Title: Guyana chronicle
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00088915/00043
 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 20, 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: VID00043
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

SL iND4 I


The Chronicle is at hMtp://ww.gunachmrnicle.com


A 1KE 10TO YOUR
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Army honours



retired colonels


TWO Guyana Defence
Force (GDF) training
schools have been dedicated
to retired Colonels Carl
Morgan and Desmond Rob-
erts as part of the Army's
continuing 40th anniversary
celebrations.
At a simple but impressive
ceremony at Base Camp
Stephenson, Timehri on Fri-
day, the Non-Commissioned
Officers Tactics School and the
Skills School were renamed The
Colonel Carl Morgan Non-
Commissioned Officers Tactics
School and The Colonel
Desmond Roberts Skills
School.
According to a GDF re-
lease, Col Morgan who unveiled
the plaque as a symbolic gesture


to rename the school, noted the
important role that both would
play in the continued develop-
ment of the Army.
He expressed regrets for the
absence of Col Roberts but in-
dicated that they had agreed to
make available yearly prizes for
the best paper submitted on a
topic of both military and so-
cial significance, and one for the
champion Non-Commissioned
Officer in the GDF.
The GDF noted that both
Morgan and Roberts started
their uniformed service as mem-
bers of the Queen's College Ca-
det Corps.
A few months after leaving
school, they were selected and
became members of the first
batch of six Cadet Officers of


the then British Guiana Special
Service Unit (BGSSU) to at-
tended the Mons Officer Cadet
School in the United Kingdom
in February 1965.
On their return, both offic-
ers served in numerous appoint-
ments in the newly-formed
GDF. The appointments in-
cluded Intelligence Officer, Re-
connaissance Platoon Com-
manders, Adjutant of the 1st
Battalion, Company Command-
ers, and Grade one (1) Staff Of-
ficers.
Morgan also served in the
public sector as Chief Executive
Officer of the Matthew's Ridge,
Arakaka, Port Kaituma Devel-
opment Authority in 1979 and
as Director of Operations of the
Guyana Fisheries Corporation


before returning to the force to
assume the appointment of
Commandant, Guyana People's
Militia.
He retired from military ser-
vice in 1990 and was appointed
Guyana's Ambassador to
Suriname that same year.
Roberts served as Director
General in the Guyana National
Service and retired from the
Army in July 1990.
The. ceremony was at-
tended by Chief of Staff Briga-
dier Edward Collins, Col Linden
Ross, Commander 1 Infantry
Battalion, Col Frank Bispham,
Commander 2nd Infantry Bat-
talion Group Reserve and Lt Col
Bruce Lovell, Commander of
the Training Corps, among
other senior officers and ranks
of the Army.
Ranks had earlier wit-
nessed the final events of a
three-day fitness competition
which was won by the 31
Special Forces Squadron, the
release said.


2 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 20, 200


Go-Invest projects

5,000 new jobs
THE Guyana Office for Investment iGo-invest) is project-
ing more than 5,000 new jobs will be available through a
combination of projects including investments by existing
companies and a series of new business ventures.
Director of the agency Mr Geoffrey Da Sifa, iold the Gov-
emrnment Information Agency (GINA) the 10 administrative regions
m the country are poised to benefit from a host of business ven-
tures, spanning se% eral ke) sectors, and many are in progress.
These include investments in the forestr, mining. tourism, light
manufacturing, financial, and processed and fresh foods sectors
New investments in the mining sector will ultimately cre-
ale emploN meant for 850 people while %entuwes in forest, and
light manufacturing %ill see an additional 182 and 42jobs being
created, respectively,. he said.
"A significant percentage of the investments are in non-tra-
ditional.sectors. This area has attracted a combination of both
local and foreign direct investments, which indicates that tradi-
tional sectors such as bauxite and sugar are no longer the sole
source -of econormc acuity,'" Da Silvasaid.
He told GINA that the call centre business also has tre-
mendous potential because it requires a minimum initial invest-
ment and creates employment for dozens of Guyanese.
"A new call centre is set to come on stream. This type of
investment provides our young people with the opportunity)
to learn about other counties and cultures Training is also pro-
vided, enabling them to function more efficiently and effec-
tively,"Da Siva noted
The government has put in place a number of mechamnsns
for the growth of both local and Foreign Direct Investment
'FDI,. as part of jut efforts to fuel economic growth and social
-well-being, GINA said.
Go-Invest is the primary contact for mnestors and export-
ers and liaises, on their behalf. with goermnmen ministries and
other agencies in an efficient and effect e manner, it added;
It said Go-Invest also processes applications for conces-
sions and expedites other government support.


