1 AE 100 Ceres, 1 AE 100
Sprinter, 1 EP 71 Starlet, 1 SV
32 Camry. Call 625-1676.
1 TOYOTA -Tundra
(white). Going cheap. Suzuki
Vitara, 4-door. Call 227-5500,
227-2027.
1 CERES PHH series -
good condition, mags, A/C,
music, etc $1.1M neg. Tel.
226-1300/225-7364.
2 TOYOTA Tundras. 1
White and Ash Blue, 1 Ford F-
150. All going cheap. Call
227-5500, 227-2027.
1 ONE Toyota Land
Cruiser (diesel) 13 seater,
manual $4.1 million.
Please contact 623-7031.
4-WD RANGE Rover -
Land Rover with alloy rims
& Sony CD player. Priced to
go. # 621-7445.
1 AT 170 TOYOTA Corona,
automatic, excellent
condition. Price negotiable.
Telephone 223-1557.
NISSAN B12. Excellent
condition, A/C, automatic.
mags, etc. Tel. 256-3216,
621-3875.
ONE (1) 300 Diesel
Mercedes Benz 5- cylinder
engine. Contact Tel. 223-5190,
231-4318.
VAUXHALL Ventora
fitted with 2T engine in
working condition body-
work needed. Tel. 642-9947.
AT 192 TOYOTA Carina
fully powered mags
clean clean car. 98 Sheriff
St., d/ville. 223-9687
1 AT 192 fully loaded, A/
C, mags, music, spoiler.
Female driven, never been in
hire $1.7M. 628-7737.


ONE Coaster bus in
Stood working condition.
contact 616-3736 or 660-
1564. No reasonable offer
refused.
ONE Long Base RZ
minibus BGG series.
Contact No. 254-0124
before 8 am or after 4 pm.
Price neg.
1 TOYOTA Corolla KE
70. Working condition.
Terms can be arranged.
Contact Shameela Khan,
621-2472, 611-3887.
MITSUBISHI Canter
Truck, Long base, 17 feet
tray, D32, A/C
immaculate condition. 98
Sheriff St. 223-9687.
GREIA Toyota Tacoma.
Excellent condition, added
features. Price $3.5M
negotiable. Tel. 225-4398,
641-8754.
1 SUPER Custom E24
- sunroof, fully powered,
stick shift, any
reasonable. Tel. 663-
4804.
1 RZ TOYOTA mini bus,
BGG series. Working
condition. Price negotiable.
Tel. 609-2418.
1 NISSAN Caravan
minibus, 15-seater bus.
Reasonably priced. Owner
leaving. Tel. 220-7252
1 NISSAN Stanzy, PCC
1101. In good working
condition. Price $220 000
neg. Tel. 629-0634. Must be
sold.
AA 60 CARINA in
excellent condition. Price -
$450 000 neg. Contact
Michael or Lloyd. Tel. 618-
7025 or 610-3141.
ONE AA 60 Carina, in ex-
cellent working condition,
needs body work tape deck,
AC etc. Tel. 617-4063/225-
0236.
AT 170 CORONA, new
model, 1800 CC, fully powered,
mags, A/C, etc. Clean car. Must be
seen. 98 Sheriff St. 223-9687.
ONE TT 131 CORONA in
good condition mag rims,
stick gear, tape deck. Tel:
626-6837 after hours- #
220-4316.
ONE Honda 250 motor
scooter in good working
condition, CD 1280. Price -
$250 000 negotiable. Tel. 661-
7015.
1 AT 170 Corona -
Spoiler, mags, music. Fully
automatic, never in hire. 229-
6253 and 227-1845. Calling
price $800 000.
B 12 NISSAN Sunny,
Reg. # PFF 5388. Engine
recently overhauled. Price -
$375 000 negotiable. Call
Lelon, 644-8645.
TOYOTA Levin AE 101 4AGE
engine, 2-door, fully powered, 15"
mags, clean car. 98 Sheriff St.. C/
ville. 223-9687.
TOYOTAS 192, 170, 100, AT
212, RAV 4, ETC. ALL AMERICAN
VEHICLES. KEYHOMES 223-
4267.
1 AT 150 TOYOTA
Corona, automatic. Excellent
condition. Call 220-9801 ask
for Mohan
AT 170 TOYOTA CARINA
(GOLD) EXCELLENT
CONDITION.CONTACT BRIAN -
625-7545.
TOYOTA Hilux Surf, PHH
series. Immaculate condition.
A/C, CD, Alarm, Crashbar, etc.
Tel. 220-3355.
ONE MAZDA Miata 2-door
1992 model, Rav 4, 4-door, AT
192 Carina. Good condition.
Price neg. Tel. 614-0949.
NEW Toyota Starlet EP91
and Toyota Tacoma 2 000
model CD Player, mag rims.
Tel. 226-4177, 226-9029, 619-
8225.
TOYOTA Previa mini van
fully powered, DVD system,
mag rims & A/C. Excellent
family vehicle. Tel. 226-9029,
226-4177, 619-8225.
NEW motorcycles -
ladies/gents, scooter,
scrambler. Free registration
and helmet. Cheap prices.
Tel. 226-4177, 226-9029,
619-8225.
TOYOTA Corona station
wagon T-130 back wheel
drive, PCC series. Price $500
000 neg. Call 226-2833 or
233-3122.







SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 13, 2005 25


1 TJ TRUCK. GOING
CHEAP. TEL. 270-6245, 220-
4978.
FORD 150 Pick Up, 3 doors,
good condition, CD!Tape
player, bubble tray, dual air
bag, mag rims, etc. $5.5M neg.
Tel. 220-7416.
TOYOTA Double Cab four-
door Pick Up, new model, also
Honda CRV PJJ series, new
model. 641-2634, 225-2319.
225-2873.
1 LEXUS LX450 (4x4). 1
Honda Civic, fully loaded,
won cleanest sound in the
2005 car show. Tel. 226-
6432, 227-0269, 645-4500.
1 DUMP truck, 1 water
tender and 330 Timber Jack
Skidder all are in. good working
condition. For more
information Contact: 264-
2946.
TOYOTA Hilux $2.5M, no
reasonable offer refused. Ford
F-150 cylinder engine $4M
(brand new). Tel. 616-7803,
618-1642, 223-8175.
1 4 X 4 Hilux Surf mags,
fog lamps, running board, crash
bars. PHH series, one owner.
Tel. 233-2336, 623-9972, 617-
8944.
1 AE 110 Corolla, PHH
series. One owner, never
worked hire. $1.2 million.
Automatic. Tel. 233-2336
or 623-9972.
2 AE 91 Corollas,
automatic & stick gear $475
000. Any one, going cheap.
Tel. 233-2336, 623-9972,
7?--8544.
I SUPER Custom, 3Y
mini bus, 15- seater, PGG,
one owner, good condition.
Tel. 233-2336, 623-9972,
617-8944.
SAAB 900 Turbo PJJ
5837, fully powered automatic,
excellent condition, 1, owner
Cash $550 000. Call 225-
2503, 227-7677, 624-8402.
1 TOYOTA Caldina
Wagon, ET 196. Excellent
condition. One owner. Never
in hire. Pastor driven. PJJ
series, A/C, CD, etc. Price
$1.4M. Call 628-7737.
NISSAN Civilian 26-seater
bus 5-speed diesel, 55 000
Km only, never worked
commercially. Immaculate
condition. Must see. Cash -
$2.3M neg. Call 225-2503, 227-
7677, 624-8402.
1 AT 170 Corona car.
Fully powered, stick shift: 1
AE 91 Corolla car, fully
powered, automatic; 1 AE 81
FX-G Corolla, automatic. All
cars are in very good working
condition. Tel. 619-5087,
218-3018.
TOYOTA LAND CRUISER.
Excellent condition, Toyota
Tacoma Extra Cab $2 950
000, Hilux Surf Toyota four
Runner $2.5M, Toyota Rav 4,
Mitsubishi Lancer -$1.9M. TEL.
226-8148/625-1624.
MERCEDES Benz 190 E
2.6 V6 automatic, power
window, rocks, sunroof, CD
Player, good sound system, fully
flair kit, mag wheel, air
conditioner (very nice) $1.5
million. 227-7677, 624-8402,
225-2503.
1 SV21 Camry $575
000, 1 DT 600, Scrambler,
brand new condition US$3
500; 125 cc motorcycle -
$160 000 only; 1 Mercedes
Benz $1.5 million; 1 power
washer $100 000. Cash
deals on everything. Tel.
233-2336, 623-9972, 617-
8944.
CARINA AT 212. PJJ -
$1.2M & $1.3M. Carina AT 170
- $750 000, AT 192 $1.2M &
$1.3M, Sprinter AE 100 -
$1.1M, RZ Bus $1.1M &
$1.4M. New (Off the wharf)
Carina AT 192 (mags with new
tyres) $1M downpayment
(collect car same day). Call
231-6236.
SUPER Custom Lirited
minibus RH 100- diesel Turbo.
triple sunroof, Dual A/C, ABS
brakes, digital cash, fully crystal
cat eye ';.-I and fog, fully
powered. L -- TV syslern.
auto start, aiarm. 17' mag
wheels, sport suspension, sonar
system, auto adjust ,t---
Call 227-7677. 225-." --
8402.


1 RHZ mini bus.
Excellent condition. Give
away price, owner leaving.
Call 275-0542.
1 GA 13 Nissan Wagon.
stick gear. Call Jeffrey 622-
8350.
1 SV 32 Toyota Camry
(private hardly used),
automatic, fully powered, A/
C, mag rims, clean car. Price
$1 350 000. Contact Rocky -
# 225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 HONDA Vigor (executive
type) 4-door car, automatic,
fully powered, A/C, mag rims.
alarm, CD player, spoiler.
Price $1.3M. Contact Rocky
225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 NISSAN Pathfinder (V6
EFIt) 4 x 4, automatic, fully
powered, A/C, mag rims, crash
bar, CD player, roof rack, music
set. Immaculate condition.
Price $1.6M. Contact Rocky
#621-5902 or 225-1400.
1 TOYOTA Rav 4 (2-door),
immaculate condition. (Lady
driven), automatic, fully
powered, A/C, chrome mag
rims, CD player, crash bar, step
bar, roof rack, low mileage.
Price- $2.4M. Contact Rocky
225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 'AA60 Toyota Carina
(private) back -wheel drive,
ear, tape and radio.
excellent condition. Price -
$525 000. Contact Rocky -
225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 NISSAN (9-seater) mini
bus, Vannette, gear, excellent
condition, hardly used, clean.
Price $625 000. Contact
Rocky #621-5902 or 225-
1400.
1 NISSAN (814) Presea
motor car (late PGG series), (4-
door) automatic, fully powered,
mag rims, hardly used.
Immaculate condition. Price
$875 000. Contact Rocky- 225-
1400 or 621-5902.
1 SV40 Toyota Camry (PHH
series), automatic, fully
powered, A/C, chrome mag rims,
CD player, new tyres. Immaculate
condition. Price $2.2M.
Contact Rocky 225-1400 or
621-5902.
1 TOYOTA 4-Runner (V6 -
EFI) came in new, automatic,
fully powered, A/C, mag rims,
alarm, CD player, music set,
excellent condition. Price -
$2.3M. Contact Rocky 225-
1400 or 621-5902.
1 AE100 Toyota Sprinter
(immaculate condition),
automatic, fully powered, A/C,
mag rims, CD player. Price -
$1.3M neg. Contact Rocky -
225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 Toyota RZ, long base
EFI) cateye, gear, music, crystal
eight, mag rims, hardly used.
Price- $1.6M. Contact Rocky -
621-5902 or 225-1400.
1 AT 212 Toyota Carina
(PHH series), low mileage,
automatic, fully powered, A/C,
Air bags, clean. 'Price $1.6M.
Contact Rocky #621-5902 or
225-1400.
FORD 150 Pick Up (Black)
- GJJ Series, good condition.
CD/Tape, FM Player, air bag,
rims, etc. Price neg. Contact
Shafraaz All. 220-2047, 644-
6433.
2 KAWASAKI Ninjas ZX
600 (cat eyes). -Excellent
condition, like new
accessories, low mileage.
Owner leaving. Make offer.
Phone 223-1885, 642-3722.
1 HONDA CRV (PHH series),
lady driven, low mileage,
automatic. fully powered, A/C,
mag rims, step bars, crash bars,
roof rack, CD player. Immaculate
condition. Price $3.4M.
Contact Rocky #621-5902 or
225-1400.
1 GX 81 Toyota Mark II
(Private -- new engine).
automatic, fully powered, A/
C, mag rims, tape & radio,
alarm. remote start, hardly
used, credit available, clean.
Price $1.1M. Contact Rocky
- #621-5902 or 225-1400.
1 Toyota Rav 4 (5-door)
came in brand new (fully
skirted), manual, fully
powered, A/C, chrome mag
rims, roof rack. crash bar, CD
player, alarm, remote start,
step bar. Immaculate.
condition. Price $2 7M (auto
-- 4 x 4). Contact Rocky -
#621-5902 or 225-1400.


1 2000-Model AT 212,
PJJ series with DVD Player,
CD/TV, 3 screens, brand
new 17" mags & tyres,
leather interior. Tel. 613-0613
or 624-6628.
1 AE 91 Toyota Corolla -
(Private), EFI automatic, fully
powered. A/C, magrims, CD
Player. Price $650 000.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400
or 621-5902.
1 EP91 Black Starlet, 4-
door, automatic, A/C, Cassette
Deck. Never registered in
Guyana. Price $1.6M neg.
624-8805, 626-7612 after 5pm
weekdays.
CHRYSLER Jeep
Wrangler 4 x 4! 2460cc, ,-
seater/power steering/black
with brown hard top. Excellent
condition! $650 000
negotiable. Call Shawn at
322-3120 or 663-3628.
1 GREEN Toyota 4 -
Runner, V6 engine, fully
powered, automatic. $1.1 M.
Serious enquiries only. No
agents. Contact Ameer 227-
5238, 220-7770, 622-8321.
BMW 525i car mint
condition; Pathfinder four-
door, right hand, drive 1996:
BMW 318i car- Honda Delsol
Sport car. 225-2873, 641-
2634, 225-2319.
RECONDITIONED & used
vehicles:- AT 192, AE 110,
Lancer CK2, minibuses &
more. Lady Fraser Enterprise,
225-9134, 627-6811,
Monday Friday.
1 NISSAN Blue Bird, Z
18 engine back wheel
drive, power windows, PCC
8644, working condition -
$200 000 neg. 626-9888,
working hrs. 233-2921 after
hrs.
FULLY loaded BMW car.
Right hand drive, automatic.
Price negotiable. For
inspection and test drive
contact Dr. T. Rahat, MBBS
at 79 Collingswood Ave.,
Nandy Park, EBD. Tel. 233-
5944 or 624-1181.
DEAL of the week. One
luxury small bus, Toyota
Liteace'. Ideal for family use,
automatic, fully powered. A/
C. P/S. Ice box window blind,
etc, in immaculate condition.
$950,000 neg. Call Shahab
- 276-0313, 626-11141.
JASON Auto Sale 222-
4781/618-0052. 2 Toyota
Town Ace mini buses $375
000; AE 100 Sprinter $1
225 000 neg. 'Canter truck
open tray/enclosed, Hilux
Surf, Mark II, B13 Sunny,
Corolla Wagon.
1 TOYOTA Caldina
Wagon car ET 196, PJJ series.
Excellent condition. One
owner, never in hire, pastor
driven, A/C CD. etc., fully
powered class. Must see.
Price $1.4 million. Call 628-
7737.
1 AT 150 CORONA car -
automatic, A/C, CD Deck in
excellent condition $575
000 neg. 1 AE 100 Marino, F/
P with mags, spoiler, A/C, in
excellent condition $1 250
000 neg. Tel. -266-2461, 625-
6397.
DES Benz 190 E 2.6 V6
- automatic, power window,
rocks, sunroof, CD Player,
good sound system, fully
flair kit, mag wheel, air
conditioner (very nice) -
$1.5 million. 227-7677,
624-8402, 225-2503.
1 GX 81 TOYOTA Mark
11 (immaculate condition)
- automatic, fully powered,
A/C, new engine, alarm,
remote start, credit
available. Price $1.1M.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400
or 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA Corolla, AE
110, series: PJJ, Mint
condition with Leather
interior, DVD Player, TV,
Chrome Rims and an
Excellent sound system.
Price negotiable. For
information contact Nirmal #
641-1000, Damon 223-
5878.
TOYOTA Corolla G-
Touring Wagon. PJJ 2150.
Clean condition,
automatic, fully powered,
a/c, music $1 350 000.
Toyota Caldina. Good
condition, manual, $1,150
000 neg. Ayube W/shop,
Bagotstown, opposite
Harbour Bridge. 233-5557,
233-5826 anytime.
AT 192 CARINA, AE
100 COROLLA & 110
SPRINTER, G-TOURING
WAGON, EP 82 STARLET,
TOYOTA EXTRA CAB PICK
UP & 4-DOOR TOYOTA
LAND CRUISER, GRAND
ViTARA (2000). AMAR
227-2834, 621-6037.


2 TOYOTATUNDRAS, ONE
V8 2001 LIMITED AND 1I V6
2003 MANUAL. MC RAE'S
AUTO SALES. TEL. 626-3991,
442-3244.
JASON Auto Sale. Tel.
222-4781. 618-0052. 3 AT
192 Carinas, 2 212 Carinas,
AT 170 Corona & Carina,
Mitsubishi Lancer CK 1 $1.6M
neg., AT 150 Carina, B 12
Sunny, 1 RZ minibus,
Wagons. Vehicles as low as -
$300 000.
1 AE t100 TOYOTA
Marino (PHH series) hardly
used,. automatic, fully
powered, A/C, chrome mag
rims, alarm, remote start,
DVD, CD Player, TV.
Immaculate condition.
Price $1 350 000. Contact
Rocky #225-1400 or 621-
5902.



t I


SV 4U UAMI"RY, 21
Carina. AT 192 Carina AE 100
Corolla and Sprinter. AT 170
Carina and Corona, Ceres and
Marino AE 91 Corolla and
Sprinter AT 150 Corona and
Carina, Nissan Sunny B12,
FB12 and 13. Contact Dave
Auto Sales, Lot 169 Lamaha
and De Abreu Streets,
Newtown, Kitty. Tel. 225-1103,
643-6909, 612-4477.
ONE Nissan 720 pick up
long tray along with spare
engine. Mint condition.
Privately used $625 000 neg.
One Toyota Corona station
wagon ET 176 5-door, power
steering, front wheel drive, 12
valve engine, AC, adjustable
seats, 5-seater fold down
back seat, mag rims, disc
brakes, PHH series.
Privately used, female
driven. Good for taxi service
or personal family use.
Excellent condition $800
000. Owner leaving. 621-
4928.
TOYOTA AT 170 Corona,
automatic (F/P) $800 000;
Toyota AT 150 Corona,
automatic $425 000 neg.; AT
192 Carina, automatic, F/P $1
350 000 neg.; AT 212 Carina,
automatic, F/P $1 550 000
neg.; AE 100 Corolla, automatic,
F/P $1 350 000 neg.; Toyota
SR5 Pick Up 2 x 4 $1.3M;
Toyota Tacoma Pre Runner,
automatic, F/P $2.1M; Toyota
Pick Up 12R engine good
condition $450 000; 2 scrap
Pathfinders could be sold in
parts. Contact Khan's Auto
Sales, 13 Brickdam, Stabroek,
next to Sheriff Jewellery. Tel.
227-2933, 616-7547.
MACHINERY for sale (or
rent): one CAT 910 loader in
excellent working condition;
Four-Wheel Drive CAMECO
Tractors Model 405-B and
345-B; CAT Power 3306
(Possibly trade for excavator
Hymac) CAT D 4-E Bulldozer
serviced and ready to work; 10-
ton Bedford Trucks (2) TL
Model and one TK Dump in
excellent condition. Contact
Berry on 333-2644 or 617-
9307 or Bob Singh on 954-
868-1007. Prices
negotiable.
CREDIT AVAILABLE 1
Four-runner $2.4 million; 1
Toyota IRZ, mags, music, etc.
- $875 000; 1 600 XT
Scramble (brand new
condition) US$3 500; 1 AT
192 fully loaded, PHH series,
mags. spoiler, music, air-
condilioned $1.3 million
neg.; 1 AT 170 Carina -
$675 000: 1 G-Touring
Wagon $1.1 million; 1 KE
74 Corolla back-wheel
drive, Wagon -. $475 000; 1
AA 60 Carina, clean car -
S375 000; 1 AT 170 Corona,
PGG series, automatic, air-
conditioner. CD Player,
mags, never worked hire
before $875 000; 1 Mercedes
Benz, top notch $1.5 million.
Contact Mr. Khan, 28 'BB'
Eccles. New -'-, .,; : Scheme,
EBD. Tel 23: 623-9972,
617 .8944.


TOYOTA LAND
CRUISER excellent
condition. Toyota Tacoma
Extra Cab $2 '950 000.
excellent condition, Hilux
Surf Toyota Four Runner -
$2.5M, Toyota RAV-4,
Mitsubishi Lancer $1.9M.
Tel. 226-8148, 625-1624.
DEAL OF THE WEEK.
Toyota 4 Runner V6, R-hand
drive, automatic, fully powered,
mags, CD Player, etc. $2.3M or
best offer. Toyota AT 170 Carina,
automatic, F/P. In good
condition $750,000 or best
offer. Contact Peter Khan. Tel.
227-2933 (Off), 616-7547 (cell).
NEW SHIPMENT
RECONDITIONED VEHICLES:
CARS: Toyota Ipsum (8-
seater); Toyota Prius (Hybrid);
Toyota Corolla NZE 121:
Toyota Corolla/Sprinter AE
110; Starlet (5 doors)/Glanza
Turbo EP 91; Toyota Passo
(new 2004); Toyota Cynos
Convertible; Toyota Cynos
Sports Coupe EL 52 Honda
Civic. PICKUPS: (4WD)
Toyota Hilux LN 106 (Diesel)
Long base; Hilux YN 100
(Gasoline). TRUCKS:
MITSUBISHI CANTER 2 TONS
- OPEN TRAY. FULL AFTER
SALES SERVICE AND
FINANCING AVAILABLE. DEO
MARAJ AUTO SALES. EMAIL
megaperm@yahoo.com 207
SHERIFF AND SIXTH
STREETS, CAMPBELLVILLE.
226-4939. A NAME AND A
SERVICE YOU CAN TRUST.
2002 LAND Cruiser -
$15M; 1997 Land Cruiser -
7M; 2002 Pajero $8.5M;
Toyota Surf 1998 $6.9M:
RAV-4 PHH series.
(immaculate) $2.8M; CRV -
PHH series crash bar, CD, A/
C, mags, $2.9M neg.; Toyota
4-Runner (stick shift) $2M;
Toyota 4-Runner, automatic -
$1.7M; Toyota Surf RHD -
$2.3M neg.; 2001 Toyota Xtra
Cab 4 x 4 (original) Tacoma,
automatic $3.7M; Toyota
Tacoma 1999 automatic and
manual $2.9M; T 100 Extra
Cab 4 x 4 Pick Up $3.3M,
(manual); Toyota Single Cab
4x4 with spring leaf back and
front, GHH series $1.5M;
Nissan 2 x 4 Pick Up $850
000; Suzuki Vitara (manual) -
$1.1M; Suzuki Vitara
automatic) $1.3M, also
Tundra and F 150 available.
K and N Auto Sales. 227-
4040, 618-7483, 628-0796.
AT 150 Toyota Corona,
automatic, fully loaded.
colour white, PGG series,
asking $550 000 negotiable.
4G15 Mitsubishi Lancer, 5-
forward $425 000
negotiable. AE 81 automatic
Corolla, mag rims $400 000
negotiable. AE 170 Corolla,
back wheel drive, manual
transmission $375 000
negotiable. Honda Accord,
left hand drive, excellent
condition, PDD series $400
000 negotiable. SAAB 900
Turbo power, window, sunroof,
mag wheel, original seat, etc.,
Reg #PJJ 5837. Price $695
000. Nissan Caravan (never
registered) automatic, 34 000
km, comes with first and
second row seats. Will register
in P or G at no cost to buyer.
Price $1.5M. Dodge Steat 3
000 GT (Mitsubishi), fully
power, CD Player, one owner
$1.6M. Call Lelon 644-8645
or 218-3652.
NOW IN STOCK. Toyota
Corolla NZE 121, AE 110,
EE 103, Honda Civic EK3 &
ES1, Toyota Hilux Extra Cab
- LN 172, LN 170, RZN 174,
Toyota Hilux Double Cab YN
107, LN 107, LN 165, 4 x 4,
RZN 167, RZN 169, Toyota
Hilux Single Cab LN 106.
Toyota Hilux Surf RZN 185 YN
130, KZN 185, Mitsubishi Canter
FE 638E, FE6387EV, Toyota
Carina AT 192. AT 212, Toyota
Marino AE 100, Toyota Vista
AZV 50, Honda CRV RO1,
Toyota RAV 4. ZCA 26, ACA 21.
SXA 11, Toyota Mark IPSUM
SXM 15, Toyota Mark 2 GX 100,
Lancer CK 2A, Toyota Corona
Prernio AT 210. Toyota Hiace
Diesel KZH110, Mitsubishi
Cadia Lancer SC2A, Toyota
Corolla G-Touring Wagon AE
100. Contact Rose Ramdehol
Auto Sales, 226 South Rd.,
Boiurda. Georgetown. Tel.
226-8953, 226-1973, 227-.
3185, Fax. 227-3185. We
give you the best cause you
deserve the best.


RESPONSIBLE HIRE
CAR DRIVERS. TEL. 226-
8973.
ONE LIVE IN DOMESTIC.
CONTACT 227-2993.
TO rent single female
needs 1 or 2-bedroom apt.
615-8747.
1 LIVE-IN DOMESTIC,
40-50 YEARS.
TELEPHONE 642-8781.
ATTRACTIVE Waitress.
Contact Baby. Lot 1 B
Shell Rd.
1 EXPERIENCED
Dispatcher for Taxi Service. Tel.
226-1300.
TWO WELDERS. CALL
226-1856 or 227-5468
Mon. Fri.
ONE house for a family
to rent up to $55 000. Call
227-3250 anytime.
ONE Taxi Driver. Contact
Z. Khan, 11 Thomas St.,
Kitty. Tel. 226-7948.
BUYING NON WORKING
REMOTE TELEVISIONS.
TEL. 231-6228.
WAITRESSES and cooks.
Call 231-7362 for
appointment.
DRIVERS to drive hire
cars. Call Jeffrey 622-
8350.
3 MACHINISTS. APPLY
18-23 ECCLES
INDUSTRIAL SITE, E B
DEMERARA.,
PROPERTIES FOR RENT/
SALE/ RENOVATE.
KEYHOMES 223-4267.
COOK, Bar Girl,
Waitress, a Cleaner. Tel.
609-4953.
URGENTLY needed -
Waitresses to work in bar.
Call 259-0574.
ONE Cook.,for a Fast
Food place. Phone No.
225-4550 or 226-2053.
THREE-BEDROOM apt.
for working persons in city or
suburban with moderate
rental. 226-9410.
HONEST,, MATURE &
RELIABLE HIRE CAR
DRIVERS TO WORK IN TAXI
SERVICE. CONTACT 223-
1682.
DRIVERS, Dispatchers
& Contract cars. Contact
Pacesetters Taxi Service.
Tel. 223-7909.
2 LIVE-IN Waitresses.
Contact Bibi Jameel's, 14
Vryheid's Lust, Public Rd.
Tel. 220-5244, 220-2047.
COMPUTER Literate
person. Apply 21 26 Sec.
C' Bourda Market, The
Trophy Stall. ,
INDUSTRIOUS and
experienced country lady needs
a job as a general domestic.
Tel. 226-941O. .
COUNTER !attendant
needed. Cooks male.
female. Spicy Dish, 53
David Street, Kitty.
ONE General
Domestic, preferable
from the East Bank. Call
233-2738, 640-0661.
I ONE Salesgirl. One
Cleaner/Packer, one Porter.
Age 17-25. Must live on E. C.
Dem. Call 618-7852.
SALESBOY. Must have
sales experience. Salary $5
500. Contact Guyana
Variety Store, 64 Robb
Street. Cindy.
FOR immediate
employment, one
intelligent female 18 25
yrs. to work in small library/
office in Ruimveldt area.
Tel. 223-8237 during
working hours.
ACCOUNTS Clerk,
Sales Clerk. Baker for
Pastry and Cakes. Abrams
Snacketle. 317 East St.
226-5063, 231-4139, 226-
9654.
SMALL family seeking
property in Geor etown to
maintain and keep for
owner. Call 225-9134:
627-6811.
VACANCY exists at Movie
Town DVD Club, Lot 5
Alexander St., Kitty
(opposite Kitty Police
Station Tel. 223-7245.
ONE live-in Domestic
MaidiCook. One handyirnan
one Coiunter I 7 "' '
Street, ,, r:.:
Contact #231- 748/! 27-
4151.


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














""- q 1 i- : C' *,.


ONE ARC AND ACETY-
LENE WELDER MUST KNOW
GRILL WORK. CONTACT' 21
BROAD STREET.
CHARLESTOWN TEL' 225-
2835
='-LE SGIR L i, i.,'- n
w- Iai e r 4- Ir
ijirlv area I'l.,_ r a Li
i1 East Si l t -S Bur.g

1C1E L.'e -I u.-me s i C
,i 'i1 o Ge' neral H ,I u _-, iO*1
'. r Ito c k i n, no
a.- i.n ig W a gqes 020
ec.i I, Tel" -'7 7 -7

cHEER M..oJIL,. .ante-i
Hai, Dresser 1 yeear
experience. reference hn'OA
I.. .dO Manicure rpedicure
c,a5ls A.l I be an asel Te
'-26-9448
1 LIVE-IN Domestic.
beteesn 17 and 36 ,ears
frorni cunir, area required to
Vorir. in and oul u of uu, ana
6-21 -4925
I EXPERIENCED CooK
I8 25 -,rs 1 e'peericed
WVairess and i experienced
Bartender Call Eric 223-
64>::'2 64 3-4403
HOUSEKEEPER an Bj
H a dvian Send pmclure
a frlicaiion and pnaone V IC'
.. Mloller 11 Hillside
Terrae Norilh Ei Doraio.
Thiidcad
P R T ME T Si a i .
hIu- se,'tUsior. e s space
e o re.r, froan ',0 O 'c-
- uS t ,: '," P eI I A.,l-
cei;ent /. aii g Prestige
Realty 21-530-4 ____
TRINI'DAD Dome.6 liC.
Cnl Iundler 25 years Receri
plit'i- roil u ie aitacr erl
e r i pliA calon 10 ,.
E.56, Trinirdad MNala
OrE Li.e-,r-f Dornes,:
pr ,leI.a.l.l-: ifrcrr. couitrl, alf a
Sii IC '5 ,,ears Only i i --in
ne d o aI.,ly 12 Fi rlt 51
K ,ing .-ion T -el 226-1-1 ;'
W 1 T P E A S E S
Aan l; i l ei-te laurarill .
.rii .! iS re.-.I r.d Lo..I 17




luteCHi 0. Ear Pt
F uEN'-Or 11 A.SI R'L n t il
LUo;I E--O

S ,l TRES I'. ;- 0-n -o v-. i
Acl" r, [,er.or. C"hill, S
flle C!."t. Bar" 7 PLnl:.i-c Pd
R,.. r, r -e Ruini eldl

G I E ,li, -ir Dcorreilc
' ,.-I L.e ; i le I i. '. ,I,

S'- 3 -.',r 2!- 0i. } 4
E, .3 r. lr a l .*.F r .1

Li'E.' -In S all ii .: e
- iC.i : sit .--'':' -i '5iITI 1oul C:i i:l /.
, r .p r I l i ''i'i p -Ai'it riCI.i
1.13r.naqer L.,t D L mna i'..r nc
E-' ,i-r Pars Ge.:rqeIr,',,, i:;all
S--a. 4., Or -2 '-.-1-
PROPERTIES
S i _r'n a I al ,n r i i rl i a I

,= r i i .,,"r. T l "226-81481
625-.1624

Fr =E ,EE .' 1-5ai ,,, ,

l, 1rl r l'' 1 : '" Ih i l ,u r ,I ..


PROPERTIESILAND TO
PURCHASE. READY
BU (ERS AVAILABLE
MENTORESINGH REALT? -
225.1017. 623-6936
(',SE L,,.-.-*", Han -" iT,-.,
I,', r'--- I-'m :i- '.i-. i
:.. rli-., 9.r-i r Fi- lte.l.a,'.J


E, P FIE I CE H-,jird.3 : : -

;i i F.I I ,f t





c I ,- r F :,'-j ? I



t" IU I I 1- j [ I" ; l.." I *ri.


SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 13,2005

,------ms -----


* l .--I

.7l l i i I- I
i1. 1Ii: i, i.: I r I L u i.
--7



E El ill jan r C, I. .. V
S O b Free u i .
r TelI 2.:. ; 77 1-24-
640 2
ONE EXPERIENCED
DRIVER WITH LORRY LICENCE
APPLY IN PERSON- PAPSRAM
DISCOUNT STORE. 21 WATER
& AMERICA STS., STABROEK.
EAPERIE N C E D
SALESGIRLS & SALESBOYS.
APPLI IN PERSON TO
PARSRAM DISCOUNT STORE.
21 WATER & AMERICA STS..
STABROEK.
URGENTL I atiraco:ve
rnaile'female Recepliorist 10,
v.worl at a hotel 1
Re..nime de?'ir.ri ap.Ilicahlon
2 passport plu'es 27 Sown
Rd Laoltown Atiract.-,e salair
Tel ,'26-2852
AW.NITED at Sun.'val
Suprermar.el Salesqgls Porter
DOy.. Applicanl must apply with
an a3ppi-ahion and a Passporl
si:e picture. at 16 Duncan Si
and Vhssengen Roa:1 rierv.Io.- n

LI .'E-'n Careiaker Preicrable
GoCure i.vilr, no crniilren froim
Cour.Irydidl- Please send i.,ri.len
apriication to Tine Seciriart
F',-' B Please insiuri a coniiciA nui'iper

V,-,i T E C, iT[ ,ur .' i
Sup rmarTi r C in urs
Req uAe er applai 3
tidljSI have SeCi li.nldl, V 4l'00'
e-du.,oalio anrd app, ,ihr. a
vril' eri applicalin al.:.rLg 0 ii
a passpr.r' Aize ','i. 1 0 tc*
Eu '.i- M i S ipi-,iAirmI l I E1
Ouncarni I and lssen -n
PF'oa3 C-Georgeio wr,


Mr. G. Wynte on 333-3154/333-6328
or Mr, Cliflord Stanley on 618 6538/232-0065



CHJURCI ',.',- H--I H.UI- I -OLl rE I pOpul,:i
I Ij ,n A ndii, I'i. -irt-ei uo iti, i. Ilac,- 1enirali
lin-, T ari S c il.n liean ,T, erdam Se-bmr,
F 1 '_. f a rn 2,J a u '. , r- -
rO n a,, ,, \ ,,h .i ,., ., i

a -, 2 IF i f i'"urg S "'

S, I I I I .
uv -w" W & 61 03


an .i r. l m P. il. r.-...
r 3 l 'l, r, ? : r ', I 5. 5l



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L u- a. a -a"5"1
S, i . 3 1 i r 1 r, r .-1
A lC E _a ~i U E .'. r d.
6 2 1 L


II , I i i
I L L I I- .t i',-
i -- r ii i i1- ,


I I L II I t -I:I 'i




F 2 I I i -i r ,_ -i, i


-= ,7 I .2 i:i i L .? i 1 E 1 .A ,
i III ,- raw ,' 1-_ -ii 1
C Ii .i L IIT I,: I 1 l t r ,I
L.i,. r, C input e '.1 i








{ hi rl ,I" I '' I l I e .
I r .1 : r, .' r i .

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SOUSE E .Cu 1n





S.-' H n i to., I '" 5 L
iijiloL-.r.- O

.-. ; C .-I i L Z
I FI 3 i -' i:'
ii jIit .i: 0.i irinhi Lo
F# : )it ia Front II i(
'.vT.-A.'r:,e ab-


PORTER BOSt FSETWEEN
THE AGES5 OF 1.1 a,4D -4-1
".EARS \A'PL'. IN PEF.SON
PARSR,\M iL)"iC'OUtiT STORE
21 WATER & AriERICA STS
STABROEK
E X P F R IE N C E D
SALESGIRLS. TO WORK IN
PHARMAC'1DRUG STORE
APPLICANTS MUST HAVE A
PLEASANT PERSONALITY
AND GOOD COMMUNICATION
SKILLS. APPLY IN PERSON
WITH WRITTEN APPLICATION
TO' PHARMACHEM
PHARMACY & DRUG STORE,
322 NEW MARKET STREET
(OPPOSITE GEORGETOWN
HOSPITAL).
rM-AJOR Tridir.g Comparn.
- ee. ,: O1 Ciice As-ilanis
I, innur n *,Tu ualit.: aior, I-.>
lri ,rI"- and rEnilih ri Grade III
Co-i.puier ,.r.o t.i.-gc, de :ire'.
bti.t li-:'t C:or.pIJl or., i-p hli.a ,c,_r:l
P-rfsonnel dia,-,3ger Loi 0
Lama Avenue Bel Park.
Georgetown Call 225-9404
225-4492
R K Securit, needs 75
Secunly Guards and Officeais lor
Balori. Canine and Armed
D,.',sion Formner good
employees can re- appl-/ iNeiw
dynamic & presiigius locatbons
nralt ir ,vie) Coniaci R K
Securlt Ser.ic-e 125 Pegeni
Road eeorgelov n
R E C E P T I1 nj S T
1T PIST Oualif.:aiis5 I I i
C,.C English Language ror
equ', alent I1Z' Pilmans
Intermediale TypeArilirig or
-1 .j atlen ",ppl.;arlI .I',in
pi, ..iouS eS'perience ,coulJ
ao a advn.i rtaj Bul
muoi hsei g.- d coriimarnd
o1f EInihii Larnjuiage ApI .
ir. p'.er.'i -'ilh '.'riltici
ipplcaliio, two Tel -lirricnials
and Pr-IIce Clearanr-e Io Trie
Personnel -1 .iar aqer
Naliornal Hirdufrai' (Gu.,anai
Ltd 17 IiAA 'A l ii--i i Sreei
S 'uLn Cu1.1 rn i '.urQg
G -oacelo,,in


~


INVITATION TO BID


CO-OPERATIVE REPUBLIC OF GUYANA
MINISI R) OF PUBLIC \\'ORKS & COIIMUNICA TION
(.iu,..ina Sei Detencei Reh:,blitad ion Ptouratine

The Governm'lent of the Cot-operatve Republic-of Guyana intends to fund the
reconstruction of sec defences at Gangaram, L.B. Canjie RPuer. Region 6. Maria
Johlinna. Wakenaam. Region 3. Rushbrooke, Wakenaar, Region 3 and
Zeelnndin, Wakenaam. Region 3.


Bidders will be post-qualified following subrtision ot their Bids in accordance
with the qualification criteria stated in the Insti'ctions to Bidders of die bidding
docunlents. .


The Government of the Co-operative Republic of Guyana, represented by the
Ministry of Public Works and Commnunication, now' in\ires bids from eligible
bidders for furnishing the necessary labour. niaterials, equipment and sern ices
for dithe following sea defence reconstruction w4iks which will be carried out
wiunder competitive bidding.


(1) Reconstruction o0'approxiuately 200 meni of Sea Defences at Glasgow,
East Bank Berbice, Region No. 6. '>
(21 Reconstruction of approximately 296 me 'of Sea Defences at Ruslibrooke,
Wakenaam. Region No. 3. -
I.31 Reconstruction of approximately 183 metres of Sea Defences at Zeelandia.
Wakenaam. Region No. 3.
(4) Reconstruction of approximately 71 metr6s of Sea Defences at MW
Johanmu, Wakenaam. Region No. 3.


Thel major work items are:

Clay Fill
Sand Fill
Placement of Geotexile filter fabric
Placement or underlayer rock
Placement of armour layer rock

Interested eligible bidders may obtain further information fiom, and inspect the
bidding documents t the office ot:


Ministry of Public Works and Communication,
Sea and River Defence Division.
Project Execution Unit.
I after r Street. Kingston, Georgetown, Guyana.
Tel: 592-226-5860
Fax: 595-226-3611


.:\ complete seIl f bidding docLiments may be uplifted b-i any interested biddcli tomln
Noi'. ember 14". 201.15 upon parment ot J non-refLundable tee of G,, ari. di.Illa i
Si'I..tI i or II qui talent in a ht elh conl erible crrin n ei yh a bank drafi pai,.lable
ti Tlie Perniallent Sectretari. MNtiisiV ofl Public Work-, and CoituntttiiltCaion.


In accordance % ilh [the Instructions to Bidders in the bidding documnci s. all
bids mnutt be accompanied b,. : Bid Security (from a Bank onl', i of not le;
d:iLn one percent 1".i of the Bid Ptice The closing date for u.ublimsion i ot the
bid Ir D cL in-ibhor I)'0 il In ;iccoid.incc N% ith Ilt h ii.blitic'llls l B ild ler. in
the bl- ddin diocuincil-. .11 bIld ll tiis be J.ddrlesed to.


Thu Chairman,
National Procurement and Tender administrationn Board.
'Miuistry' oFl'inance.
IMain and Urquhart Streets,
Georgetoiimu,
Giu an'a.


:ind placed in the Tender Box at the Central Tender Board. Muiinry of Finance
tut ItJcr than ii 1:01t hours on ii, clh -inlg date. Late bid A Ill ii.t Ivbe JCI plc.-d
Bid .'. A ill kb- ipcen d initiied1 1tcl i t'tL i h litI houis on the cl'l.sing datLe 11 the
SI ii i' 11, I ;ilt. c IIIn l el '| 2l,'.- nce ol' lle bidder r'eple ileiilal .'> I I t'lih.o .i




b i,.,.iln :- l*i[,., .i ,J ri.i,-k i. l l l dhid ,il .11l', I i0 p i t,111 h .X '.\ 1,] ,1 ll '. '.L .iI
,.i f l II.lfh\ l r r l- i i'li,= 7 1 1:i1hII 1 1 lln ':\t~l1i. i -ld r !i h iddei


B;lraij Baliani
Pernianent citil.'n'.
RliniktrN ii PIuilic \ori'k1 and ( onuiuniciatlion.






SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 13, 2005 LI


WITH Fruta Conquerors al-
ready crowned GFL 2005 Pre-
mier League Champions with
an unsurpassable 32 points,
the runner-up spot and the
division-one champions will
be decided this afternoon at
the GFC ground.
At 20:00 h in the feature
match, Conquerors play Western




do. own. 4


I


Division one champions to be decided today
Tigers, preceded by Alpha United Conquerors, who endured a paign on a successful note, while runners-up and either a win or a
tackling Beacon at 18:00 h. The humiliating 7-2 defeat by Alpha the Tigers also will be seeking draw can assure them of the slot.
curtain raiser pits Santos against United last Sunday at the same to add to their 20 points. Beacons on 23 points are in
Camptown in a division-one fea- venue, will be seeking a rever- Alpha have 27 points in sec- a must-win situation to secure
ture, kicking off at 16:00 h. sal of fortunes to. end their cam- ond spot and well on course for the fourth spot. Division-one
leaders Santos have 32 points
and a victory today will crown
them champions, but fourth
place Camptown on 26 points
will be no easy walkover.
Meanwhile, Elton Browne


blasted a hat-trick as
Camptown inflicted a 5-1 drub-
bing over Black Pearl, in the lat-
est action of the GFL Division-
one League when action contin-
ued on Friday last at the Police
ground, Eve Leary.
The winners who led 2-0 at
halftime had Orlando Gilgeous
and Jevon Lindie registering the
other two goals.
Marcus McKoy netted the
lone goal for Black Pearl who
are on 17 points with one
more match to play against
Santos.