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 20, 2005


Bird flu monitoring:


Watch ba






chickens


WATCH those backyard
chickens!
That's the word from the
National Influenza Pandemic
Committee as Guyana main-
tains a close watch for signs of
the dreaded biid flu that is
spreading panic in Asia and
other countries.
It yesterday also announced
that officials are assessing ani-
mal health surveillance systems
on the borders, especially with
Brazil.
The committee in its
weekly update said Guyana
continues to be vigilant and is
advancing its preparation by
implementing the National In-
fluenza Preparedness Plan.
It said the Animal Health
Technical Committee has devel-
oped a draft animal health and
surveillance work plan which
focuses not only on the com-
mercial poultry industry, but
also domestic and backyard
chicken rearing practices and
wildlife activities.
Health officials around the
world have been on the watch for
the H5N1 strain of the virus that
experts fear may mutate just
enough to allow it to be easily
transmitted among humans. A le-
thal strain of this virus has killed
67 of the 130 people it has in-
fected in Asia since late 2003,
but the real fear is that it will
mutate and acquire the ability to
pass from human to human,
causing a global pandemic.
The virus has been found in
poultry and birds in some coun-
tries and the Guyana committee
yesterday stressed the need for
'citizens bio-security' to help
guard against its introduction
here.
It said that while the Min-
istry of Health and the Minis-
try of Agriculture have been
strengthening the surveillance
system to identify the possible
emergence of the bird flu virus


in Guyana as soon as it enters
(if at all), it is important for
people to be part of the surveil-
lance system.
It is urging people to be in-
volved in this early alert systeni
by looking for signs:
** Report sick birds (poul-
try and wild)
** Practice backyard bio-se-
curity: those persons with poul-
try farms (including backyard
farms) should restrict traffic in
the area. Do not allow strang-
ers in the vicinity of the birds
and always disinfect shoes,
clothes and hands to prevent a
spread of diseases
The committee noted that mi-
gratory birds such as wild ducks,
while being the most resistant to
this virus, are the mechanism by
which it crosses borders and
spreads to domesticated poultry.
Humans are then exposed to the
virus via the faecal matter (drop-
pings), raw or undercooked poul-
try meat and blood.
Activities such as slaughter-
ing, preparation of the bird for
cooking (de-feathering, dissect-
ing) in areas where transmission
is taking place (Asia) are
deemed high risk. In these areas
occasional transmission to hu-
mans may occur resulting in ill-
ness and even death.

BORDER
SURVEILLANCE
UNDER WAY
The committee said the
Ministry of Agriculture is in
Region Nine (Upper Takutu/
Upper Essequibo) assessing the
animal health surveillance sys-
tems in place at the borders es-


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pecially with Brazil.
The Ministry of Health
also concluded a visit to Region
Six (East Berbice/Corentyne),
mainly the border areas with
Suriname, to strengthen the
Port Health Services at the
harbour at New Amsterdam, the
ferry port at Molsen Creek and
other informal points of entry
along the Corentyne Coast.
Even though no travel re-
strictions-or screening measures
are advised at this time, the
Ministry of Health and the
Ministry of Home Affairs are
working to improve the surveil-
lance at all international ports of
entry, the committee reported.
It advised that international
travel remain safe.
The other technical sub-
groups: Surveillance (including
Monitoring and Evaluation), In-
formation and Communication
and Health Services are devel-
oping individual strategy plans
to further prepare for any pos-
sible introduction of avian influ-
enza into Guyana.
Plans are already advanced
for procuring and stocking sev-
eral essential items such as
drugs, medical supplies and
safety equipment needed to re-
spond to any possible bird flu
outbreak, the committee said.
In the meantime, washing
hands using soap and water
regularly is the most effective