* B'. ^ t ,.ai .'.- .'* ",.,r., ,777i.&."'
- -"- pn- I n .MemoylnAtcum
-- ""-- : l A' Material DUNCAN ETWAROO -
- Copyri i ri Cashel St. John, Barbados
"Wwho died orn Nlovember 14


Syndicated Content one s p se
.i slent grief and tears -- I
Available from Commercial News Providers" I -l .. senc,: .. .
'.'* l-l' 0.e1. your absence was .^.
;* fil Ores ,ire
r-. n .7


r A afe 4i-oriain 1
RANDOLPH SANDY n
1B 0 Elue Berr, Hill. s'a.' s as .. i.. hi:., .

sunse, s ^ocj 'eQ 12-
II ~ .71 (eao7 '...7;,,..~ 7y

hat.keepest a.n ng.rsno w .;e m'
M4e sm'f, : re e c 1 'em s . ,.. '."

oBeing -net.u .'.' ,o am Ina i '

Y',.; ,endircn i x .,r .r &i t-r

S YOi!r life so shot and not .vhar' i e LI'fS.'s/e,:'
r Bt; ai' the twe- t;,'e sha.'ed' -: l'lways be chenshed
No ra ei'ftet iiaot, e ,:'- or n iet,1 gc- j
u b'/' '' be .'? oirnearl_ n anUd torever i.'-re
Sadly missed by your loving wife, children,
grandchildren, great grands, nephews. nieces,
other relatives and friends.


22 I 7 .27 l ~ l pmPit _W_.' A-
72 .. tail,







ir.ic C I7 r.,


L57 2 1 .~


1.4


Tne)' are wrtf rn in our n-a' .1 ei'r' ler0 f g: ,0 .r totr :
;tomiorrou andorer
, Sadly missed by his wifo Doreen. ctiidren. .
,grandchildren, sons-in-law. daughters-in-law. and ..
Sther relatives.


In ei7earasthing nervor, of a riusband father and grandfather DEONARINE
TULARAM aka HARRY, of 140 Ban Street Kitt:, wvtc- was passed on io
higher aboder cohovcmboe.1 2. 200O1


7,.'7.IJ., ,-'-jrtt2,2i.




to! Bh"A~p.ni S4ii.a Nes's aidJ)keenyouisaifte
i.01piltgly T l-I.le be. C'A ;1.z : on &
'L 4 .4 F-V-i .- '' J-, 4 -1 -'. C:',1 0Cf
3q 7igni S.is o ,ai .lklDov;l'.a,
-27 ,-ia W0 .-r a.. i an2dli'.
0 z n iln~.*: in


.y 7

77 '7~7 .7
2.7.


0


Ph% kd -l W.-M96---M-J N .- W4 EI Pq


.A%4


-


City football ...





28 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 13, 2005


i ..,.P.'.RT CHRONIC


off


Hmmison


P bck PaIstan Ir,

S"Copyrighted Material


Iwo Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers'


-e -


0 e


1 FORESTRY TRAINING CENTRE

INCORPORATED
The Forestry Training Centre Incorporated will be offering a (tree) Felling
Course within the context of Reduced Impact Logging practices during period
November 21-26,..20.Q5.
The course content will include:
Occupational health and safety, chainsaw use and maintenance, safety
features on chainsaws, the prevention of kickback during crosscutting,
assessment of the standing tree, directional notches and felling (back) cuts,
the use of wedges (and sledges), and the felling of leaning trees and of
buttressed trees.



Crown shape? Wi nd ?

I Natural lean ? Hanging limbs ?

V .a e ? , Open space :?
Adjoining trees p ?pa
. nes, lianas... ?
Which trees to fell next ? \". C

Stem quuity; ? Ground slope ?



Operator s nee a, o n "n
assessment o .he ee-0' t,,3 n!'

protec',or 'fte ft.er,.


This course is for operatives who are aready..ega -'. -a: ;. :. -! on a
regular basis. Miners wili also be accommodated.
The course will be held at FTCI's training facility near Manakia, Left Bank
Essequibo River.
Participants will be required to carry a hammock, torchligh., a pair of safety
boots and raingear.
Please Call: 223-5061 or 223-5062 for further information.


-w1-




-ow

.~ .do
4VLT
4D db


-MEM


Glow


. a a


Essequibo vrer-40 limited

overs crick,,0, resumes today


GUNNERS Sports (lub
(GSC) has named a strong
13-man squtd to oppose
Hampton Court Cricket Club
(HCCCi today in the coun-
try wide Over-40 40-over com-
petition at Hampton Court
cricket ground in Essequibo.
The competition. which is
sponsored by Guyana Post Of-
fice (GPO) was delayed for the
last ivo months due to senior


crickcl n i:, ist.
Coordi i.i,'r 1:; roy
Sitphnec', i.:! Chronicle
Sport Ihai lthi competition
was supposed to resume
since last S;i! irday but the
unavailahilit rouind-s ,\,as
the major setback.
The winner of this match
will play Pomeioon next Sun-
da'y ;i hlie a;mpton Court
.gro, !d ,iIA hicI ,r the other zone


- ('Cniral nd South Essequibo
\ ill clash next Friday.
Guniiers' team read:
Prince Holder (captain).
Mianikad Perasud (vice-cap-
tain). Hermond Young. Haila
Haynes, Shabeer Mohamed,
Orin Belfield, Joseph Livan,
Vincent Collin, Collin Gor-
don, Godfrey Marks,
Buckshar Narirne, Chilee
Issac and Fiz.ul Mlohamed.


- 4






SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 13, 20059


Spurs dump Celtics, Pistons win


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30 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 13, 2005


JSPRT CHRONIC


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NINE-time National champion GAWA announced that Banks
Deion Nurse will be looking DIH Limited injected over $200
for a tenth and final crown 000 into the competition under
this afternoon in the Vitamalt the Vitamalt banner.
National Senior Weightlifting Outdoor Events manager
Championship at the Cliff Mortimer Stewart told
Anderson Sports Hall.'
The veteran defending UHan HaUnd s,
champ, yesterday, told H .d-in-H Se
Chronicle Sport that he would
be hanging up his lifting belt in a k i
Open competitions. IIIE
younger," he chuckled, "and my k i
body cannot take the vigorous
training required for this form of Tr nS of
the competition." S P p
But the 43-year-old may OPENING batsman Marcus
remain in the masters' compe- Watkinson hit a brilliant
tition whenever they are held. 128 and shared a vital see-
The serving General Secre- o128 and-wicket stand of 156
tary of the Guyana Amateur ond-wickt stand of 156
Weightlifting Association with Quin Proctor (54) to
(GAWA) says he will now try inspire Transport a comfort-
(GAWA) says he will now try able 53-run victory over Po-
to focus more on the adminis- able 53-run vir overPo-
trative work and coaching. lice in their final prelimi-
All of Nurse's National nary round of the Hand-in-
'Hand second division 50-
victories came after the sport
was resuscitated here in.1990. over cricket competition
aThis afternoon's c.ompeti- yesterday at the Eve Leary
tion %, ilh involve 16lifters from ground.
The right-handed had the
Gym from Berbice, Briswood fit ofn d catches,
of Linden, Barim's from West struck 13 fours and two sixes as
Coast Demerara and Zahiff's Transport imposed a challenging
True Foundation, Ogle's Gym 277 for three, the match reduced
and Michael Parris Fitness to45overduetoexcessivemois-
Centre from Georgetown. ture on the wicket.
Proctor hit two fours in
One participant is a woman
- Fatima Khan of Barim's Gym. his patient innings while the
Association consistent Kelon Carmichael
Nurse sai the a chipped in with 46 as Quintin
was always happy to have
was away h y to h Sugrim and Ivid Glasgow took
women's participation, pointing Sugrm and id Glasgow took
t, ,a wicket apiece for the cops
out that it was very important a wicket apiece for the coin tps
to remove the stigmd that who succumbed for 224 in the
to remove the stigma that
women cannot lift weights. 41st over, in reply
Rawle Rrown hit a flucnl
,' .,, ,04, h (i p ntICiluat1U'i i'tn nine fours
women can lilt weights and still while Bharat Magru backed

Olympic -louse on riday, the 5.'l! ,.ic


Chronicle Sport that the bever-
age was used because it was a
power-drink for the power ath-
letes. All participating lifters will
receive a Vitamalt tee-shirt.
Other sponsors for the


competition are International
Pharmaceutical Agency (IPA),
P&P Insurance Brokers,
Cevon's Waste Management
and the Guyana Power and
Light. (Faizool Deo)


second division cricket ...


nson hits ton

t cruise to victory
Harper, batting with a runner, Bourda, Malteenoes made
made 35 (three fours). light work of Guyana Defence
Bowling for the winners, Force (GDF) who won the
left-arm spinner Ravi Persaud toss and inserted them to bat
grabbed four for 37 and Kevin first. On the typically flat
Ross two for 27. Bourda track, they made a
Over at the Everest ground on challenging 192 all out in 49
Carifesta Avenue, the home team overs with Danny Narayan
also registered a comfortable 121- hitting an elegant 54 which
run win over Georgetown Cricket contained four fours.
Club (GCC) who won the toss and National youth player
invited Everest to bat first. They Clive Andries supported with
rattled up a formidable 245 for nine 37 (four fours) as left-arm
from their 50 overs. spinner Clinton Collins
Seventeen-year-old Tro-y-. snapped up four for 39 from
Gonsalves led the way with 110 his ten required overs while
which included six fours and a pacer Megwel Cort chipped in
solitary six while Rajindra with three for 19 from his
Chandrika chipped in with 38 seven overs.
(one four) as skipper Paul When GDF batted they
Bevaun grabbed four for 42 and responded with 149 in the
leg-spinner Raj Nanan took 38th over. Sherwin McCalman
three for 55. top-scored with a fighting 24
In reply, the visitors fal- (one four).
tered for 124 in the 46th over. Narayan returned with the
Gavin Singh made a fighting 34 ball to capture three for 39
(one four) as skipper Surendra while Andries and Dennis
Hiralall snapped up three for 30 Lcgay ended with twvo each.
while ri ht-h';nrted off-spinner Malteenoes will now
Goberdhan llcemraj supported meet Everest in semi-final
with three for 17 from his ten at the Everest ground while
iL ......... .. I ............ T amlsta.t-a .,dau tl
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SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 13, 2005 31


j...71


National Park cycle meet...


McGarrell saves GCC


with unbeaten 91


By Isaiah Chappelle

THE juggling in the feature
35-lap race at the National
Park continued, yesterday,
with Sherwin Osbourne
claiming the top prize in the
J.W. Potter-sponsored meet.
With many of the top rid-
ers absent, Osbourne won the
sprint to the finish line, beat-
ing two veteran wheelers, Lin-
den Blackman and Kennard
Lovell, the bunch clocking
1:30:54.89 hours, about 500
metres ahead of the second
bunch.
Albert Philander placed
fourth, veteran Virgil Jones fifth
and Quacey Porter completed
the top six places for prizes.
Osbourne won the last two
sprint prizes and another, while
Blackman and Philander claimed
two and Lovell the other.
Geron Williams remained
the consistent rider, yet again
winning the 12-14 and Juveniles
races. He won the sprint prize
in the 12-14 race, clocking 7:03
minutes over three laps to the
top prize, with Christopher
Holder second and Enzo
Matthews third.
He again won both sprint
prizes in the Juveniles, as he
finished the ten laps in 25:47.56
minutes, followed by Holder
again, while Darmanand
Ruderdeo was third.
Blackman triumphed in


the Veterans Under-45 in
13:46 minutes over five laps,
taking the sprint prize, with
Jones finishing second and
Lovell third, while Compton
Persaud won the Over-45 cat-
egory in 14:46 minutes, fol-
lowed by Aubrey Gravesande
and Neville Atwell.
The top Upright rider was
Nigel Jacobs who won the sprint
prize, with Osfaso Matherson
second and Jamal Maxwell third.
In the BMX races, Berbice
riders had a good showing, claim-
ing the three top places in the
6-9 years division first
Ravendra Karim, second Raul
McLean and third Darren Ar-
cher.
Leoni Cipriani gave
Berbice more pride, winning
the 9-12 division, ahead of
Neil Reece and Devon
DeJonge third, while Shaka
Rowe took the 12-14 divi-
sion, followed by Johnatan
Fagundes and Romel
Hernandez.
Open event went to Tavel
Fowler, with Matherson second
and Ryan Bharrat third, while
Sheri Ann DeAbreu was the lone
finisher in the 6-12 Girls' race.
J.W. Potter's Trevor
Mentore and family pre-
sented the prizes, while
organiser Hassan Mohamed
announced another meet for
next Saturday at the same
venue.


FEATURE winner: Sherwin Osbourne cruises after winning
the 35-lap race.


CONSISTENT: Geron Williams (left) receives the Juveniles'
winning trophy. (Photo: Delano Williams)


National Schools relay ...


Bygeval girls


run unbeaten

By Faizool Deo

DESPITE finishing ninth overall. Bageial Secondar)
School had an outstanding performance in the National
Schools rela) championships at the Enmore Communilt
Centre ground. with their 30 points coming from just one
team.
Entering only their female team. the NMahaica school %won
all three events they competed m the -xl00. 4x-.-00 and the
1600 metres sprint medley relay
Christ Church Secondary captured the overall rtle with 145
points., while President's College came second with 141 points
and Institute of Business Education and Golden Grove Second-
ary tied for third with 98 points.
B,.ge'al anchor Monica Roberts was quick, a quickness that
propelled her team past Christ Church in the 4x 100 When Rob-
erts collected the baton from the third leg. she %was some dis-
tance behind, but she powered her %wa. to victory, finishing a
split second in front of the Christ Church anchor.
The other members of
the Bygeval sprint quartet --
were Arnetia Saul. Corola '" -.-:
McDonald and Oteia Prince.
Bygeval's coach Raymond
Daw said he was impressed
with his side, pointing out that
his school would have given a
better show i for themselves if
they had greater representation.
Christ Church's dominance
came from their Under-13 .
Bo) s' team who won the 4\400o
metres I 1- 13 years race, ahead
of Golden Grove Pnmary and
IBE. the Bo~ b1600 sprint
medley relay in front of IBE -
and the 4x 10"0 m rela, ahead of
Golden Grove and [BE .
Fifth place as taken by
New Campbell villUe School i %th MONICA ROBERTS
73 points. while Golden Grose
Pnmary finished sixth with 39 points, South Ruimveldt Sec-
ondary seventh 38, East Rujm~eldt Secondary eighth with 33
points. St Stanislaus College 10th on 18 points arid Central High
School and Cummings Lodge tied for 11lth on 16.
British High Commissioner Stephen Hiscock, whose
High Commission donated the trophies for first, second
and third pIaces, witnessed the meet, along with head of
theAthletics Association of Guyana' (AAG), Claude
Blackmore.


By Ravendra Madholall

FORMER West Indies player
Neil McGarrell hit an un-
beaten 91, yesterday. to save
Georgetown Cricket Club
(GCC) from an early collapse
on the second day of the de-
ciding round in the 2005
Guyflag Demerara three-day
first division cricket competi-
tion at Malteenoes Sports
Club (MSC) ground, Thomas
Lands,
GCC %were sittering at 109
for five ,.ith fine bowling from
former Guyana fast bow ler
Jermaine Neblen u ho ended
with three for 24 front eight
well-controlled o.ers.
The right-handed
McGarrell resisted some hostile
bowling from pacer Neblett at
one end and then smashed
boundaries at the other end,
banging up his 50 in the 19th
over. He smashed 16 fours in
total.
The national all-rounder
also featured in an imporlantn
eighth-wicket stand of 69 with
wickeikeeper Tyrell Tull who
made 41 which included five
ours, and two si\es as GCC
were bowled out for 226 from
52 overs
Supporting Neblett were
leg-spinner Shav.n Thompson
and Ste\en Jacobs .\ith two lor
52 and two for 29 tespecfively
Apart from opener


Ricardo Jadunauth's 19 none
of the visitors' batsmen put
up any fight, including
former Guyana opening bats-
man Azeemul Haniff. Na-
tional Under-19 captain Leon
Johnson and the consistent
Wasim Haslim.
The home ream, w ho
needed an outright victory for a
senm.final place, lost opener
Shemroy Barrington. bowled
comprehensively by former
West Indies fast bowler Reon
King for nought, and then had
Jacobs hooking unnecessarily at
a bouncer and he wtas caught at
deep backward square by An-
thon. Foster for 1-4 at 22 for
Stwo.
The net ball s.klpper Orinn
Forde was caught by JadunauthL
at third slip fending off i ri-ing
del, ery from King, then na-
tional middle-order batsman
Lennox Cush and opener Imran
Hassan saw their team to the
close at 32 for three Fading
light ended play with three of
the Stipulated 67 overs not uti-'
lized. with Cush on four and
Hassan on II (two fours).
King has so far snarled three
for 15 from his five penetrative
osers which contained two
maidens
Today is the final day of
the match after heavy rain-
fall completely washed out
the first day last week Satur-
day.


Fruta football tourney ..


Alpha advance to


quarterfinals,


Santos bow out

RENAULT Fraser hit a second half double, yet Santos suffered
a third consecutive defeat in three different competitions,
when Topp XX edged out the city side 3-2 in extra time in the
Fruta 2005 Football Festival knock-out competition at the
Tucville ground on Friday last.
Earlier in the triple header, Alpha United secured a quarterfifial
berth, beating Paradise 6-1, the largest margin of defeat to date,;,[f-
ter a goalless first half which hada goal disallowed from of f-side.
Halcao Diaz and Neil Hernandez both registered doubles w while
there was one apiece from Wendell St Hill and Gordon Henry froni
the penalty spot.
In.the opening encounter. Konaia Mannings hit a second half
double from the penal. spot to lead Pele in a 3-1 victory agaift,
Flamingo, whose lone goal was registered b. Dwayne Layne after
six minutes. Norris Carter tucked in the equabser for Pele t'ie ruin-
utes from halftime to end the halt at one-all.
SThe President's Cup champions went into overdrive in the
second period, producing two goals within four minutes (74th
and 78th) which placed the match beyond city counterparts Fla-
mingo.
Later, the feature game began, at a moderate pace eentuaill
shifting gears, with Santos controlling the run of play but untorti-
nate not to score due to poor finishing;
Then Topp XX established a 1-0 half-time lead after 19 iin'l
utes with a Quacy Johnson goal.
Santos desperately looked for the equaliser, launching numrnr-
ous attacks, and were rewarded when Fraser netted his first goal'in
the 60th minute, completing the double 15 minutes later, to give
his team a 2-1 lead, which the\ maintained until six minutes from
regulation time.
Shevane Seaforth struck powerfully from 25 metres but the op-
posing custodian failed to parry effectively. With no additional goals
materialising the match went into extra time.
Central defender Selwyn Isaacs, .o" .ig roles,
rose unchallenged to bury a. header. ungu p:,st. in
the 92nd minute to seal the A.sue.
Santos became the second city side, to exit at :ne tir-i round.
joining Georgetown Football Club (GFC), and Uitvlugt.
First round action finishes, on Wednesday, at the 'ami'
venue with a double-header.


'F4!









Don't back down


from Aussies ... Courtney Walsh


lMELBOURNE, Australia,
CMC One of the most du-
rable servants of West Indies
COURTNEYWALSH cricket, Courtney Walsh, is


World Cup play-off...


T&T, Bahrain


draw first leg
A SELL-OUT Hasely Crawford stadium was silenced af-
ter 72 minutes of play when the visiting Bahrain side
took the lead before a Sea of Red in their crucial World
Cup qualifier, last night.
Husein Salman rose above the Trinidad defence to
finish a perfect left side cross as his header beat goal-
keeper Kelvin Jack low to his right. The Trinibagonians
responded four minutes later to level the score courtesy
of Christopher Birchall whose right-foot half volley,
blasted from just outside the box. went away from the
Bahraini custodian Ali Hasan Ali.
The unentertaining affair lacked cohesion and many
fans were left disappointed as the Soca Warriors failed
to deliver the win that was highly expected. (From Allan
La Rose in Trinidad & Tobago)


urging the current team not
to be cowed by the challenge
of taking on the might of
Australia in their own back-


yard.
"They should not be intimi-
dated by this Australian team,"
Walsh said, yesterday, as he


watched the Caribbean side in
action on the second day of the
three-day match against the
Victorian Bushrangers at Junc-


tion Oval.
"They are a good team, but
once 3ou get intimidated, it
means you are fighting the
battle twice. You've got to be-
lieve in yourself, back yourself
to do the job and come out
fighting."
Such positive words, even
from the former world record-
Please see page 27


gY-

ZOOMING and clicking-for 45 years: As motor racers have been zooming around the South Dakota
Circuit, Chronicle photographer Winston Oudkerk has been clicking his cameraltocapturethose trea-
sured moments of history for the past 45 years. He also covered races in the Caribbean. Oudkerk,
yesterday, was honoured by the Guyana Motor Racing & Sport Club (GMR&SC) as part of the club's
50th anniversary celebrations. In a simple ceremony at the Thomas Lands clubhouse, he was pre-
sented with a plaqueby club president Vishok Persaud (left), and club captain Ray Rahaman (centre)
said Oudkerk has taken the picture of every racer.


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SSUNDAY CHRONICLE. November 13,. 2005


/2


If your brain is more like a hurricane than quiet

woodland walk, meditation could be the

answer. And you don't have to wear orange

robes or chant 'Om' to feel the benefit.


ner pointed out that I wasn't
fornung sentences anm more that
I realized ho% bad things had
become. I could no longer hold
a thought long enough to saN it
out loud. In a moment of clar-
i y, I saw that my stress le els
were out of control.
Working out how to make it
.better wasn't easy. The only


,Sherry Bollers-Dixon


smile on my face and a song practical way of reducing my
in -my heart, but I'd be lying. stress was to change jobs, a
I had knots in my neck, a prospect that ratcheted up my
crick in my back, a perma- tension even further. Then a
nent headache, a bad choco- friend phoned, sounding like
late habit and my friends he'd just come back from
changed my second name to holiday. 'I've been on a medita-
'Tired'. I had no life worth tion course' he said. 'It's great'.
speaking of. No, wonder I Three weeks later, I had the first
was snappy, impatient and of four 90-minute sessions in a
bad-tempered. I woke think- Georgian building near Victoria
ing abut work and fell into a station, London. I went with
fitful sleep with it still buzz- my guard up. The happy-
mg around.my.head. Some-__clappy,.hippy element of medi-.
where at the back of my station made my skin prickle. I
brain, I knew this wasn't a wasn't going to join anything, go
healthy way to live. I just, to ashrams or wear orange. I just
didn't have time to think wanted to be able to relax, to.
about it. lose the headache and to think
It was only when my part- one thought t a time.


My teacher \was tall. dark.
suave and dressed in an elegant
greN suit. We talked. MostIl he
talked, about taking mnt
thoughts down from the
choppy surface waters s of nm
brain, to the deep. still %waters.
He performed a short ceremony
with a clean white handkerchief
and some garden flower', that
he's asked me to bring in. and
he gave me a mantra to repeat
while I meditated choose a
word, or sound, that has no
emotional connotations.
It was ludicrously
simple; I just had to
clear my mind. Af-
ter only two ses-
sions, I could feel
the difference.
For months, I'd had a wash-
ing-machine brain, all my
thoughts churning around to-
gether. Halfway through the
course, I seemed to have found
the off switch. My mind felt
..calmer, almost empty, and I
could concentrated on one thing
at a time.
I slowly regained my sense of
perspective, and my sense of
humour. I slept better and was
more patient. I meditated on the


.,.-- -- -


j ^, .. A comfortable, reasonable quiet place.

Twenty minutes peace.

A firm chair- it helps your posture

Mj You can meditate anywhere at home,
S on the bus or on a park bench.


bus, on the Tube, in the pas-
senger seat of a car, anywhere
I could be quite for a while.
My life is completely
different now. When it gets,
too hot in the office with
stress and problems, I go,.
for a walk and meditate. |
You should try it, if you.
want to live longer and .
healthier.
What you need to
meditate:


Derrick Callender


By Raschid Osman

ABSTRACT paintings are in
a class by themselves, open to
myriad interpretations, in-
voking in the viewer emo-
tions informed by his own ex-
periences, these being at
times so overwhelming that
they interfere with the inten-


abstract impressionist and jazz guitarist


showing oft water colours at the
Venezuelan Institute for Culture
and Cooperation in Georgetow n
offers a challenging kaleiddscope
of form and colour. His sure feel
for brilliant colours and his use
of light impart to his paintings
a Latin American ambience, and


Fo
like th
ter de
Hence
this Ru
tension
Fo
mal trr


tions of the art-
ist and become His love for baroque
for the viewer
reflections o music enriches his
his very ovn
take on life.
e on other jazz and his paintings

words, abstract
art means differ-
ent things to different people. he manages w .th this a delicac. ment
And this is how it should that speaks of a Chinese influ- exuber
be. the inconclusiveness and ence. Th
open-endedness allowing the The sheer sigour and verne Rose.
viewer the jo\ of seeking the in Callender's work become ob- like pi
meanings in pieces with colours %ious when he reveals that he is backd
all a-whirl, and broken forms, influenced by the work of aglow
and dark phantoms, and all Wassil) Kandinsky. the twenti- water,
those discombobulating motifs eth century Russian master Tt
that artists of this ilk insert in whose abstract impressionism sician
, thifr'piede's ."' . ,.'. was trull avant garde when the ', of his'
Demck fallender's.one-man Russian worked oh them *Donan


or Kandinsk.. "Black is
e silence of the body af-
ath, the close of life".
the striking colours of
issian's work, and, by ex-
in, that of Callender.
or Callender. w ith no for-
amning, to hase produced
the body of work on
show at the Venezu-
elan Institute is some-
thing of an artistic
tour de force.
His Butterflies in
May is exhilarating.
the entire picture
teeming with mo\e-
and colour and a festive
rance.
hen there is his Night
a striking golden, coral-
Icture set against a dark
rop. shimmering and
like some luminous under-
denizen.
bat Callender is a jazz mu-
in pretty e% ident in some
work 'His Dorian I and
n 11 .ar e,.eaples.qt. gs,


In Dorian 1, musical notes are
suspended lke cartoon balloons
against a
s h a d y v .
backdrop. -
while in
Doriano t p
the mood '
is lighter -
and ebul-
hent, again
a busy tab-
leau the
action o
s% irling
from top to
bottom and Hd
side to side.
in cin-
emat:ic
abandon.
It is Doria
ejs, to see
how Callender's love for music
has influenced his art. He
speaks of a great love for the
compositions of baroque com-
posers-'Haydn and Handel.
-- -,he.aris.'s, IN efor ,jasz is


.also a natural off-shoot of his
love for baroque compositions
and their-fhgreed variations.
And so il is not surprising
that Calli has produced a CD of
Guyanese folk songs, played
on solo guitar. in an unusual
"classical" sr!le, no percus-
sion. the melodies encased in
ornate settings created by the


guitarist His phrasing in all this
is always impeccable and in
good tasie, and at times one is
reminded of the late work of
jazz pianist George Shearing.


TWO job changes in two
years, a huge workload and
-increasing pressure in the of-
fice I'd like to be able to say.
I sailed through it with a


Try to meditate first thing in the morning
when you're relaxed. (it also gets your
day off to a good start.)

To find out about course and teachers in
S .yourarea, I am sure, your library will
S-provide this information.


Try yoga. Many of the yoga disciplines
.include meditation as part of their teach-
n . .


laorriMwaaaa~araaaaptwat~*nr~


-.A






SUNDAY CHRONCLE, November 13, 2005 I




Put your best foot forward


The lw rn n*ain frshe


By Stacey Bess
THE trends have got you
on lock! Locking you
into some beautiful
pairs of shoes which you want
to keep sparkling for as long
as current fashion sequences
last.
Today, the Sunday Chronicle
will clue you in on some simple
regimens for caring your shoes
in order to get every last stylish
step out of them.
Heels may need replacing,
soles stitching, uppers groom--
ing.
Mr. Dereck Ramcharitar,
popularly known as The City
Cobbler, who is stationed at the
Guyana Post Office Corporation
building, Georgetown is a mas-
ter with ladies' shoe heels.
Dereck works about 12 hours
each day between the Post Of-
fice and his home.
Ninety five per cent of his
clientele, he told Sunday
Chronicle in an interview last
week, are women, who sustain a
steady pace of work at the City'
Cobbler's shop, at least five days
a week.
With a minimum of 25
pairs of heels or 50
heels on his 'cowtail' daily,
Dereck's shoe stand is almost
ceaselessly a buzz with his sand-
ing machine and drill gun as he
levels heels, drills holes and re-
places heel caps or what inter-
nationally are dubbed stem sys-
tems.
When we visited last week,
two ladies occupied stools pro-
vided by Dereck. There they
were, shoes off, feet dangling as,
with patience, they waited for


the City Cobbler to give their
shoes a make-over with spank-
ing new heels.
Within 20 minutes, after
careful measuring, levelling by
sanding machine, gun drilling,
sharp knife cutting, glue plaster-
ing, and no-nonsense hammer-
whacking, he was done. The la-
dies slipped their shoes on and
confidently strode off;
shoes looking just as
new aside from
needing a
l i l e
up- ,,H..


years ago working for Mr.
Tommy Rhodes (who is more
popular for anchoring The
Evening News) at the original
City Cobbler, which was located
at Fogarty's building, Water
Street, Georgetown.
From serving in the Guyana
Police Force, being a Customs
and Excise Patrol Officer, a
waiter, a barman and a
labourer, Dereck


hard; it was easy...I have no re-
grets," he said..
He evolved into his own
boss, inheriting City Cobbler's
reins from Mr. Rhodes who now
resides in Brazil.
From a decade and a half ago
to recent times, Dereck relied
solely on local materials to
change ladies heels. But the fin-
ish that local-conveyor belt rub-
ber presented was less than
tasteful
No%\, he says, ladies are
dehghted to pa\ a
fe% dol-
:b bia_ l a r s


- -A


The City Cobbler, Mr. Dereck Ramcharitar, at work while one of his female clients waits
patiently. (Picture by Winston Oudkerk)


per grooming. But we're going
to get to that.
Dereck says that his job,
taking care of your shoes, is like
a cool jog in the park.
He got into the business 16


NATIONAL BANK
OF INDUSTRY AND COMMERCE LIMITED
#.* s U.01


Notice is hereby given that in accordance-.
with By-Law #33, the Stock Register of the
Company will be closed for the period
November 21, 2005 to December 5, 2005:
inclusive.


BY ORDER OFTHE BOARD
Y.M. Foo (Mrs.)
Corporate Secretary

Registered Office:
155-156 New Market Street
North Cummingsburg
Georgetown, Guyana
October 1?7,205,


extra for imported heel caps and
a look that appears factory fresh.
Men are not left out.
They can strengthen their
soles and give their shoes lon-
gevity with stitching by the


was stuck at home with five Car-
ibbean Examinations Council
(CXC) subjects and no job.
Tommy Rhodes taught him
how to repair shoes.
"Learning the job was not


CTERPILLAR




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City Cobbler.
His tools, materials and
honesty are vital-to the suc-
cess of the City Cobbler's en-
terprise and the care of your
shoes.
"I need honesty so that I
will not rip the customers off.
I don't just work for money
but to please my customers.
SIf I can't fix it, I tell them. I
will tell them when it's time
to buy a new pair of shoes,"
he posited.
His advice, "As soon as the


heel cap drops off, get the heel
replaced. If I don't have the size
heel at the time you bring the
shoe in. Be patient; don't wear
the shoe without the cap. Al-
ways trust yourself. Never ex-
periment, especially with fixing
your shoes."
jVice President of the
V Guyana Craft and
Arts Association. Mr. Edward
Luke-King gave us some easy
lips for present ing shoes made
from Guyanese leather.
Ideally, he said, local
leather shoes should, be re-
lailed after leather stains,

(Please turn to page XX)


, Bwirrea'ageD' bUryiliars '
Experience and references required.
Apply to: General Manager
P.O. Box 10189
Georgetown








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


MARKETING MANAGER

To work in a challenging and state of the art
Marketing Department with the responsibilities of
managing and coordinating all duties/functions of
the local Marketing Department. The successful
applicant will be required to deliver a high quality of
leadership and to demonstrate team effort skills.

Minimum Requirements:
A Degree in Marketing and, five (5) years
working experience OR
A minimum of ten (10) years working
experience in a marketing management
position


Remuneration Package
Excellent benefits and remuneration
commensurate with qualifications.


package


Interested persons should submit applications along
with two recent references to the

Human Resource Manager
Edward B. Beharry & Company Limited
191 Charlotte Street, Lacytown
Georgetown

,^^S ,tr oplitations is Novemberi3O2oo \
.i~iii ill a v, J1 >AJ>,icvi^





IV SUNDAY CHRONICLE, November 13, 2005


Wearing dentures


F OR many years I have
been examining nearly
two hundred mouths a
week and it is rare that I see
an adult who has not lost at
least one tooth. Therefore, it'
is quite likely that nearly ev-
ery adult Guyanese requires
dentures. So especially for
those who will be wearing a
denture for the first time, in
order to obtain maximum
benefit from it, certain prac-
tices should be observed. One
should first remember that,
dentures are not permanent.
and that changes continue to
occur in the bone and soft tis-
sues of the mouth.

During the initial adjust-
ment period you should:

1. Leave the dentures in
for a few days. Note any dis-
comfort or pain and revisit.
your dentist for post inser-
tion consultation.
2. Feelings of fullness and
increased salivation will decrease
with time.
3. Sucking sweets may


help any gagging (desire to
vomit or spit) sensation.
4. Expect sore spots to
develop during this initial ad-
justment period as this is not
unusual.

EATING WITH YOUR NEW
DENTURES:

1. Cut up'food into small
bite-sized pieces.
2. Eating with food on both
sides of your' mouth may be
helpful.
3. Biting foods with your
front teeth will tend to dislodge
dentures and the underlying tis-
sues.
4. Avoid sticky foods.
5. Just like driving a car
or riding a bicycle, learning to
eat with dentures needs prac-
tice and takes time, although
it may not seem so. Eating
with dentures will be as easy
or efficient as eating with
natural teeth but you need to
be patient. Remember, while
your dentist can make your
dentures, he cannot wear them
for you so make a special ef-


fort to get accustomed to tain the denture. Total den-


them.


TALKING WITHYOURNEW
DENTURES:

1. Adjusting takes time -
read out loud to speed up the
process.
2. Muscles will need to be
re-educated so they will re-


tures are retained in your
mouth during function (eat-
ing and speaking) partly by
you and partly by your s4-
liva and its design. Sometimes
denture adhesive paste or
powder is useful initially to
aid the process of adaptation.
3. The feeling of crowding
of the tongue will decrease with


The Dentist Advises


CLEANING YOUR MOUTH
AND YOUR DENTURES.

1. Cleanse and massage your
gums daily with a soft tooth-
brush. :
2. Brush dentures with a soft
toothbrush and ordinary facial
soap. Never use toothpaste to
brush your dentures it is too
abrasive.
3. Soak.dentures overnight


in either a commercial denture
soaking solution.

Dentures Do's and Don'ts

1. Do leave your dentures
out at night while you sleep.
2. Only use denture adhe-
sives on advice of your dentist.
4. Never attempt to adjust,
repair, or re-fit your denture your-
self.
5. Do come in for your
regular check-ups.


Guyana and the United Nations

Convention on Biological Diversity (UNCBD)


Hello Readers,
This week, we will look at the
United Nations Convention
on Biological Diversity
(UNCBD) and what it means
to us as Guyanese.
What is the Convention on
Biological Diversity (CBD)
about?
The Convention on Bio-
logical Diversity (CBD) is
dedicated to promoting sus-
tainable development. Con-
ceived as a practical tool for
translating the principles of
Agenda 21 into reality, the


-NATIONAL BANK
OF INDUSTRY AND COMMERCE LIMITED
:A Subsidiary of # Republic Bank Limited



FOR SALE BY TENDER




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8 DARTMOUTH, ESSEQUIBO COAST (Building only)
50 COTTON FIELD ESSEQUIBO COAST (Land only)
110 & 116 WESTFIELD, ESSEQUIBO COAST
PARCEL 141, BLOCK XXX11 DEVONSHIRE CASTLE, ESSEQUIBO COAST
8 DANIELSTOWN, ESSEQUIBO COAST
20 REPUBLIC AVENUE, LINDEN (Former GNCB building)
SUB LOT 'C & 'D' OF LOT 21 PART OF QUEENSTOWN, NEW AMSTERDAM,
BERBICE
86 & 87 BLOCK 'A' PLANTATION ZORG, ESSEQUIBO COAST
1 LOMBARD & CORNHILL STREETS, GEORGETOWN (Former GNCB building).


Tender forms can be uplifted at any of our NBIC locations. Tenders
must be sealed in an enN elope marked "Tender For..." and placed in the
Tender Box at Water Street Branch on the Receptionist's Desk no later
than 14:00 h on Frida% November 25. 2005.
The Bank reserves the right not to accept the highest or any tender without assigning a resaon,
For further information, please contact Mr. Frederick Rampersaud
r .on telephone #: 226-4091-9 ext 239.
*I .. --w.h.~l M W e W


Convention recognizes that
biological diversity is about
more than plants, animals and
micro organisms and their
ecosystems. It is about
people and our need for food
security, medicines, fresh air
and water, shelter, and a clean
and healthy environment.
The Convention on Bio-
logical Diversity (CBD) aims
to halt the decline in global
biological diversity, including
genetic, species and ecosys-
tem diversity. Globally, an
estimated 34,000 plant and
5,200 animal species includ-
ing one in every eight of the
world's bird species face ex-
tinction.
The loss of biodiversity re-
duces the health and productiv-
ity of ecosystems. It also weak-
ens their ability to respond, to
natural disasters (e.g. storms,
droughts) and human-cauted
stresses (e.g. pollution, climate
change).
The UNCBD was signed
by 150 Government leaders at
the Rio Earth Summit in 1992,
including Guyana. Guyana rati-


fled the Convention on 29 Au-
gust, 1994.
OBJECTIVES OF THE
CONVENTION
The Convention establishes
three main objectives:
Conservation of Bio-
logical Diversity -
Sustainable use of its
components
Fair and equitable shar-
ing of benefits arising out of the
use of genetic resources, includ-
ing by appropriate access to ge-
netic resources, and by appro-
priate transfer of relevant tech-
nologies, taking into account all
rights to those resources and to
technologies, and by appropri-
ate funding.
HOW DOES IT WORK?
The Conference of Parties
(COP), where all parties to the
CBD meet, is the supreme
body of the Convention. The
CBD operates through thematic
programmes, of which included
.below some of those that are rel-
evant to Guyana:
Agricultural


Biodiversity
Dry and sub-humid
lands
Forest Biodiversity
Island Biodiversity
Inland Waters
Biodiversity
Marine and Coastal
Biodiversity
M o u n t a i n
Biodiversity
The COP has also identi-
fied gcross-cutting issues h, of
which among those that are
relevant to Guyana include:
(Please turn to page XIX)





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SUNDAY CHRONICLE, November 13, 2005 v


UPPER HAND


I INTERVIEWED for an ex-
ecutive assistant position with
a new company. The job in-
volves working for three of the
company's vice-presidents.
After I was chosen I was asked
to come in and sign an offer
letter. The human relations
manager told me vacation
time was negotiable. The of-
fer gave me two weeks after
90 days. I asked for three.
The human relations man-
ager then spoke to the senior
vice-president, a man who is to.


be my direct supervisor. When
he questioned her, he asked if she.
told me two weeks was more than
the usual a person gets when
hired. She told him yes, which
was a lie. So, by'covering her ass,
it made me look bad.
My first thought is, if this
comes up in conversation, I
will be straightforward and
say, "I was told vacation time
was negotiable, so I asked her
for three weeks." Do you
think I should leave the sub-
ject alone, bring it up on my


own, or tell him if ask


April, the zoologist De
Morris observed that we
great deal of time explore
higher motives and an
-amount of time ignori
lower otestbou want to
personnetffianager in t
honesty, integrity, and
but there is another wa
* her actions.
For decades psvchol


ed? ignored the concept of domi-
nance, but it is a daily fact of
APRIL our existence and our awareness
of it starts when we are very
esmond young children. In any group
spend of people or animals, some in-
ing our dividuals hold a higher rank
equal than others.
ng our You are about to work for
view the three high-status individuals. As
erms of a new hire your rank is low. The
ethics, personnel manager, faced with
v to see a choice of appeasing a domi-
nant individual or protecting a
logvhas low ranking one, yielded to
power. People caught in the
middle typically lie when cor-
nered. Viewing this from the
mosfbase level, her behaviour
is not surprising.


The best thing to do is let do not want you missing in
this go and hope it is forgot- action.
ten. If you bring up the is- 'You have also been shown
sue, you will be confirming you cannot trust the human re-
you asked for three weeks, nations manager. This means
which will not be seen as.a you should nevertrusther, and
positive in your bosses' eyes. it also means you should never
It will make you seem greedy letherknow thatyou don't trust
and demanding. From their her.
point of view, you are a lool
to en sure their success. They WAYNE & TAMARA


INCLINED


POBo 64SrngiedM 681oremail:


3 A M A I o


TO LEAL


I HAVE been with my hus-
band four years. Recently
he confided that he had a
homosexual encounter
when he was 15. He insists
it was experimental and
awkward for him more than
anything. He insists he is
heterosexual and has no
idea why he allowed it to
happen. Evidently his
friend came on to. him, and
he allowed this friend to
perform oral sex.
Honestly, I feel like pack-
ing and leaving. I never doubted


my husband's sey
can't grasp a mane
with another man.
pens with young
this seems total:
don't want to be
him anymore.
You can't be
do something lik
I have no probl
men. Many of m]
gay.


Fact, probability, and a pos-
sibility. First, adolescents of-
ten experiment with sex, and
quality, but I this is aggravated by their
experimenting parents' failure to provide
Iknowithap- guidance in this area. One
women, but encounter at 15 doesn't carry
y different. I much weight.
intimate with Second, without knowing
more we would surmise that your
straight and husband's boyhood friend was
e this, right? himself sexually abused.
em with gay Third, if you're ready to
y friends are leaveyour husband over this, is
it possible you were thinking
about leaving even before he
MEREDITH confided in you?


WAYNE & TAMARA


44AADA

MAHAICA MAHAICONY ABARY
AGRICULTURAL DEVELOPMENT AUTHORITY


IRRIGATION SCHEDULE,






Rice farmers are asked to note that as a result of representation by the Guyana
Rice Producer's Association (GRPA)the Irrigation Schedule forAbary/Berbice is
as follows:

Description of Area Date of Commencement of Irriqation

1. Abary/Berbice
(a) Area 5 Tuesday, November 15, 2005
(b) Areas 1-4 Sunday, November 20, 2005
Farmers within these areas are advised to time their operations in order to make
the best use of the services provided and to avoid any damage to the works.
Farmers are also warned that it is an offence to damage Drainage and Irrigation:.!
Infrastructures which is punishable by imprisonment for six (6) months under
Section 34 of the MMA Act.
Signed:
R. Primo
Manager Operations & Maintenance Division
MMAIADA


INVITATION FOR BIDS


THE GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA has received a loan from the InterAmerican
Development Bank (IDBi towards the execution of SIMAP III Operations. It is intended that
such funds be applied for paj meni of contracts for projects undertaken by SIMAPAgency

1. SIMAP Agency now invites sealed bids for furnishing the necessary labour. materials.
Equipment and services for the construction and completion of the following projects.-
i)Rehabilitation of No. 2 Scheme (Uitvlugt) Road Region 3
ii)Rehabilitation of Two Friends Road Region 4
iii)Rehabilitation of Enterprise Block 8 Road Region 4
iv)Soesdyke Back Road Water Supply Project Region 4

2 Interested bidders can obtain further information and inspect the bidding documents at.
SIMAPAgency. 237 Camp St Georgelown, Tel 227-3554 (Conlracts Dept.)

3 Bids from a Firm!Company must include a copy of their business registration. Mandatory
submissions include valid Tax and NIS Compliance Certificates of which only the
original will be accepted. Careful attention must be paid to the Evaluation Criteria in
the tender documents (page 3-3).

4 The cost of the Bidding Document for items i, & ii above is G$ 10,000.00 and item
iii & iv is G$ 5.000.00. Payment can be made in cash or by manager's cheque in favour of
SIMAP Agency Purchasing of the document can be done between the hours of
08:00 hrs to 15:30 hrs from Monday to Thursday and from 08:00 hrs to 14:30 hrs
on Friday.