ickyard


- Border surveillance under way


way of preventing the spread of
many infectious diseases includ-
ing bird flu, it added.
The advisory said:
"Hand washing with soap
and water-must be promoted
actively at all our schools, work
places, (farms, fields, factories,
offices, etc.) at all entertainment
and food service outlets, health
care and medical facilities, in the
home and all other places where
people gather.
The general public is also
advised to cover nose and
mouth when sneezing and
coughing with a clean handker-
chief or tissue. This measure re-
duces the spread of infectious
agents.that may cause diseases
such as fluid"
Washing hands with soap
and water after handling any
raw or frozen poultry or poul-
try products and other meats
and fish is absolutely necessary
to maintain food safety, it also
cautioned.
Animals found dead should
not be used for human con-
sumption or for any purpose,
and sick animals should not be
slaughtered for use as food.
All dead wild birds and any
suspect 'ease of influenza in
birds should be reported to any
Veterinary Officer, Flock Super-
visor or Agriculture Field Of-
ficer and they will provide fur-
ther advice.


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Eggs are considered safe for
consumption providing that
they are cooked properly (no
runny yolks).
All poultry is considered
safe for use once the following
practices are adhered to:
** Food should always be
cooked properly using conven-
tional cooking methods with
heat above 70C
** Raw and cooked meats
should be kept separate to
avoid cross contamination
** A separate chopping
board and knife should be used
for cooked and raw products
** Cooked products should
not be placed on the same plate
that previously held raw prod-
ucts without being washed
** Hands should be thor-
oughly washed after handling
raw and frozen poultry prod-
ucts
Cleaning after handling
poultry products in the
kitchen:
** All kitchen equipment
(knives, chopping boards,
plates, platters etc.) and all sur-


uai
Qualfy


** The equipment (towels,
cloths, mops, sponges etc) used
to clean all related spills in the
kitchen should be washed with
soap, water and bleach" before
other uses

NO TRAVEL
RESTRICTIONS
There are currently no restric-
tions of travel to countries experi-
encing avian influenza and the
screening of visitors from those ar-
eas is not advised at this time by
the World Health Organisation.
However, travellers to coun-
tries experiencing both cases of
human and animal influenza are
requested to refrain from visit-
ing farmers markets (live animal
markets) and poultry farms.
They are also advised to
consume well cooked poultry
and poultry products to
minimise the risk of exposure to
the virus.
For further information
relating to health matters,
please contact Ministry of
Health on 226-5164 and for
animal related matters,
please contact Ministry of
Agriculture on 226-8714.


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faces should be washed with a
brush, soap, and treated water
after use
** All kitchen surfaces
(table tops, counter tops, stove
tops, cupboard shelves, fridge
shelves, benches, stools, chairs
even floors) should be cleaned
with a disinfectant (bleach and
water) immediately after spills,
drips or leaks occur following
the placement of raw poultry or
meat on these surfaces





4 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 201 2005


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MINISTRY OF AGRICULTURE
HYDROMETEOROLOGICAL SERVICE
RE.ADVERTISEMENT
Tenders are invited for the execution of a Geotechnical Survey of a Plot
at Timehri, in the vicinity of the Airport.
Tenderers are to uplift information relating to the task and tender
documents from the Office of the Chief Hydrometeorological Officer,
Hydromet Service, 18 Brickdam, Stabroek, Georgetown.
Tenders must be marked "Hydromet Geotechnical Studies" and
deposited in the Ministry's Tender Box located at the Ministry of
Agriculture, Regent Street, Georgetown no later than 14:00h on
November 23, 2005.