5 Bids must be accompanied b, a Bid Bond of not less Lman 2% of the bid sum. The Bid
Bond / Guarantee must be in the form of a Manager's Cheque in favour of SIMAP
Agency from a Commercial Bank/Financial House/Insurance Company, using the
Form supplied by SIMAP. Personal cheques will not be accepted.

6 Bids rmusI be appropriately marked and delivered to SIMAP Agency Tender
Box, at SIMAP Agency, 237 Camp Street, Cummingsburg, Georgetown on or before
14:00 hrs on Friday December 2'", 2005 at ,,,rich time they will be opened in the
presence of the bidders'representatives

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

Executive Director
SiMAP Agency


Meredith, we'll give you a


I






VI SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 3,. 205



The benefits of Guyanese nostalgic culture (Part)


By Terence Roberts

WHAT IS nostalgic cul
ture? It refers to any
number of creative styles
found in our recent past -
usually a little more than a
century ago. The increasing
attraction of 'nostalgic cul-
ture' in many countries
around the world today stems
from a growing realisation
that we have less power over
what is chosen by others (in-
ventors, manufacturers, cul-
tural producers, etc.) for us
today than what we can al-
ready refer to and verify
through older photos, films,
recordings, illustrated and
non-illustrated literature,
etc.
The problems and frustra-
tions of appreciating the ben-
efits of nostalgic culture arise
when we realise that though we
may personally like and vouch
for the quality and numerous
styles of architecture, city de-
signs, movies, musical record-
ings, fashion, beverages, toys,
comic books, literature, fine
arts. social lifestyles and cus-


toms, etc, taken from the past,
we are powerless to convince a
present new generation of cre-
ators and consumers, both local
and foreign, to continue what is
beneficial to us from bygone
eras.
And yet, that is not totally
true. As a growing number of
today's architects, fashion de-
signers, jazz vocalists and in-
strumentalists, film-makers, and
industrial designers, including
auto mobile designers (witness
Chrysler's recent beautiful P-T
Cruiser) bravely turn' back the
hands of time to more thought-
ful, calm, comfortable and aes-
thetically pleasing creative and
social styles of living in the
world's history, while adding
something if their own original-
ity.
T he benefits of this grow
ing nostalgic culture, so
essential in an increasingly self-
destructive and heedless world,
has not gripped Guyanese as
yet, even though more and more
people who grew up in Guyana
from the 1950s onwards are be-
ginning to compare now to then
in various aspects. Such a com-
parison is possible by simply


checking the decades-old news-
papers in our National Ar-
chives, but we can also start by
visiting exhibitions of Guyana's
heritage in photos at the Na-
tional Trust building on
Carmichael Street.
When all the beautiful, in-
spirational and informative
colour and black and white pho-
tos of our accomplishments,
lifestyles, architecture, civic de-
sign etc. over the past 100 years
are put into one large properly
printed coffee-table book, then
Guyanese and the world will
see clearly just how eagerly in-
dustrious and ideal life in
Guyana was in the past, and
needs to continue to preserve
this heritage.
Let's look at 1957 in Brit-
ish Guiana through its daily
newspapers. In f act, that is the
only comprehensive way left for
us to see how Guyanese lived
then, how they dressed, what
pleasures they enjoyed, what
were their social problems, what
films they saw, how
Georgetown appeared, how
Guyanese behaved, etc.
W hy should we pay at
tention to such a past


today? What purpose could it
serve? Well, it makes us con-
scious of how free we remain to
uphold standards in our lives
set by our actual history, its so-
cial order, and cultural benefits.
The example of life in
the capital of
Georgetown
in 1957 N ,
remains ".
impor-
tant be- .
cause ii
shows the
degree ol
quality po,- ':i
sible in e. cr
other local i \n i. . .'
or village It
should wxhai v.c
once enjoyed and :
should expect .i ,
normal righi For e..-
ample, on the troni
page of No>eniher
1957, then large DjilI
Chronicle ph,.,io ,t
Jacqueline C orr, !a. .
Guyanese i[l .InV.It-,e 0 en'al
pin-up ph.,i., v .. n min '
national p-: .:.
For I l.. u' pp l:.l i ,
backwarde c. .i l ] ii .. iin.: -
a photo seeri. q.. .'. Iihier.il hl r
a newspaper front page. More
important is the fact that
Jacqueline's job was specifically
as a window decorator for Book-
ers Universal Stores (today's


Guyana Stores). A chic job both
then as today, prized and pur-
sued by many fashionable and
creative young people in
N e w v York,

Ange-


-4i


p eVoN d o n,
Ol Rnme, Milan;
Madrid, Barcelona,
Stockholm, Copenhagen, Paris,
Caracas, Rio, etc. However. un-


- like those cities today, window
shopping at night no longer ex-
ists in Guyana as it did decades
before 1957, and another two
decades after that.
Jacqueline Correia's job,
once sought after by talented
young Guyanese, is no longer
popular in Guyana, because
ciro ds of local families, adults,
:ind \einuh who once strolled
le:urelh eating ice cream,
fudgc. le; and popsicles at night
o.'n the sidewalks of Main Street,
Church Strcet, Water Street, Re-
*eni and Camp Streets, without
tear .:. being attacked, witness-
m.1 c.n.iant begging or law-
le;,'nu, have vanished due
0 siore windows being
he '% i y barred and grilled
for protection. Is such a
now-time' Guyanese
lifestyle a progressive
sociall development?
Such are the ques-
tions nostalgic cul-
ture asks so as to
awaken us to bet-
ter social condi-
(%es e tions.
,% 0 o0'1 o Similarly,
.ecov the photo of
Gu. anese girls strolling
honim a'ter work at 4pm in
1957, which also appeared in
that year's Chronicle news-
paper, displays the chic, sen-
sible, comfortable and cool
(Please see page VII)


ARE YOU1 YOUNG, FIT AND LIKE
CHALLENGES

THEN JOIN THE


GUYANA DEFENCE FORCE

AND BE ELIGIBLE FOR SELECTION TO ATTEND
COURSES AT THE US AIR FORCE, NAVAL, AND ARMY
ACADEMY.

You:
t N-lu .t bl b.hl cen I rnd 22 Car, old
b. Must hai, e 6 subjects (-XC oi GCE ai no more than 2 siting.:
c. H .-' cI .l'p c '! S.he Sclh, ; ic -I ApI iiudi I '.,t (S .\T .
d. Must behn pos'e'.on ot'a vkli.d P .P-',.po-l:

e. Must h',. e i tw leo ersolreferene. '. "
B' y',-- ..j .



,-/.'/.'/r /. t in; o r n in nrmt', .e i".. ": .. f.
'/i''h. 1


Officer Commaniadilai
General Personnel Department
Camp Ayanganna
Thomas Lands


No later /than Wednesday. November 30. 2005.
k.


GUYANA FORESTRY COMMISSION





Applicable guidelines for improving the quality of
wood products being sold locally and for exports


The GFC wishes to advise that the following guidelines will be
enforced effective January 2006. Please nofe that these
complement the existing requirements for issuance or renewal of
Timber Dealer and Sawmilling Licence.

All applicants for a Timber Dealers Licence must possess the following:


i. A secure enclosed premises of suitable size and approved by the
various regulatory agencies to conduct such business.
ii. Facilities/racks to ensure all lumber and wood products can be
segregated by species, size and grade. No lumber and wood
products must be stored on parapets, reserves, etc.
iii. Ability to ensure all lumber being stored for local and export sales
can be graded by a suitably qualified Timber Grader using the
Guyana Timber Grading Rules for Hardwoods (3"'' edition) and
segregated likewise.
iv., Ability and facilities to ensure all lumber being prepared for export
can be properly displayed/arranged for inspection by the Guyana
Forestry Commission. Inspection would only be done at premises
or locations approved by the Guyana Forestry Commission.
v. Facilities to ensure all lumber being exported can be properly
packaged, labelled, stored and treated where applicable.
vi. Sawmillers must also possess the same facilities as a Timber
Dealer.

James Singh
Commissioner of Forests


r ,






SUNDAY CHRONICLE, Novei'ber 13, 2005 -VII


The be,


Ffl'1 U'i


(From page VI)
Cense ul' tropical la.hion
back thin. Ni .il thi.- p'.ike. el-
-ganc i.' and plv;'.i'n nei-
shun I Ihe g ills iith their
munen handhag-' iinct' iocall'
pipulir. Ihe photlo J ,ac'-
c.nipanirid Ib ann t.s.,aN which
hi,,ain -ast e% k. a a iitor to
ihe e colnlt % h., %%as
iolittt-rehil ill (G .i 1)%%l n
nld me hu" much he ad-
mired our girl'.' appearance.
Sih _said that i Ih luted to
'eer then at 4 in the afier-
noon going home. and that
their brightness corresponds
wilh out citi of floners."
,r bec.,uC rne -prj|er

anced v.uh bo:[h prai_, and -,0.-
.il rii:c.mns mrn Iceru s c l. o il,
J.,,, her -.i, .. i-m n I. li, s
hc ,onipl.T I .1 ihe-L" *I!, d ;.olnie-
tilk h d L b i I.OL l .l
S.Olrked i ,.'r-p1.IIJd i hc.I[d ul
-A I I.,r i ,. d I-fi l..h l' I 1A I
goods. So pre-Independence re-
porters for the Daily Chronicle
left a tradition of fair, honest re-
portage.
When we look at the vi-
brantly illustrated Chronicle
page for movies showing at
Georgetown's, Newtown's and
Kitty's popular cinemas in that
month of 1957, we are thrilled
to see outstanding, intelligent,
radical, and morally instructive


Ilic I I I, t ..l hI l ... i u ld

p I, ,c I. ro i l. i .11 Ii i. l 'l

I',, [ h i' r ,Ij r.: riide
, '1 ll, .: ,nen ij. r li n1i' -hi lt
. 6 .,iJ n-I n :l' I pi. I .l iI
1 1i : H ','... .. ,.1 I ini '.. th
CI .tl..: G ',: ''.nni: De C.arlo
i..l .r': J-'lPl[- I l n lic h die-
I'un I i i>'i n hil ',I'Ii.. iir'- ih,
,:ciiial 'ru' C o .i fair-nunded
educJid bilj l. rn.ii nIIan in
Ihe Su.. .an>.her runningg epu-
.Lire r .c I' in iand L'\pl,' l.tllon
in ihc An,.'lo-Carilbbe.n sLUtTing
Ianie iNaI.on Do-)rotrh\
[I.rindidd -iid Ha'rri Belalonte
'l-in IrluIde J hIe.1LiIlUl I3 [11 11C
.ind enioinri.l l-,'I e sor'. ilh
Ro,.inj Br:as Thie Se\en-
'\cr liih M.-inl',n Mornioe'
limis]ierpL[L'C e nil' lie e ..pl>-'rn; the
lun ,:,1 '1 .t1in ; .. ,r i ,,c Id -r nlen
tlajir' %.\, l ienl lih.e R -pi l
.1. ih C'u_ :, Idi- n .:r .iP.
ostracised and persecuted half-
breed and 'Backlash' with suave
fashionable Donna Reed. The
'Tattered Dress' with debonair
Jeff Chandler and Jeanne Craine
trapped in social scandal. 'Fire
Down Below', a cherished
steamy tropical film with Rob-
ert Mitchum and Rita
Hayworth colourfully filmed
with limbo dancers etc. in tor-
rid Trinidad.


S


These kinds of locally
relevant films which
Guyanese today sometimes
see at Castellani House Clas-
sic Tuesdays were particu-
larly critical of whites, so
white Guyanese were far
from glorified back then; in-
deed it was impossible for
most Guyanese on the whole
to see such films without feel-
ing critical of racial bigotries


GUYANA FORESTRY COMMISSION





Applicable guidelines for improving the quality of
wood products being sold locally _and for exports


The GFC wishes to advise exporters of forest products that the following must be
adhered to and will be strictly enforced effective January 2006.

All forest products being exported from Guyana must confirm to the following:

i. Must be segregated by species for grading.
ii. Must be graded and branded by a qualified registered Grader using the
Guyana Timber Grading Rules for Hardwoods (3rd edition) and inspected
by the Guyana Forestry Commission.
iii. All graded and inspected products must be segregated and labelled as
per the respective grades and species.
iv, All applications to the Guyana Forestry Commission for inspection of
forest products to be exported must be accompanied by an accurate
detailed list indicating species, grade, specification and volume of each
piece of product to be exported,
v. All export documents and contracts must also indicate species and
grades for the wood products destined for export.
vi. All wood products graded and inspected and not shipped within 60 days
must be re-.graded and inspected.

James Singh
Commissioner of Forests


--m





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


and biased attitudes. These
are some of-the values
Guyanese Nostalgic Culture
disseminated among the
population in the 1950's.


NOW


QUALFON HIRING
S; .; B^ ..,. T '. .: ..:.. ." .'; ..


International Company is currently
seeking qualified individuals to
develop its human resources needs
To be a part of our customer service
team,n you must possess the following:
- At least five (5) CXC grades 1 & 11 or grade
A/B, including ng English
- Strong, communication and interpersonal skills.
- Good command of the English language
- Computer Skills
- Customer Service oriented.
Be at least 18 years of age
Our call center will allow you to grow
professionally in a short period and offer:
Afternoon and night shifts.
1- week paid training
Convenient location
Attractive salary
Interested persons should apply in person
with a curriculum vitae from Monday to
Saturday 9:30 a.mrn.-4:30p.m. at:


Qualfon Building
64 Beterverwagting
East Coast, Demerara


Guyanee GeoreiT.1town. gi.rls eisreN sr61I,nq,,hom'U iY :r.
o. 'atirw ika ~ riii.97


"ii8~8~$~~


Jf


Ms/'


Wi'l"-


1


-MRs


ME&


'V.









VI: SUNDAY.CHRONICLE, November 13,; 2005


Joel Paul Be~njamin


be. 7 k : ~ U htter utiiseoad than s'tored.And ('amnhpflvi11p It was alo aItme ilk-~


JOEL BENJAMIN


by Petamber Persaud

HIS name has found its way
between the covers of many
books; on dedication pages,
forewords and
acknowledgement pages, in-
delible tributes to the altru-
ism of a wise man that went


out of his way to collect and
package invaluable informa-
tion concerning Guyana's lit-
erary and material heritage,
a man who never shied away
from helping others get the
story right. In a sort-of way,
he has written too many
books without his name


printed on their front covers
identifying him as author, but
thai vas the magnanimity of
this great bibliophile and bib-
liographer. Guyana's greatest
bibliographer. Joel Ben-
jamin!
Such a title had to he earned
and earned it he did
Joel Beniamin %as some-
%%hat a pioneer in that field. re-
\ i ing the research at that par-
tcular time and building on the
efforts of Roth and others. The
route of a pioneer is never easy,
but more disheartening is the
fact that the ground-breaking ef-
forts ofl uch a person i'- hardly
seen and rarely) acknow\ pledged.
But the man was unmindful of
kudos, he was happy in his
work and his work made him
happy and that was all that
mattered. In fact, he revelled in
the fascination of Guyanese
history, giving radio talks and
writing newspaper articles, shar-
ing his discoveries treasures


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', November and Wednesday, 231
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 presentations must reach the
Committee on or before 191 November, 2005, and be addressed to -


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



S.E. Isaacs,
Clerk of the National Assembly.
Tel. Nos. 2269379; 2269380; 2268456-9.


I I' ij rn KI imui'F


Guyana is in a better position
now to appreciate such schol-
arship especially his expertise
on Guyana's boundary issues
with Venezuela and Suriname.
What else can a country ask of
a son who sought to preserve
her interest internally and exter-
nally!
His love for history started
in the early 1960s where he
taught the subject at Central
High School before leaving for
Edinburgh University to read
for an M. A. in Mental Philoso-
phy. In the early 1970s, he
taught history for two years at
Queen's College. For a number
of years during the mid-70s, he
represented Guyana on the his-
tory panel of the Caribbean Ex-
aminations Council (CXC). As
Social Studies Coordinator at-
tached to the Curriculum Devel-
opment Unit of the Ministry of
Education, he was responsible
for drawing up Social Studies
curricula.
Bibliographer, bibliophile,
artist, thinker, writer, Joel Paul
Benjamin was born on June
1943 in Alberttown,
Georgetown, Guyana, to Claude
and Stella Benjamin. Joel was
the fifth of ten siblings nine
boys and one girl. Despite the
large size of the family, he was
able to attend Queen's College
moving from Comenius
Moravian, Queenstown.
The 1950s was a transi-
tional period for Joel moving
from primary to secondary
school and for the family mov-
ing from Alberttown to


of political awaking in Guyana
and the Caribbean.
Whatever Benjamin did was
influenced by the need to serve
his country. After gaining his
M.A. in Mental Philosophy, he
opted to do an M.Litt degree in
Political Philosophy, writing his
thesis on Edmund Burke. He
chose to specialise in Political
Philosophy instead of his first
love, Logic, mindful that there
would be no opening for him to
use it in Guyana.
Ready to serve his country,
he returned to Guyana in 1969,
but was unable to find suitable
employment. After teaching art
during the day at Queen's Col-
lege and evenings at Teachers'
Training College, and serving as
history master at Queen's Col-
lege, he went to London Uni-
versity to do a Ph. D. in Politi-
cal Philosophy.
Here, it was by a strange
twist of logic that he found his
calling. Benjamin found himself
unable to subscribe to the philo-
sophical orthodoxy of the day.
This forced him to leave the
course, opening the way for him
to lay the groundwork for what
was to become his life's work -
"he walked the streets of Lon-
don, visiting all the antiquarian
and second-hand bookshops,
building up an extensive knowl-
edge of the bibliography of
Guyana".
This 'knowledge of
Guyanese bibliography came to
the attention of the then Uni-
versity of Guyana librarian,
Wilfred Plumb. who hired him


NCARIBBEAN COMMUNITY SECRETARIAT



STAFF VACANCY




SENIOR PROJECT OFFICER, EDUCATION

Applications are invited from interested and suitably qualified
nationals of Caribbean Community (CARICOM) Member States
and Associate Members of the Caribbean Community to fill the
abovementioned position with assigned duty station in Guyana.

Full details of this position may be obtained by accessing the
Secretariat's web page at http://www.caricom.org

Applications with full curriculum details, including nationality,
date of birth, work experience, educational qualifications,
summary of professional skills and/or expertise, language
proficiency, list of professional publications, three references (at
least two of whom must be familiar with the applicant's work), and
other relevant information, should be sent to the Adviser, Human
Resource Management, Caribbean Community Secretariat,
Turkeyen, Greater Georgetown, Guyana or by e-mail to:
Sap.plnhrmt' n caricom.org.

The Secretariat will commence considering applications from
November 28,2005.


in 1975 to take over the Carib-
bean Research Library (CRL)'.
Benjamin toiled many years to
build up that collection, benefit-
ing scores of local and foreign
researchers including this author.
Conscious of the amount
of work still to be done, Ben-
jamin collaborated with oth-
ers towards that end. He was
one of the founding members
of the Guyana Heritage So-
ciety. In 1975, Benjamin was
instrumental in the estab-
lishment of the National.
Commission for Research
Materials (NCRM) which
eventually published,, in col-
laboration with the British
Library Goodall's 'Sketches
ofAmerindians Tribes 1841 -
1843' and re-printed
Hilhouse's 'Indian Notices' of
1839, both books were intro-
duced and annotated by Pro-
fessor Menezes. In 1975, Ben-
jamin mounted an exhibition
of historical pictures in the
museum and in 1987 he as-
sisted the Amerindian Re-
search Unit in mounting an
exhibition of historical pho-
tographs of Amerindians.
Ian McDonald said of Ben-
jamin that he loved books, "even
the sound of the name of
books".
By the by, the name Joel
Benjamin graced the front
covers of numerous publi-
cations which he compiled
including the lesser known

(Please turn to page XI)


I





SUNDAY CHRONICLE. November 13. 2005


/9


Hello boys and girls,
Welcome to our English Language columns. It
is time you use much discussion. Get into your
study groups and discuss your notes. Discussion
is a very good group activity. Keep on keeping
your interest aroused. Love you. 'Bye.

IN LAST WEEK
The Narrative: Personal Writing
Reminders:
a) Our suggestions about planning and writing the per-
sonal narrative are general. You choose your route;
you are in charge of your own writing process.
b) Plan well especially when you do assignments at
home.
c) A Good Plan:

i) Head up: "People" and "Places." Then,
- 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?]

ii) With a chosen incident for your personal narrative
in mind, try to recall what happened as fully as pos-
sible.
Draw up.a list of specific details about the incident.
Such as:
- Who was involved in this particular incident?
- What actually happened, and where?
- How did you feel as it was going on?
- What did you learn from the experience?
- What might others learn from your telling about it?
d) Your effort at drafting: Take time to write freely
and simply about what happened, step by step. Let
the ideas flow. Do not worry about polishing them up
yet. Write the retelling in a straight, chronological or-
der. You may wan to experiment at some time with
humour, or with dialogue to make your narrative lively;
it is up to your plan and ability. Remember that after
all is said, you must reveal why the event was impor-
tant to you.
d) Get your study partners together with you when you
are revising and have a writing conference. Read
your draft to the group. Look at their reaction, and
then look at the items in the revising checklist below.
They both help to evaluate your work. : Ask your-
self
- Does my product tell my story clearly?
- Dqes 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?

SOLUTION TO COMPREHENSION
Although the beginnings of metal and chemical indus-
tries are very ancient, it was c) not until the first few
centuries A.D. that chemistry became more a) sys-
tematic study. This was at Alexandria in Egypt Al-
chemny, b) as the early study was called, aimed prin-
cipally at turning base metals d) into gold. By the six-
teenth century, however, the study a) had become
more dedicated to the a) making of medicines. c)
In particular, they were trying to find 'the elixir of life'


- a single medicine which a) should cure all types of
sickness.

SOLUTION TO SENTENCES
The mixed-up paragraph: Mother showed me
how to brush her. I think that taking 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.

(1) The opening or topic sentence: (b) I learned how
to take care of my puppy.
(2) The last sentence: (a) I think that taking care of a
puppy is simple and very enjoyable.

Solution to aspects of Paragraph
The Passage: Kite flying began long ago. For
thousands of years people have sent kites soaring
into the sky.

(3) Time order words: (b) long ago; thousands of
years
(4) The "I" narrator sentence: (c ) I felt the joy of
hearing the baby's cry.

IN THIS WEEK
Grammar: Work on Adjectives
Let's look today at a comparison table to help us with
adjectives of comparison.
Reminder: An adjective is a word that modifies
a noun or pronoun by limiting its meaning. It may
describe a noun or pronoun by answering one of
these questions: What kind? Which one? How
many? How much?
Examples: How lovely the roses are!
That lovely rose won first prize.
This is lovely.
The gardener considered it lovely.
The roses, lovely in the sunlight, danced in the wind.
Back to comparison of adjectives:


Positive Comparative Superlative
wise wiser wisest
small smaller smallest
happy happier happiest
interesting more interesting most interesting
much, many more most
little (quantity). less least

If you look carefully you will notice that there are dif-
ferent ways of forming adjectives of comparison.

Let's look at the three sets of sentences below.
The kindness, the intelligence, and the kind of
problem solving ability of three persons are being
compared.
Your business here is to observe what happens to the
adjectives kind, intelligent, and good.

FIRST SET
John Bourne is a kind boy.
Jackie Jones is a kinder boy than John Bourne.
Kenneth Joseph is the kindest boy in our class.


SECOND SET
Georgiana is an intelligent girl.
Sandra is more intelligent than Georgiana.
Simone is the most intelligent girl in the street.

THIRD SET
Halley is a good problem-solver.
Leslie is a better problem-solver than Halley.
Godfrey is the best problem-solver in the school's gar-
dening team.

In the First Set, the suffix -er tells you how kind a
person Jackie Jones is in comparison with John
Bourne.
Now, which suffix tells you how kind a person Ken-
neth Joseph is in comparison with the rest of your
class? The -est of course!:
The -er and -est are inflectional suffixes.
What is the -er form of the kind called?
What is the -est form of kind called?
You must work them out now.
Many other adjectives are inflected to show compari-
son. Find out some for yourself.

In the Second Set. find out how the comparative and
superlative of intelligence is formed.
Here is something to which you must pay attention
closely:
Some adjectives of two syllables and all of three or
more syllables are compared by using more and
most or less and least.
Look at these adjectives below.

Positive Comparative Superlative
beautiful more beautiful most beautiful
helpful more helpful most helpful

When more, most, less, and least tell about compari-
son, they are called by a big name, intensifiers.
An intensifier is something that makes another thing in-
tense.
(To make something intense is to make it better or
worse.)

In the Third Set, the adjectives are compared in yet
another way.
Let us see how good is compared. In this case there
are different words for the comparative and the su-
perlative.
Such comparison that has no pattern is called irregu-
lar comparison.


Positive Comparative Superlative
good better -best
bad worse worst
little less : least :
far farther farthest
further 'furthest


S 1..I"


SOMETHING TO DO
Give the comparative and superlative of each ad-
jective below.
big, green, foolish, frantic, muddy,
ignorant, nasty, rapid, neat, girlish, quick


aumuni WINKIWMEW ~ __ ___


f.


'C' X
% 4.
Apr In
my m



ENGLib
EN--
..... .... .......... . --- ------- --- ...... ...
--- ---- ----- -- ------
















Hello boys and girls,
Welcome to our Mathematics columns. Re-
member that you can file your notes physi-
cally in a shoe box or other suitable box.
This system allows new material to be in-
serted at any time. Review your notes from
time to time. Love you.
'Bye.

IN LAST WEEK
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? 59 b) How much
money did they collect? $47,200; c) If they spent
$5000 in washing paraphernalia, what was their gain?
$42, 200

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? 60 sponges; b) If four sponges cost them
$100, what was the cost of the sponges? $1,500

3. Frankie worked '4 hour in the morning and V hour
in the afternoon. Sammy worked a total of 1 hours
more than Frankie that day. a) How long did Sammy
work altogether? 2 hours; b) How many hours did
the two workers do altogether that day? 2 % hours

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? $1000

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? 1/3; b)
If they took 45 minutes on the job, how many min-
utes did each scout work? 45 minutes

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? Perry washed 5 minutes longer than Gre-
gory.

7. Sandy works on his paper route for % hour before
dinner and hour after dinner, a) How long does he
work around dinner time? 1 hour; b) How much
longer does he work before dinner than after? V2 hour

8. On Thursday, 2/3 of the people pay Sandy. On
Saturday, 1/2 of the people pay Sandy. (Sorry, the
question should have been: What fraction does not pay
Sandy on each of these two days?) Thursday 1/3;
Saturday 1/2

9. Gregory delivers 1/3 of his Sunday papers on Wil-
liam Street and 4/6 on Green Guava Lane. This is 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? 5/12 hour
or 25 minutes

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? 14/15 hours
or 1 hr 16 min

12. Voldena delivered newspapers in the rain for %
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?
1 5/12 hr; b) What is the difference in their times? 1/
12hr or5 min

Stretch Yourself
13. A box measured 15 m by 15 m by 15 m. What
was the area of the bottom? 225 m3
141 Another box measured 24 cm by 28 cm by 214
cm. What was the area of a long side? 672 cm2; b),
What was the area of a short side? 576 cm2
15. Yet another box measured 26 cm by 26 cm witl
an unknown height. If the volume is 13,520 cm3, what
was the height of the box? 20 cm
16. A gift box measured 25 m by 25 m with an un-
known height. If the volume was discovered to be
9,375 m3, what was the height of the box? 15 m
Solution to Fractions
Comparison of fractions: Write < or >. Remember
that < means lesser than; and > means greater than.


1. 3% > 2/4
2. 4/5 > 2/5
3. 3/8 < 5/8
4. 6/10 > 1/10
5. 3/8 < 7/8


4 > 1/8
3/8 > 1/4
3/8 < 3/4
3/5 < 2/2
1/9 < 2/3


Fractions in order from least to greatest:
11. 1/8, 3/8, 5/8
12. 1/9, 4/9, 7/9
13., V2, 1/3
14. 1/5, 2/5, 4/5,
15. 2,2/3, %

Solution to Do you know?
Consecutive numbers: [Refresher]
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
1. 3-digit numbers from consecutive numbers: 123,
345, 678, 124, 125, 126, 127, and we can go on.
3. Use the consecutive even digits above to write as
many 4-digit numbers as you can: 2468, 4268, 8642,
and so on.
4. Use the consecutive odd digits above to write as
many 5-digit numbers as you can: 13579, 97135,
53791, and so on.

Solution to Decimals
Subtract:
1) 87.274 25.504 = 61.77
2) 86.530 2.878 = 83.652
3) 86.029 57.342 = 28.687


4) 56.054 7.108 = 48.946
5).48.000 8.968 = 39.032
Add:
6) 82.004 + 321.64 = 403.644
7) 70.600 + 237.99 = 308.59
8) 998.976 + 10.578 = 1009.554
9) 29.7876 + 23.972 = 53.7596
10) 120.786 + 0.76901 = 121.55501

IN THIS WEEK
Solve
1. 12 + 4/5 = ?
2. 64 + 8/9 =?
3. 20 + 5/7 =?
4. 300 15/18 = ?
5.456 + 22/5= ?
6. 2 1/10 + 7/15 = ?
7.648 + 6/35=? ?

Write your answer as a mixed number in lowest
terms or as a whole number.
8. 5 + 7/8 = ?
9. 25 V2 + 32/5 =?
10.52 + 23/5 = ?
11.68 + 95/7=?
12.68 + 12/9=?
13. 33/5 + 2 7/10 = ?
14. 9.75 + 3/7 = 9 +3/7 = ?.

Write how much the additions and subtractions
value.


12.975 + 0.763
4.56+ 8.65
6.175 + 2.974 + 10. 634
98.275 + 0.008 + 60.9
65.126 + 0.986 + 35 + 9.006
14.56 5.89
18.987 7.84
3.336 1.752'
0.983 0.008
7.43 0.0215


Let us see what the workings of numbers 1, 5, 9,
& 10 look like.

1. 12.975
+ 0.763
13.738

5. 65.126
0.986
35.00
+ 9.006
110.118

9. 0.983
0.008
0.975

10. 7.43
0.0215
7.4085

Keep on working at your decimal addition and
subtraction.






StrNPAYW XIRIl Nvmf.f~.?p~A


S-IASTE OF


M AYBE the meal was
not served, say, in
the traditional
South India style. You know,
presented decoratively on a
'vazhaillai or what we would
know as a freshly cut plan-
tain leaf.
H. oweyer, the just con-
cluded culinary fete at Le
Meridien Pegasus had the
other characteristics of an In-
dian food festival.
Added with trimmings of.
Indian festivity, notably the
Swastika good luck symbol
of the Aryan culture commonly
seen here, and traditional dances
performed by a group flown in
from New York, the event was
a success.
The Indian High Commis-
sioner Avinash Gupta says one


of the reasons the food festival
came about is the fact that he
wanted to give his friends a
taste of authentic Indian food
but there is not a single..eatery
in the cirty offenng such fare.
Gupta was astounded that
43 per cent of Guyanese are In-
dian.and there is no Indian res-
taurant when it is considered
that a remote place like
Ulaanbaatar in Mongolia, boasts
of three :' '
Gupta found a perfect part-
ner in-Le Meridien Pegasus,
known for its efforts to bring in-
ternational flavours to us here.
even though. and perhaps sadly.
the majority of samplers are the
ehie. .
Ashok Kanojia and Sidharth,
Mohan of the Samrat 'and
Ashok hotels in New Delhi


%were flown in by the
of Tourism to put.o
show.
The Origins of
Cuisine lie with .the
Indian civilisation o
that was called Hara
Mohenjpdaro. -
Dravidians or inhidbi
this ciilisation wer
and not agrarian.
T hey had huge g
Sto store grain,
with a drainage system]
ways orroads and
baths. They sowed the
Ayurveda ori Life Si
which is the foundation
dian cuisine This sys
derived after study
physical, mental and
psychological and s
needs.


t.. Lhe. iner pqoin of food, the art
o. .A of.presentation and created ex-
quisite preparanons
Spices are an integral part of
Indian food. This does not mean
that Indian dishes are alwaL s
hot. What it does mean is that
Minstry Indian food has evolved they are well seasoned and aro-
n a real over centuries and has flourished mantc.... ... .
under the, many rulers that In- because there exist no
Indian dia had. Chefs \ led with one an- ,: J winrten recipes in India.
ancient other to create e\ouc delicacies the individual is encouraged to
of India for their rajah's. The result is construct a dish by using fresh.
ppa and cenrunes of patronage to the art seasonal and local vegetabless
The of cooking and a large repertoire Besides spices. lots of herbs
tants of of delicious recipes. and other natural seasonings are
e urban Tnterestingl\. there is no used to make the food sweet.
!recorded history of In- sour, salty. bitter. pungent or
granaries dian cuisine. The recipes were astringent. .
houses never recorded because most of There are some hot dishes
m, path- the chefs popularly known as especially in the South of India.
public 'Bawarchis' in Urdu and but, overall the dishes of India


seeds of
sciences,
)n of In-
tern was
ing the
human
spiritual


,'Rasoyaas' In Hindi, were and
still are paranoid that someone
would pinch their recipes!
This seems to be the only
reason why India's culinary,
art, despite thousands of
years of refinement, is not as
well known as that of France
and China.
Indian Cuisine is becoming
popular due to its exotic
flavours and healthful prepara-
tions' The range of Indian Cui-
sine is vast and there are some
interesting aspects that have
created misnomers about Indian
food.
M any Indians are veg,
etarians having been
influenced by Buddha (Indian
King and founder of Buddhism),
Mahavir (founder of Jainism)
and King Ashoka.
Under the, patronage of the
rajahs of.India, the art of food
was elevated to a high level of
advancement and professional-
ism. The royal chefs understood


S.ae skilfullfl prepared with the
cook having a mastery over the
properties of spices and how
they are blended.
The cook will use cooling
spices as well as warming
spices, bland spices as well as
pungent spices, sweet spices as
%well as hot spices. The cook
will also use spices for colour
and healthful properties.
Most cooks in India also
know how to use spices season-
ally. In everyday cooking in In-
dia. spices are used very spar-
ingly or the dishes ire seasoned
iith \ery few spices and are
supplemented w ith fresh herbal
seasonings
- Fresh herbal chutneys,
(Please turn to page (XVII)


oelPa

(From page Vll)
tradition of Guyanese fiction, the lesser known litera-
ture on Guyana. the early theatre in this country, the
use of visual materials in the .study and teaching of
Guyanese history. He also wrote on the etymology and
use of the word 'buck? in Guyana. the naming of the
Essequibo River, the Water Mama belief in Guyana and'
the Ara ak language of the Guianas.
It could be said that when Joel Benjamin died in 1989,
he died on the. job; leaving many unfinished projects like
his major work, a retrospective bibliography of Guyana pre-
1910.

Sources:
Chronicle 1989, Stabroek News 1989
Kyk-orer-al #40

Responses to this author please telephone 226-0065
or email: oraltradition2002'@vahoo.com


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in a


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sent to:
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V.', SOINY c--R7


By Linda Rutherford
TRENDSETTER SHAPE
2000 has rolled back the
years on crochet, a dy-
ing art that has seen better
days, to lend to the allure of
its 2006 collection, Legacy,
launched here two Sundays
ago amidst cocktails and not
the customary tea to a select
clientele.
As the collection unfolded,
generous bits of the intricately-
designed weave could be seen
playing peek-a-boo at neck and
hemlines, and even on the cuff
of gent's shirts, as the designer
deftly merged it with other natu-
ral fibres, matching colour for
colour, wherever she thought it
would best enhance the garment
with fascinating results.
The few pieces there were
that were entirely of crochet
evoked memories of a time when.
such items could only be af-
forded by the well-heeled, and of
the late 60s and early 70s when
crocheted vests and other forms


of 'funky' clothing, wild hair-
styles and lots of beads and
baubles were the in thing to the
'hippie' generation of that pe-
riod.
There were also a few inno-
vations which, at a distance,
looked like crochet, but upon
closer inspection were nothing
but little coloured rosettes clev-
erly put together with reams of
matching chorded braiding to ef-
fect a latticed look.
The men's line, of which
there was a wider than usual se-
lection, showed a bit of flair as
well, in that the pieces were not
the regular run-of-the-mill fare,
but were equally as varied,
colourful and creative as the la-
dies' garments, and in some in-
stances matched a similar item in
the women's line, which is some-
thing most couples would find
interesting.
Yet another novelty, which
is a trend with Shape in its quest
to add variety and flavour to its
launching, was the mannequin
factor, borrowed from the run-


ways of Europe, whereby select
models go into a dead freeze,
arching their bodies at rather gro-
tesque angles to better show off
the garment they are wearing,
and at the same time allow the
patron to examine it more
keenly.
This, needless to say, went
down well with those present at
the launch.. .a bit too well one
might add, since rather than ap-'
preciate the gesture for what it
was worth there were attempts
in some quarters 'to trivialise it.
Colours, in true Shape tradi-
tion in recognition of its Carib-
bean roots, are till vibrant this
season, though not with the
same intensity as in the past, but
as it was pointed out later, there
was a reason for this as the en-
tire collection was dedicated to
evening wear, which is a depar-
ture from the norm for the
house. The accent on
accessorising as well, we were
told, was also deliberate, as the
inherent message, which is in
keeping with the theme, is in-
tended for the younger., genera-
tion who seem to have no sense
of occasion these days.
Hence her use of a younger
crop of models outside of her
usual stable, said Shape Manag-
ing and Design Director, Donna
Ramnsainm -James.
Lamenting the loss ot ke\
moral and social dalue tc'hat
once made this country stand
out in ihe region. James said

N A


"Guyanese women in my
mother's time were one of the
best dressed in the Caribbean;
today we are among the worst.
When I say that, I don't mean
in terms of style ...I mean we
no longer have a sense of occa-
sion, so we will have young
people turning up to a formal
function in jeans and midriff
tops."
She got the idea of having
legacy as her theme this year
while attending the last Bishop's
High School's reunion which was
held in New York in August and
had as its theme a similar topic,
the essence of which was what
they, as old students, were pass-
ing on to the younger generation.
"It suddenly dawned on me
that we don't need to confine
ourselves to just education
...that the term could also relate
to fashion.. .in terms of what are
we as the exponents of fashion
and design in Guyana teaching
our public...how are we enhanc-
ing and lifting the standards of
the man in the street in terms of
how they perceive what is right
and what is wrong.
"And I thought that as some-
body who has a little more ex-
perience than most that it Aas
my duty to do so. So that is
% hat this collection is all
about ..that is %.h, I erint so
deep and that is h\ hwe hand-
made our jeweiereN to shov the
outfit in totality. You can't ha\e
an ethnic-based costume %kith


Shape models doing the fi. '-
mannequin bit during !_ '." A. 4-, ....
the grand finale. E'- ; '- ,
,-,.- .. -., -+..,: .... -e ............. . .. . . .-- -| - i


Guyanese," she said.
Her liberal use of crochet,
she said, was her way of putting
money in the pockets of those
women who have no other
means of earning a living while
at the same time doing her bit to
preserve a way of life that is on
the verge of becoming extinct.
"We have a lot of older
people.in Guyana who are
'scrunting' ...but the one thing
they are good at is crocheting. I
was trying, whilst including it in
my industry, to put some money
into the hands of people who
otherwise don't have much to
give now. They gave a lot...they
were all civil servants.. .mothers
and grandmothers...
"So, hopefully, by incorpo-
rating it into this [collection], it
will become fashionable... be in
demand....the younger people
will pick it up.. .so we don't lose
it ...as we have so many other
things in Guyana."
ommenting on her de
parture from tradition
by forgoing the things
she likes doing best to concen-
trate on just evening wear,
James, who admitted that this
was perhaps the most challeng-
ing of her seven successive col-
lections to date, said:
"I like clothes that are el-
egantly casual... day to night
clothing that require just a
change of jewellery. But this
time, what I tried to do, because
of my concern with economics
and other matters ...was to cre-
ate evening clothes that are to-
tally wearable. ...not something
to wear on just one occasion and
be done... but something that
could be used to attend a multi-
plicity of functions."
Fabrics this year are all natu-
ral as usual and include cotton of
all descriptions from crinkled to
cotton gauze, which latter is a
favourite of the designer's; four
different types of linen includ-
ing the Irish variety which is
hand-woven and imported from
Europe; silk; and loads of jute.
Trimmings comprise huge
removable floral creations she
called pin-ons, lots of tassels
and fringes, braided fabric which
were used in the main to make
spaghetti straps, geometrically
patterned metal notions, and
wisps of can-can. And, unlike in
the past, when the designing on
most of the pieces were replicas
of Amerindian hieroglyphs, this
time around it is less directed, al-
most as if the designer were
communicating in some other
Ancestral tongue. -
Bronze was also the pre-
ferred colour used in highlighting
the detailing on the garments as
well as such accessories as hand-
bags and footwear worn through-
out the showing.
Items in this season's offer-
ing, which comprises a whop-
ping 102 pieces, come in shades
of green, blue, pink, purple,
brown, black and white, among
other attractive hues in the spec-
trum of colours.
According to her, as many
as 67 shades of colour were
used in the creation of this
., current 'cqlectio. y:.,',-.',,,


-W- W Ti -0-7--"
Pv,


Will




Jasmin


intellig


From Amanda Wilson in
London
IS 2005 a lucky year fo
the Miss Guyana World
Organisation? Will queen
number five stand amongst
the finalists, or better yet, wis
the Miss World crown?
Jasmine Herzog sure thinks
she has what it takes to be one
of the five beauties left standin-
tall on the final night of the Miss
World competition.


'Confidence carrie
dence, intelligence
I have what it take
only beautiful and
I believe in myself
sent women andmj

"I know Guyana has a tracd
record of not placing in the pag-
eant few years running, but ]
think I have the look, the brai
and skills. And I think I have the
true qualities of a queen," she
boldly said.
"Nobody body enters tht
Miss World pageant to get third,'
the University of Guyana stu
dent laughed.
Yes, she is extremely self-as
sured. She is also beautiful as r
result: of her Swiss anc
Guyanese heritages, also witty
and appears to know what she's
about. Jasmine spent 10 days i
United Kingdom before leaving
for China Thursday afternoon
The Guyanese community i
London absolutely adores her.
She was well received at the
Guyana High Commission a,
Bayswater Road, and was the
belle of the ball at the Kensingtor
Holiday Inn dinner. Everyone
wanted a photo with the camera
friendly slender beauty.
But is self-confidenc
enough?
"Confidence carries you
long way. Confidence, intelli-
gence and beautiful; I have it. 1
have what it takes. I'm not go-
ing to be the only beautiful ant
intelligent girl there, but I believe
in myself and I am there to rep-
resent women and my country.'
T his year, the Mis.
World Organisation ha.
grouped the delegates by conti-
nent Asia Pacific, North Eu
rope, Southern Europe, Ameri-
cas, Africa and the Caribbean
Jasmine is in the Americas Grout
and will be competing with at
time favourites Venezuela anc
USA.
'"I am definitely looking for-
ward to the pageant- Competi-
tion is definitely stiff, but I thin
that's what makes it all the mon
interesting."
It can't all be rosy for th
queen. There must hav
been a few difficult times since
winning the crown. And so
asked about the doubters' bars
comments.
Jasmine immediately set thl
record straight about a number o
articles appearing on the interne
guesipnin.g^ jAbdity to repre


SUNDAY CHR


S- ,VII ,


r






1 Nvr1e 13205E


005 be a good year for Guyana?


e Herzog talks about her confidence,

ence, beauty, and of course, the jitters!


sent Guyana well.
"I have been handling it very
well. At first it was a little bit
overwhelming, but I came to
grips with it and I am not going
to let the few negatives get to me.
There are more positives than
negatives. I've been dealing with
it very well by focusing on the
positives."
So are you really a snub?
"A lot of people have the
perception that I am a person
who has my head up high in the

you a long way. Confi-
and beautiful; I have it.
. I'm not going to be the
intelligent girl there, but
and I am there to repre-
' country.' Jasmine Herzog

clouds, but I am just a regular
down to earth person and I work
just as hard as any other delegate
for this crown," she calmly
shared.
While in London, the
Guyanese queen did get some
great news the Swiss media


'A lot of people have the perception that I am
a person who has my head up high in the
clouds, but I am just a regular down to earth
person and I work just as hard as any other
delegate for this crown.' Jasmine Herzog


have interviewed her grandparent
for www.blick.ch.
"The media tracked down
my family in Switzerland and it
has been in the local media. I am
getting support from Guyana
and Switzerland," she proudly
shared.
The teenager who pro
fessed to being a tom-
boy before winning the title, was
anxious to chat about her new
extensive chic Miss Guyana
World wardrobe.
"I am looking forward to-
showing off my wardrobe. It's
different from anything else I
have. The colours and styles are
just gorgeous. My designers are
Michelle Cole and Derek
Moore," she chatted.
Now, be honest I queried,
are you nervous?
"Regular jitters that any
person who is entering a pageant
of this calibre will have," she
shared.
But Jasmine has gotten
some insight on what to expect
from chatting with three former
Miss World queens.
"I spoke with Olive
(Please turn to page XX)


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SUNDAY CHRPPIIEq,.NpvqJwe,-.3, ?PPP,


- 'Copyrightedd Material .


.- -- a- .
Ot =E Syndicated Content. Proi:


Available from Commercial News Providers


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Hello boys and girls,
It's good to meet again with you today. To-
day we'll look at What is Weather? And The
way in which you can Recycle refuse.

WHAT IS WEATHER?

Look at the pictures. What are the children doing?
What kind of day is it in picture A? What are the
people doing in picture B? How would you describe
the day? Why are the leaves swaying in picture C?
What is happening to the towels the men have over their
heads? Look through the window of. your home or
where ever you are and describe the day.


THE WAMIN VH1HCH YOU CAN RECYCLE REFUSE:'"

Last week we found out hiat the word Recycle means.
Today I would like to discuss ways in which materials can
be recycled in your environment.

We can help the environment "our surrounding" by
re-cycling objects "materials". This means re-using them.
We can re-cycle our local glass bottles from which we drink
- Lemonade, Vita-malt, Heineken, etc by taking them to the


When you hear someone talk about clouds, sun, wind and
rain they are talking about the signs of weather. Weather
pattern is the condition of the atmosphere over a period of
time. This may be one month, one week, or one day. Some-
times the conditions of the weather would change. We tend
to predict the weather by looking up in the sky. When the
sky is all gray and there are a lot of clouds, the weather will
be rainy. When no clouds are in the sky the weather will be
sunny.


DO THE FOLLOWING


Make a weather chart.
Place it in your room.
Predict the weather for a day.
Compare your predicton with the actual weather for


shop so that they can be washed and re-filled. We can re-
cycle plastic containers by sterilising them and using them
for storage. In other countries old newspapers are re-cydle
so they can be used again. There are more other things that
can be re-cycled, such as aluminum cans, magazines and
clothes.
Before you throw anything away think whether it could
be re-cycled.

Trees are important because they provide oxygen for us
and absorb carbon dioxide.
If we continue to cut down the rainforest (like we see on
the television, in other countries) we are reducing the amount
of oxygen available to the planet.
This is re-cycling of carbon dioxide into oxygen


Hello boys and girls,
Welcome to this Social Studies input To be further
able to understand information quickly and efficiently,
you need to discuss the notes you made on them. Use
your shoe boxes of notes more creatively. Keep alive
with proper learning! Love you. 'Bye.

IN LAST WEEK
Solution to Examination Type Questions

The Global Environment: Questions 1-4
1. Which is not generally accepted as a natural division
of the world? b) Deserts
2. Which country is known as an island-continent?
(None given) Australia
3. Which pair of countries is not completely in the south
of South America? b) Chile, Guyana;
4. The official currency used in the Dominica is one of
the following: a) EC$

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: d) country's
census
6. Migration affects a country by one of the following:
c) decreasing its population
7. Which pair of town and/or village is highly populated?
b) Georgetown, Linden
8) London is to England as c) Peking is to China. (Note
the spelling of Peking!)

Regions of the world: Questions 9-12


9. A tropical savannah is a vast sun drenched area with
d) wetness, rolling grass and few trees
10. Root crops are represented by the following pairs:
c) carrot and cassava
11. Guyana is found in the same tropic zone as one of,
the following countries: b) Nigeria
12. Did you find other effects of development on the
way of life of the Amerindian people today other than
the introduction of money economy and the creation of
national parks? That was good.
13. Ten Caribbean countries along with their main line
of export:
Guyana: Rice, sugar, rum, precious minerals, quarry
products
Trinidad & Tobago: Asphalt, petroleum, petrochemicals,
agricultural products
Grenada: Nutmeg, mace
Barbados: Processed foods, beer, animal feed, chemi-
cals, sugar, rum
Jamaica: Bauxite, coffee, electrical appliances, apparel,
beverages, metals
Haiti: Forestry, fishing
Dominica: Agricultural products, marine life, banana,
copra
Belize (Br. Honduras): Sugar, citrus, marine products,
agricultural products
Antigua & Barbuda: Fish, manufactured goods
The Bahamas: Manufactured goods, agricultural prod-
ucts

IN THIS WEEK
Things National: Questions 1-4
1. Tell which is Guyana's chief town.


a) Hopetown; b) New Amsterdam;
c) Georgetown; d) Bartica
2. The new name for the PHG is one of the following:
a) Public Hospital Georgetown;
b) Georgetown Medical Arts Centre;
c) The Georgetown Public Hospital;
d) The Georgetown Public Hospital Incorporated
3. This ministry is responsible for monetary provision
for families in need.
a) Ministry of Human Resources;
b) Ministry of Home Affairs;
c) Ministry of Agriculture;
d) Ministry of Health
4. If you need to have your general rates on property
paid up, you need to go to one of the following places:
a) Bank of Guyana;
b) City Hall;
c) Brickdam Police Station;
d) Ministry of Housing.
Training Institutions: Questions 5-7
5. The Guyana Technical Institute trains all of the fol-
lowing skills-based persons except:
a) Carpenters;
b) Electricians;
c) Bricklayers;
d) Nurses.
6. The Cyril Potter College of Education trains one set
of the following persons:
a) Guards;
b) Policemen;
c) Teachers;
d) Lawyers.
7. The Carnegie School of Home Economics caters for
training in all of the following areas except:
-a) Cookery;
b) Needlework;
c) Interior Decoration;
d) Refrigeration


S 1.
2.
3.
the day.
the day.


'sili~cd~bi. 6MY~ii2


"'













THE EXCERPT


THE house had retired for the night before
Rachel came through again.
"We're going home, mother and me," she told us.
"Anne's turned everyone out, and she's alone there
now. Mother wanted to stay, but Anne is beside her-
self and hysterical. She made them go. They were
afraid she'd be worse if they insisted on staying. She's
told Mother she knows who's responsible for Alan's
death, but she wouldn't name anybody."
"You do think she means us? After all, it is pos-
sible that Alan may have had some bitter quarrel of
his own that we know nothing about," Michael sug-
gested.
Rachel was more than dubious. "If it were only
that, she'd surely have let me in. She wouldn't have-
screamed at me to go away," she pointed out. "I'll
go over early in the morning, and see if she's changed
her mind."
With that we had to be content for the moment.
We could relax a little for a few hours at least. Rachel
told us later what happened the following morning.
She had got up an hour after dawn and made her
way across the fields to Anne's house. When she
reached it she had hesitated a little, reluctant to face
the possibility of the same sort of screaming repulse
that she had suffered the previous day. However, it
was useless simply to stand there looking at the house,
she plucked up courage and raised the knocker. The
sound of it echoed inside and she waited. There was
no result.
She tried the knocker again, more decisively. Still
no one answered.
Rachel became alarmed. She hammered the
knocker vigorously and stood listening. Then slowly
and apprehensively she lowered her hand from the
knocker, and went over to the house of the neighbour
who had been with Anne the previous day.
With one of the logs from the woodpile they pushed.
in a window, and then climbed inside. They found
Anne upstairs in her bedroom, hanging from a beam.
They took her down, between them, and laid her
on the bed. They were too late by some hours to help
her. The neighbour covered her with a sheet.
To Rachel it was all unreal. She was dazed. The
neighbour took her by the arm to lead her out. As
they were leaving she noticed a piece of paper lying
on the table. She picked it up.
"This'll be for you, or maybe your parents," she
said, putting it into Rachel's hand.
Rachel looked at it dully, reading the inscription on
the outside.
"But it's not she began automatically.
Then she checked herself, and pretended to look
at it more closely, as it occurred to her that the woman
could not read.
"Oh, I see yes, I'll give it to them," she said, and
slipped into the front of her dress the message that
was neither addressed to herself, nor to her parents,'
but to the inspector.
S(Taken from John Wyndham's The Chrysalids. :

ABOUT THE EXCERPT
Today's piece was chosen to help you see once
again how dialogue helps in writing. The way the char-
acter formulates thoughts is captured in dialogue. But
beside dialogue, do you notice how the writer is re-
vealing the happening in simple terms but yet being ef-
fective? You feel what is to come even before it comes
along. Read the piece again and really get the feeling


that pervaded the atmosphere.


GRAMMAR: QUOTATION MARKS
To help you with your dialogue, we now invite you
to do some revision on quotation marks. Punctuate
the following sentences, putting in all quotation marks.
(The capitals are in already.)
Reminder: "I never think of the future," wrote
Albert Einstein. "It comes soon enough."
1. We would rather die on our feet said Simon Sally
than live with our palms outstretched.
2. Prejudice is the child of ignorance quoted Sandra
Dee.
3. Jane Diamond recited her poem It's All for the
Good of Mankind.
4. Someone once said Most easy roads seem to
lead downhill!
5. Desmond you get up the finance said Isabelle
I'll paste-up the fliers.
6. To be prepared for success said Jennifer is one
of the most effectual means of preserving life.
7. Do you know how to apply mouth-to-mouth
breathingtasked Mrs. Simmons?
8. The original title of Far From Danger is Do not
Disturb Sleeping Dogs.
9. Director Higgins said Know the number of your
national identification card.

WRITING COMPOSITIONS
CilOOSINGA TITLE OR TOPIC
As young writers you must learn to begin at the be-
ginning, that is, by first carefully choosing a title or
topic. Each topic usually identifies the subject for you
to focus on and the reader to look forward to.
Choose and think carefully for both parties.
There are about four different kinds of subjects to
choose'from when planning to write a composition.

The general ones can be something like: Girls,
Horse Races, or Parents.

The more personal ones canibe like: Girls I Have
KnoWU since Diaper Days, My First Horserace, and
Pare nsi Who Really Care.

The mbre precise subjects can be like: How to
'Sustain Female Friendships. Horse Betting, and Par-
ents God's Blessings.

There are some more revealing subjects such as:
There's nothing Better than a Female Companion,
How to Win on Horses, How Much of a Blessing
Should Parents Be?

APPROACHING THE SUBJECT
Just how do you begin your composition whatever
fort ift may take? You can go right into your subject
especially if the writing is to be short or you can have
ap opemniig paragraph. Either, approach must work
toward arousing the reader's interest. For example:
Mehanical Brain at Work
The next time you dial a long-distance number
' withoaif the help of an operator, remember that you
are relying on a mechanical brain.
Deliver the Goods '
Put into words whatever you want to communicate
Begin to inform, entertain, or persuade as you see fit.
Fit in all the details that the reader needs to know to
help get your message to your reader. For example:
According to an engineer with Bell Laboratories,
the mechanical brain can work reliably one thousand


times as fast as the human brain and without fatigue.
The result....
FOLLOW-THROUGH
This concerns the final portion of your composition.
At this point you tell your reader anything else that will
make what you are writing more important, more in-
teresting, more useful, and above all more memorable
to him or her. Of course, you can end off with a sum-
mary of the ideas with which you began your compo-
sition. Make your closing words count. For example:

In one year Guyanese made more than two million
long-distance calls. With modern computers on its
payroll today, the local telephone company predicts an
even greater number of calls.

WRITING SENTENCES
Solution to fragments
1. They burned rubbish, and sent up a cloud of
smoke.
2. There were several tense moments during the
second half.
3. I purchased some Mexican Jewellery that ev-
eryone admired.
4. A diamond-encrusted tiara lying beneath a chair
was stolen yesterday.
5. The cardinal was whistling in the hedge and the
squirrels were 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, I cannot wait
on you.
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, she hur-
riedly turned away.

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

PRACTICE WORK: ADDING COMMAS
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 back-
ground colours were just fine!
6. The warm, green earth exuded a fragrance of
spring.
7. "I doubt," she replied gravely, "that there is suf-
ficient evidence."
8. Mother, may we leave now?
9. Before dinner time, however, the plot was re-
viewed,
10. To tell the truth, we had forgotten the closing
time.
11. Brant's address is 8932 Robin Drive, River-
side Village, Guyp ck.
12. Long after saving the land of their birth, they
remembered the hi -terland locations with nostalgia, a
deep intense but unreasonable longing.
13. Mrs. Jamison, the director, will examine the
project plan.
14. Mr. Chairman, before we discuss the mo-
tion, I should likW to have it restated.






SUNDAY CHRONICLE, November 13. 2005 XVh


A TASTE OF INDIA


(From page XI)

dried fruit chutneys
and hot pickles comple-
ment an Indian meal.
These small additions to
the meal take the Indian
menu to a higher level of
taste experience. They lend
strong flavour impact to
the meal. They also bal-
ance tastes as they are
sweet, pungent, hot, and
sour all at the same time.
A typical North Indian
meal would consist
of chappatis, parantha or
puris (unleavened flat
breads), pilafs, dhals, curries
that are mild and made in
ghee, thick, creamy dhals,
vegetables seasoned with yo-
gurt or pomegranate powder,
lots of greens like spinach
and mustard greens cooked
with paneer, north Indian
pickles, fresh tomato, mint,
cilantro chutneys and yogurt
raitas.
And of course,
Tandoori cooking is a
North Indian specialty and
famous the world over.
Tandoori chicken, naan,
tandoori roti, tandoori ke-
babs are a hit in most In-
dian restaurants.
South Indian cuisine is
rice-based. Rice is
combined with lentils to
make wonderful dosas, idlis,
vadas and uttapams. These
items are delicious besides
being nourishing and digest-
ible (due to the fermenting
process). They are combined


with sambhar (dhal), rasam
(tamarind dhal), dry and cur-
ried vegetable and pachadi
(yogurt).
Their rice preparations


are also masterpieces like
biryani from Hyderabad,
lemon rice and rice seasoned
with coconut peanuts, tama-
rind, chilies, curry leaves,


An employee of the Indian High Commission dressed in
sari posed for photographer Delano Williams holding a
"diya" adding flavour to the Indian Food Festival.


Caribbean Community (CARICOM) Secretariat

Pensi n Scheme

. . . . - r - . .



The Caribbean Community (CARICOM) Secretariat is the sponsoring employer of the
CARICOM Secretariat 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 debrovccaricom.org or
telephone number 592 222 0081.
Tenders must be delivered to the CARICOM Secretariat, Headquarters Building,
Turkeyen, Greater Georgetown, Guyana on or before 4 pm on Friday, December 9,
2005.
Tenders received will be opened at 4.30pm on Friday 9 December 2005 in the
presence of the Tenderers' representatives who choose to attend.
. Late tenders will not be considered in any circumstances.
The Scheme's Trustees do not bind themselves to accept the tender with the lowest
scale of fees or anytender.


urad dhal and fenugreek
seeds
South Indian chut
neys are made of
tamarind, coconut, pea-
nuts, dhal, fenugreek
seeds, and cilantro. Meals
are followed by coffee.
South Indian dhals and
curries are soupier than
North Indian dhals and
curries. South Indian cui-
sine is also hotter.
The South Indian food
is a brilliant blend of
flavours, colotirs, season-
ing, nutritional balance,
fragrance, taste, and visual
appeal.
The Indian High Com-
missioner is hoping that
the Indian food festival
moves a Guyanese busi-
nessman to invest in an In-
dian eatery. If that hap-
pens, at least we know who
the regular customer will
be. (Neil Marks)


*00


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


HEALTH ENVIRONMENT &

SAFETY SPECIALIST RETAIL

Chevron a global Company specialising in the production and
marketing of petroleum products is seeking a Health Environment
and Safety (HES) Specialist Retail to join our Eastern Caribbean
regional Retail team.
KEY RESPONSIBILITIES
Provides Health and Safety Guidance to ensure
effectiveness of Operational Excellence (OE)
Management System to District, Area Support
Managers and Retail Business Consultants
Monitors compliance with Safe Work Practices
Provides HES guidance to Retail field organisation
concerning compliance with HES legal, regulatory and
corporate HES requirements, policies and procedures
Manages resources required to implement and execute
capital projects
Develops and conducts training for standardized
processes, systems and metrics relating to Safety and
Health
Accountable for the implementation of contractor
Safety Management Programme and contractor
performance.
COMPETENCIES/REQUIREMENTS
Bachelor's Degree in Science or related degree
e 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: emplfersi-!sf V I t ,-. ._ i
Unsuitable applications will not be acknowledged.


0 T I 1





9SNIIAYCtHROniCL,* Novembber'1M, 2085


$60,000. O ALL-C0RRECT'

CROSSWORD COMPETITION
$iCLT 101ti M IT 0[ A TI tfti^S ^T 1
v~~- 1111 TI___ _


Solar drying


General



Processing



Technology


ADDRE:


ACROSS:

S 1. Legalterm.
4. Peace Tearm (Abbr,).
5. 'a.;i-J i ,",t, o 'I Abbr.),
8. Preposition.
9. Irregular verb with its past
tense and past participle
being different from each
other and different from
its infinitive.
10. Nandy requested Special
Leave from her
employer in order to
attend her sisters
quicl, arranged
wedding on this day.
12. Second person plural.
13. Metric prefix.
14. Word used for any in
E-mails and chat-rooms.
15. Kilogram (Abbr.).
16. Synonym for the verbs,


A simple "All-Correct puzzle
for $60,000.00 is 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, ifl
there is no winner -at theseI
competitions then we will have
a Christmas "Winner-Take-All"
Jackpot of $100,000.00 for
Friday, December 16,2005.

However, if we do have
winners at the competitions


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

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


leading up to the Jackpot
then we will 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
60,0Q0.0.0. The more you
play, the greater is the
possibility of winning. The
amount. of entries
submitted must be
covered by the relevant


NANIE'
A DDRESS-


include:
Increased thirst, hunger,
dry '. ,, .. 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 i-i j ntemational
Sports Journalist purchased
a .. produced locally by'
our o.a. o-u- people at
the -h;i:..' 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.


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 V'illage,
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,
rules apply.


our general


Thanks
Crossword Committee


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


(cont'd from last week)
DRYING TEMPERATURE
AND TIME
At the beginning of drying
the temperature should not be
too high to prevent "case
hardening" of the tissues.
Case hardened products
become tough and dry,
dehydrate poorly and lose
flavour and nutrients. The
temperature f most of the
drying period lould be high
enough to ii bit spoilage
organisms anm o remove the
moisture fron 'ie food at an
efficient rate. ': c food should
be turned or sli. ed regtilarly to
ensure even drying and to
preventing clumpm wiping When
most of the v waterr has been
removed, the food becomes heat
sensitive and prone to scorching.
At this point the temperature
should be lowered and the food
inspected and stirred regularly.
Dehydration time depends
on shape and thickness of the
food, moisture content, pre-
drying treatment, dryer load,
dryer humidity, temperature and
rate of air venting.
ASSESSMENT OF DRYING
With so much variation in
the efficiency of food dryers and
drying conditions, exact drying
times for products cannot be
accurately specified. Instead,
characteristics such as
appearance and texture are used
to give an estimation of drying
time completion. To test food
for dryness, remove a piece


from the drier and allow it to
cool to room temperature before
inspecting texture and
appearance.
Vegetables are usually dried
to less than 5 % moisture and
fruits to less than 20 %. Dried
vegetables are usually brittle,
tough, crumbly and crisp.
Adequately dried fruits are
pliable, often leathery with no
evidence of surface moisture or
juice. Most fruits lose their
stickiness except those with
high sugar contents. A handful
of dried fruits when squeezed
should separate into pieces and
spring back to its original shape
when the pressure is released.
PACKAGINGAND
LABELLING
Packaging requirements for
dried fruits are critical to
prevent loss of product quality
after drying. Packaging
materials vary with the product
but basically the package
should protect the product
from contaminants such as soil,
water and air. The semi-moist
products have' particular
packaging requirements to
prevent re-absorption of
moisture. Moisture proof, air
proof sealed plastic poly /
cellophane bags with the
product placed in 'a protective
box may be used.
The package should then
be properly labelled with the
necessary and required
information according to the
existing labelling standards
as set out by the natural
regulatory body.


to the Daily and Sunday





NEWSPAPER

and enjoy the DISCOUNTS offered

For periods of: 3 months
.6 months

and 12 months
'E EIVE JAMtu 1, 20,06


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SJUNJAY piRONICLE.,, Novypp.r 1.3,, ?005 XIX


Guyana and the United Nations Convention on ...


0 v;.,.
I


(From page IV)

Access to Genetic
Resources and benefit shar-
ing
Invasive Alien Species
Traditional Knowl-
edge, Innovations and Practices
Protected Areas

WHY IS IT IMPORTANT
TO GUYANA?
Protecting biodiversity is in
our self-interest. Nature's prod-
ucts support agriculture, cosmet-
ics and construction industries.
The loss of biodiversity may
threaten our food and water sup-
plies, our opportunities for rec-
reation and tourism, and ecologi-
cal services such as pollination,
fresh water and clean air.
Guyana forest contains ex-
tensive biodiversity with a rich
variety of plant and animal life,
including endangered wildlife,
endemic species and unique eco-
systems.
Guyana's biodiversity is
comparatively well preserved,
and the country has a history of
low incidence and intensity of
habitat conversion. However,
ongoing economic pressures in
Guyana have encouraged in-
creased investments in resource
extractive industries, putting in-
creased pressure on the natural
resource base and raising the real
possibility of increased threats
to biodiversity.

WHATARE GUYANA'S
MAIN OBLIGATIONS?
Parties to the CBD commit
to conserving biodiversity and
use it in a sustainable manner.
They agree to develop national
biodiversity strategies and action
plans to integrate these into
broader national plans. Other com-
mitments include:
To identify the impor-
tant components of biological
diversity that need to be con-
served;
To establish protected
areas;
To rehabilitate de-
graded ecosystems and promote
the recovery of threatened spe-
cies;
To preserve traditional
knowledge of the sustainable use
of biological diversity among lo-
cal communities;
To control and eradi-
cate alien species that threaten
ecosystems;
To control the risks
posed by organisms modified by
biotechnology.


To promote public
participation
To educate people
and raise awareness about the
importance of biological diver-
sity..
What is Guyana doing to
comply with the Convention?
The following are key initia-
tives to address Guyana's obli-
gations:
The focal point has
been identified as the Environ-
mental Protection Agency
The National
Biodiversity Action Plan
(NBAP) National Environmen-
tal Action Plan (NEAP) were
developed
The Coastal Zone Ac-
tion Plan has been developed
In-situ conservation-
EPA in collaboration with part-
ners, Guyana Protected Areas
System
Ex-situ conservation
-EPA in collaboration with
National Parks Commission,
National Agricultural Research
Institute, and the Guyana For-
estry Commission
Access and Benefit
Sharing -Draft policy
Promotion of public
awareness-environmental
clubs, website, database
Preparation of Na-
tional and Thematic reports to
the CBD Secretariat
What are the constraints in
meeting the obligations of the
Convention?
An on-going National Ca-
pacity SelfAssessment Project is
looking at Guyana's capacity to
implement the Rio Conventions.
However, the following con-
straints were recognized in meet-'
ing the obligations of the
UNCBD in Guyana:
Limited human re-
sources for environmental and
natural resources management:
Differing priorities of
various development agencies.

HOW CAN WE BENEFIT?
Guyana's actions to
implement the Convention and
meet its obligations will contrib-
ute to sustainable development
at national and global levels;
Meeting its obliga-
tions can strengthen Guyana's
voice at the global fora;
Activities to protect
biodiversity are eligible for sup-
port from the financing body for
the Convention, the Global En-
vironment Facility (GEF).
Funding is available for Govern-
ment agencies, Non-Govemmen-


tal Organisations (NGO) and/or
local communities.

WHAT CAN WE DO?
The individual citizen is the
ultimate decision-maker. The
small choices that each person
make adds up to large impact on
the air, water and land.
Local communities play an
important role since they are the
true 'managers' of the ecosys-
tem in which they live and have
an impact on.
Governments will provide
leadership, but all sectors of so-
ciety should be involved. In a
time when economics is a domi-
nant force, it is important that
the private sector participate in
the protection and sustainable
use of biodiversity. Non-gov-
ernmental organizations should
also help to promote actions and
provide information on what
needs to be done.

WHAT IS THE GUYANA'"NA-
TIONAL CAPACITY SELF
ASSESSMENT" (NCSA)?
It 'is an analysis of a)
Guyana's ability to meet its ob-
ligations under the Rio Conven-
tions, b) possible benefits from
synergistic approach to develop-
ment, and c) priority benefits for
national capacity development.
It is being undertaken by the
Environmental Protection
Agency (EPA) Guyana with fi-
nancial support from the Global
Environment Facility (GEF), and
in collaboration with the United
Nations Development
Prograunie (UNDP) other gov-
ernment agencies, non-govern-
ment-organisations, the private
sector and citizens.

THE NCSA AND THE
UNCBD
The text of UNCBD in its
preamble states that the Con-
tracting Parties are "Aware of
the general lack of information
and knowledge regarding biologi-
cal diversity and of the urgent
need to develop scientific, tech-
nical and institutional capacities
to provide the basic understand-
ing upon which to plan and
implement appropriate mea-
sures." The NCSA Project is an
assessment of the Guyana's ca-
pacity in meeting the three UN
Conventions, including the
UNCBD. Read more on the
NCSA in the Project Brochure
or on relevant websites provided
below.

For more information, please


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 Authoryf,'.

The successful candidate should possess a degree in Engineering, "'.i-r,r ^-,, -,i
or related field, and is expected to provii management and leadership in the new
Authority. A detailed Terms of Referer :e may be obtained from the Permanent
Secretary, Ministry of Agriculture.

Applications should be sent to the Per lanent Secretary, Ministry of Agriculture,
Regent and Vlissingen Roads, Georgt own, to be received no later than 4pm,
November 18, 2005.

Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Agriculture


(Tel);592-222-2442 (Fax)
Useful Websites:
UNCBD Secretariat: http://
www.biodiv.org
UNDP-GEF: http://
www.undp.org/gef
NCSA: http://ncsa.undp.org
EPA:. http://
www.epaguyana.org


NATIONAL BANK
OF INDUSTRY AND COMMERCE LIMITED
A :.:: Relie Bain u l t .


Notice is hereby given
That the Twenty-First Annual General Meeting of the National Bank of
Industry and Commerce Limited will be held at Le Meridien Pegasus
Hotel, Seawall Road, Kingston, Georgetown, on Monday,
December 5, 2005 at 17:00hours(5:00pm.) for the following purposes:


I. To receive the Report of the Directors and the Auditors and to consider
the Audited Accounts for the year ended September 30, 2005.

2. To re-elect two Directors to fill offices vacated by those retiring from the
Board by rotation in accordance with the By-Laws namely:
Mr. Roy Errol Cheong and Mr. David Dulal-Whiteway.

3. To elect Messrs. Pierpont Scott, John Carpenter'and Derwin Howell who
were appointed to fill casual vacancies as Directors in accordance with the
By-Laws

4. To re-appoint the Auditors, Messrs Ram & Mc Rae.

And the following special business namely:

5. To consider and if thought fit pass resolutions relating to:

(a) Dividends
(b) Directors' service agreements providing for their remuneration.
(c) Remuneration of the auditors; and
(d) Re- branding of the Bank to Republic Bank (Guyana) Ltd.

6. To consider any other business that may be conducted at an Annual General
Meeting.


BY ORDER OF THE BOARD
YM. Foo (Mrs.)
Corporate Secretary

Registered Office:
'155-156 New Market Street
North Cummingsburg
Georgetown, Guyana
October 17, 2005

NB. Please bring this notice to gain entry to the meeting

Only stockholders may attend.

Any member entitled to attend and vote is entitled to appoint a proxy to
attend and vote instead of him/her.

A proxy need not be a member of the Company.The instrument
appointing a proxy. must bear a G$ 10 revenue stamp and deposited at the
Registered Office of the Company not exceeding 48 hours before the
time for holding the meeting.

Any Corporation which is a member of the Company may, by resolution
of its Directors or other governing body, authorise such person as it
thinks fit to act as its representative at the meeting (By-Law 86).


contact:
Guyana Focal Point to the
UNCBD
Environmental Protection
Agency, Guyana
IAST Building, Turkeyen
Campus,
Greater Georgetown, Guyana
592-222-5784/2277/5785





XX SUNDAY CHRONICLE, November 13, 2005


SPut your best foot


..ME


(From page 111)


Mr. Luke-King shows off one of his Supper Sheer water
repellent sealed sandals.


dyes and finishes are ap-
plied.
Mr. Luke-King, has highly
recommended Supper Sheer
water repellent polish for
protecting leather shoes from
water damage. In a demon-
stration with one of his leather
products, he proved that wa-
ter is not easily absorbed into
leather sealed with Supper
Sheer.
Super Sheer for many
not be easily obtain-
able, thus Mr. Luke-King sug-
gests a common substitute -
Armor All Protectant gen-
erally used in the care of cars.
He said that the lustre of
leather is maintained with oil-
based products and that Armor
All is excellent for such care. He
advises that shoes first be cleaned
with a damp cloth after which
leather protector should be ap-


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-l7 years experience
e Strong communication skills (oral and written)
Strong organisational and management skills
e 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: empreos.rd@chevrontexaco.com

Unsuitable applications will not be acknowledged.


plied.
Armor All, formulated in
1962, is touted as a product


that cleans, shines and prq-
tects leather, rubber, plastic
and vinyl as it guards against


Will 2005 be a...

(From cenlrel
Gopaul, Suzelte Shim and Odessa Phillips and they all
said to stay focus and told me a bit of what the competition
holds. what the girls are like and what is expected of me,"
she said.
Reflecting on her first tp to joll ole England. Jasmine chuck-
led.
"It has been absolutely wonderful. I \e beeit u. seeing g
England. It', a beautiful place. I "as well received b the
Guyanee coimmunit-> here.".
M core made the louinev to London with tilk teenagec. I
caught him while he wa. putting the.tfinhing touches
to Jasmines 30-piece wardrobe designed around ih- theme "Car-
ibbetu, Col.'urs.'
lie designed most of the queen'. eveniic v.eear -A \we
chatted Jasmine was having her final fitting for the gown
she Iv.ill w-ear before millions at the Decembel i final from
Sanya. China.
'"The main gown is green and gold pure lace. accesso-
ries with hand-sewn beads and stones. The bodice has bone
lining to accentuate her wai-s line and there ire ruffles of
gold and green lace .nd trimmings It is ver ci.utiire-like,"
he ':nid
T he Guyanese designer added' "When e talk about
Guyana, we talk about the luscious green forest and of
course El Dorado. I just incorporated the rwo mno my design.
la.nune is very regale so she really cames the co iwu re design of
\well."
Moore spent hi, time in London getting the queen prepared
for her month in China. from make-up tips and what to wear
when to skin care.
He roo believes Jasmine's chances of placing are high.
"She looks verN European coming from a Swiss back-
ground and with that kind of look she will definilel. tuned
heads. She look< unique in the Ameniicas group There's no
nay MNlv' Guyana will not be recognized til,. year," he
predicted.
W Tile in China. she will also enter the modelling tfat
V track compeuuon. he disclosed.
With a bright snule and of course clad in an original design.
Jasnune alone boarded her night for China on Tli-irsday.
The question till remain' is 21105 a; ood .ear for Miss
Guyarn World"'
We all have to wait and see.


UV damage,,renews and re-
stores surface: appearance,
protects against
discolouration and fading and
slows aging.
Here are additional pieces of
care adv ice from
hintsandthings.co.uk.
1. To keep leather soft and
supple, apply a little castor
oil and leave to dry, then clean
in the usual w ay Castor oil is
also useful for waterproofing
the underside of leather soles.
2. To clean nubuck leather,
use a Ner. fine piece of sandpa-
per. It brings it up like new.
3. To clean patent leather
shoes, rub in petroleum jelly
and leae for a %while to soak
in, then buff up with a soft
cloth. This ,kill not only keep
them shinny but also prevent
cracking.
4. To clean suede shoes, in-
stead of using a wire suede brush
which takes off the top layer of
the leather try using niasking
tape.
5. If laces tend to fray mak-
ing them difficult to thread, hold
end over a lighted match for a
moment. This should fuse the
fibres together
6. To-freshen up an old
pair of shoes. buy new laces,
perhaps in a contrasting
colour.
7. To present shoe laces
untying, put polish on laces
and leave to dry overnight
then re-thread into shoes.
Your shoe care kit must
include polishes and creams,
cloth applicators, brushes,
sponges, cement for rhine-
stone shoes, and glitter lac-
quer for maintaining shine and
giving protection to glitter
shoes.
Take our care information
seriously and put your best
foot forward.


The Government Information Agency (GINA) invites Contractors to
undertake the following:
Printing of embroidered T-Shirts
Pins with the following designs:
a Flags
a Coat-of-Arms
Bandannas
Key Rings
9 Wrist Bands
Paper Flags
Samples of items can be uplifted .. ring normal working hours from the
Administrative Manager, GINA.
Interested Contractors are asked W address their application as follows:
TheAdministrativ Vlanager
Government Inforn ation Agency
Area 'B' Homestretch Avenue
D'Urban Backland
Georgetown
Telephone #227-f6 7


Closing date is November 30, 2006
to 'n L i~ii-iin niumjn u. ^ U M w,n,.,, i ;,m ua fr,,,.' '






YADNUS CHRONICLE ,Noveme 13 05


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I Your mother has the right to change her nominee as she sees fiti This decision "
made by her would first be verified by an NIS Officer to ensure that it is indeed youri
mother's will to have any change made and to ensure that she is benefiting .
I from her pension.

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

I NIS MAILBAG
C/O Dianne Lewis Baxter
Publicity and Public Relations Officer (ag)
National Insurance Scheme
I Brickdam and Winter Place 1
I P.O. Box. 101135 I
E-mail: pr nis@solution2000.net
Tel: 227-3461.
-, --- ----.. ;- ---- --







'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 Ptroject Coordinator in the implementation of the Programme in
the regions.

Qualifications ard Experience:

A Bachelor's of Sciences Degree in Health Sciences, Economics, Public
Administration,iBusiness or relevant discipline.
Knowledge of computer applications relevantfor project management.
Knowledge of and experience with Amerindian populations in Guyana.
Terms of Reference for this position could be obtained from, and applications
addressed to:
Health Sector Development Unit
Project Management Unit
Georgetown Public Hospital Compound
East Street, Georgetown, Guyana
Tel. No: 226-6222,226-2425
Fax No: 225-6559
E-mail: m 0I.Qg',anetworks Q.com

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


i QUESTION CL
- I was issued a p4 by NIS to uplift my mother's pension order book and to cash I
her pension vouchers.

I After collected the last.book.and went to NIS to have the p4 updated, the' "
NIS clerk took the p4. I was informed that my mother had changed her nominee. o i
NNW- Can I still cash: the vouchers in my possession? How can the nominee be 1
changed without my consultation?

-,. -- ANSWER
You cannot change your mother's vouchers without her approval or approval from
I NIS and therefore you should surrender these vouchers in your possession to NIS I
S- I or your mother.

- . The pension belongs to your mother and not to you or anyone else. ,1


i


0






AI S A H I N,


Today we will look at the word 'green' and some of the things
that are in some way connected with this word. Have fun.


APPLES
BEGINNER
EMERALD
ENVIOUS
ENVIRONMENT
GRASS
GREEN
IMMATURE
JEALOUS
LEAVES
MANGOES


OLIVE
PARTY
PEAS
PEPPERS
ROOM
SAGE
SALAD
TEA
UNRIPE
VEGETABLES
VEGETATION


E AV P S A S C T V
B N E E P U S R E H


E A V P G E
S G L I O E
S E A G R T
S U N S A 0
D A 0 B E R
N A L L E V
T E L T A G


F G
K R


T T V E P M L N
U A N N E E U G


TR E N P R
A T R L R A


A


S J E A E E D
T A RB S J J
'v T R A P 0 L


L E
E P
E L
I V


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 corner:

(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.


GUYANA REVENUE AUTHORITY
"Lor 'Parlnerqn i Dvloprment"



INVITATION TO TENDER

The Guyana Revenue Authority is inviting suppliers to provide bids for the following
ilems.

1. 20 Computers
2. 20 UPS
3. 9 A/C Units
4. 2 Photocopiers
5. 30 Typist Chairs
6. 40 Desks
7. 30 Filing Cabinets(4 drawers)

Tender documents for the above can be obtained from The Deputy Commissioner,
Human & Financial Resources Division. 91 Middle Street, Georgetown. Bidders
desirous of submitting bids [or several items are required to submit separate bids for
each item.

All Tenders should be addressed to The Chairman, National Procurement & Tender
Administration Board. Ministry of Finance, Main and Urquhart Streets,
Georgetown and clearly marked at the top left hand comer "TENDER FOR (Name of
Item) Guyana Revenue Authority". Tenders must be deposited in the Tender Box at
the Ministry of Finance on or before the closing date of Tuesday November 15, 2005
at 09:00 hrs.

Valid Compliance Certificates from the Commissioner, Internal Revenue and General
Manager, National Insurance Scheme must be submitted with each Tender Document.

Tenderers may be present at the opening which will take place immediately after the
close of Tenders.

The Guyana Revenue Authority does not bind itself to accepting the lowest tender
and reserves the right to reject any Tender without assigning any reasons
whatsoever.

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

^WW^^T,~ Pa %.Tn &a I;y--


Govetnmend ads can be viewed on hp.w.gina gay.gy


O 0 P S


N 0 S


T 0 V M
N UL S MNI


Trevor Thomas
Permaneat.Setpry
*f lk'


I EM


SUNOMY CHRONICLE,. NovembeF 13, 2005


XX11


i


i






@iIInAYCHRONMICLE.Nonvemhber 13.2005


CAREFUL


XXIII


USE


of insecticides on



and around pets


WE USE the word "insecticide" when
referring to a substance which can kill
flies, ticks, fleas, lice and mites. Actu-
ally, the more correct word is. "parasiti-
cide" since ticks and mites are, techni-
cally speaking not insects.


Anyway, let me today deal
with these potentially poison-
ous substances that come in the
form of powders, shampoos,
lotions, dips, dusts, sprays and


collars impregnated with chemi-
cals. Some of these products are
also used to sanitise kennels and
other areas where the animals
like to hang out.


F irst of all, let us be
clear that if these sub
stances which are
powerful enough to kill insects/
ticks (which have withstood
hundreds of thousands of years
of evolutionary change on the
planet earth), then they are po-
tent enough, if not used cor-
rectly, to kill the animals treated
with the stuff. Logically, there-
fore, when using these commer-
cial parasiticides, one must fol-
low the guidelines of usage given
by the manufacturers or, at


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least, seek your veterinarian's
advice if you are not getting the
desired results. In other words,
if the manufacturer instructs
that you use one teaspoon to
every gallon of water, then
don't use two (especially if you
are using the solution on a
young puppy). Also, do not use
a weaker dilution, because the
insects/ticks will become accus-
tomed to the chemical and
therefore become immune to its
lethal'action
Also,
if the label
says that
the product
is to be used ,
on cattle, M. -
then do not
use it on a
dog unless .
given clearance
by your veteri- --
narian.Wehae % -_ -e.-
seen enough -
skin irritation --
and even s mnip-
toms of poison- -
ing when e-
stock-oriented
products are used
on dogs And. don't
ever use chemical
parasiticide: on
cats. unless 1a genu- i n e
need arises and Nou hate dis-
cussed the matter u nh your
,eterinarian. Cats. because of
their personal hygiene and
grooming habits. are not usually.
infested \ ith ecioparasites as
dogs are.
In addition to those men-
tioned above, a list of a few
do's and don't is in order.
i i L sol. Formalin. Jeves


Fluid and .other preparations
in general use to disinfect the
premises must not be used on
a dog's skin. In fact, one
should not even allow the pet
to lie in the wet area which
has just been treated with
these chemicals.
(ii) If perchance, after a bath
with a parasiticide, your dog ex-
hibits symptoms of toxicity
(twitchings, .foaming at the
mouth, vomiting, wheezing in-
coordination of movement,
diarrohea, convulsion, etc) wash
the animal with warm soapy
water, even before contacting
- our eterinarian
(iii Be careful about using
a dewormer simultaneously with
another chemical to
combat, -.M n


S,-,say, tickL.
Some deuormers are na-de
up of sinuljr chenuicaj Conse-
quentl., the use of both chenu-
cals nould subject the dog to a
double whanuni.
(iVI You mna hate to use
the anti-parasitic chemicals
once %\eekl\. for a whilee be-
fore you obtain satisfactory
results This. of course. is
dependent on the magnitude
of the parasite invasion. the
tlpe of parasite, the season


(e.g., the chemicals would
tend to be washed off a dog
running around ,in the rain
during our wet season), and
the response you are getting
with the parasiticide.
,(v) Before washing your
dog ith an insecticide, place
cotton-wool balls in his/her
ears and perhaps, if you are
particularly fastidious, smear
some Vaseline around the.
eyes.
(vi) Do pot use old engine
oil ("waste oil") on-your
dog's skin. It dirties the sur-
roundings and is toxic to the
dog
Ne\t teek we will spend
sonie more time with is'-
sues rCelating to
cleansing the pre-
mises and keeping.
it as insect free-as.
possible. This, we
feel, is an ex-
tremely impor-
tant consider-
Please:
."V.i-^ implement
disease pre-'
venta i e
"-- measures.
I I a c ,aecina -
tions, rou-
.r-:-= t~ ni on eI.
deivormings.
monthly
anti-Heart-
worm medi-
cation, etc).
and adopt-a-pelt
from the GSPCA's Animal
Clinic and Shelter at Robb'
Street and Orange W\alk. if
\ou hale the whereuithal to
care well for the animals. Do
not stra your un%%anted
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 .ou see
anyone being cruel to an ani-
mal. get in touch Aith the
Clinic and Shelter b. calling.
226-4237.


CHAMPION


I'. Cookery Corner

A -') )/n Welcome to the 373rd edition of
"Champion Cookery Corner", a
s r weekly feature giving recipes and
tips on cooking in Guyana.


BLACK CAKE is a West Indian Christmas tradition as important as
painting house and new curtains! Soaking the fruits for this seasonal
delicacy is a vital step to the perfect cake.
You will need a glass jar with an air-tight lid
to get started along with the ingredients
listed. In three weeks time when the
fruits have had time soak up all those
delicious flavours "Champion
Cookery Corner" will bring you the
ultimate Black Cake recipe for a
culinary Christmas to remember! l
------- _-- -------------- ..........-- _--- ........................--


S Your first step to the Perfect Black Cake


2.25g.pitted prunes
1.lkg currants .
. lkg raisins
450g cherries
1.1 g dried mixed peel
8 whole cloves
8 1-inch thick slices ginger
I bottle cherry brandy
I bottle dark rum
loz Angostura bitters
I tsp ground cinnamon
1 bay leaf per jar


- Wash and dry 1 or 2 large glass jars. In a large
clean bowl, mix all the ingredients together,
except the alcohol. Fill jar / 'jars with fruit
mixture. Add I bay leaf to each jar. Cover the
fruit to I inch above its level with a 50/50 mixture
ofrum and cherry brandy.

:Seal the jar by placing plastic wrap at the mouth of
it.and covering securely with the jar lid. Place the
fruit in a dry, cool area and leave to soak.


SPONSORED BY THE MANUFACTURERS OF

Baking Powder PASTA .r, r
,,Custard Powder O A aCurr, *dr
Black Pepper
?^. "ud, .';g, r.t ',: ..


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Toys

Available at:-
*Houston Complex
*Parika
*Land of Canaan -
"Rose Hall





louston! Complex


*6
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S Fuzzy Rabbits
A 515.00


Jeeps & Jet Skis
$1,280.00


All these and

many more,

Remote Controlled
CBR Motorcycles


.- Cuddly Ducks
S.--

Robots-Remote controlled
He walks. Talks and
even fires at you,.


Dancing Dolls
$1.980.00


$5.710.00


.-


-""Now




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