Permanent Secretary
Minislti of.-ariculiture
^ ''wI~t ~aB~i^~aa^f


Congratulations to

Professor Clive Thomas


The Executive and kMeml-wrs Ioth


Old, StudentskAsocialion

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SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 20, 2005


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THE PHARMACY COUNCIL OF GUYANA



ALL PHARMACISTS
THE PHARMACY COUNCIL OF GUYANA
MANDATORY CONTINUING EDUCATION PROGRAMME
Date: November27,2005
Time: 11:00 hours
Venue: Ocean View International Hotel. Liliendaal,
East Coast Demerara
Topic: MANAGEMENT OF ANTI-RETROVIRAL
DRUGS IN THE TREATMENT OF
PAEDIATRiC PATIENTS,
Fee: $1,500
Presenter: Dr. M. Mootoo
Certificates of Attendance will be issued.
Yvonne Bullen
Registrar


St Joseph Mercy Hospital '


CHRISTMAS




Saturday November 26, 2005
.romn 3:30 pi.m.
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SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 20, 2005


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6 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 20, 2005


Editorial )




UNITY




AGAINST




CRIME

T A time of mounting crime horrors across
the Caribbean Community,
the government and parliamentary oppo-
sition of Trinidad and Tobago must be com-
mended for emerging with an agreement nego-
tiated during successive days of meetings last
week in Port-of-Spain.
For all their known differences on various social, eco-
nomic and political issues, including on democratic gov-
ernance, Prime Minister Patrick Manning and Opposi-


tion Leader Basdeo Panday led their respective teams
into serious negotiations.
By Friday they had emerged with a significant anti-
crime agreement package.
To demonstrate the. extent to which they were pre-
pared to reflect the yearnings of a population at virtual
wits end over escalating murders, ransom kidnapping,
armed robberies and violence, both sides made some
very important concessions.
For example, the Manning administration agreed to
scrap its controversial plan to replace the Police Ser-
vice Commission with a Police Management Authority
which the opposition had contended would be subjected
to political manipulations.
Panday's team, on the other hand, dropped
its objections to new legislation that would deny bail to
those charged with kidnapping offences pending trial.
The agreement package, now to be vigorously pur-
sued, also includes introduction of new DNA legislation;
implementation of the Criminal Injuries Compensation
Act with an increase from a paltry TT$25,000
(TT$6=US$1) to $250,000; as well a review of the Equal
Opportunity Bill and discussions on constitutional re-
form.
Coincidentally, the anti-crime unity across in Trinidad
" and Tobago came last week while the Guyana Govern-
ment was moving ahead with a US$1Million 'Citizens
Security Investment Programme'.as part of its overall
anti-crime strategies.
Funded by the Inter-American Development Bank,
this programme, as explained by the Ministry of Home
Affairs, will boost the capacity of the Guyana Police Force
in pursuit of new approaches to curb the levels of vio-


lence in our communities with special focus on vulner-
able youths and general crime management.
While it is primarily the responsibility of governments
to control crime, it is becoming increasingly evident, to
judge from reports across the Caribbean Community,
that cooperation of all sectors of society, political oppo-
sition and civil society organizations included, must be
forthcoming to more effectively battle the criminal ram-
page.
The dread crime situations in Jamaica and Trinidad
and Tobago have certainly compelled the governing and
opposition parties to meet and discuss ideas on how
best to deal with the challenging problems confronting
the citizens of those countries.
Enlightened cooperation responses are certainly
needed also here in Guyana.




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


India, China spreading




business wings in CARICOM


By Rickey Singh
HE unprecedented de
portation from Barba
dos last week of 14 In-
dian nationals for supposedly
working without immigration
permits, has pushed, embar-
rassingly on the
defensive one of
India's leading construction
corporations, Larsen &
Toubro, as well as World Cup
Barbados (WCB).
Both are involved in a con-
struction project at Kensington
Oval for Cricket World Cup
2007 and questions abound on,
including the role of the Barba-
dos Government itself, how and
why those Indian workers had
to suffer, as they did, the agony
of public humiliation.


the basis they had no work per-
mits and had overstayed their
30-day visitor's visa granted on
their arrival last month.
They had arrived on the
understanding that
Larsen & Toubro, who had re-
cruited them through an em-
ployment agency in India,
would look after their work per-
mits and suitable accommoda-
tion.
To their deep hurt, while
they were engaged, casually,
on construction work and at
Kensington Oval, Barbados' in-
ternationally famous '
cricket venue, awaiting prom-
ised work permits that never
came, they were huddled to-
gether in a government-owned
warehouse, with the most mini-
mum-of facilities, that had


immigrants, leaving behind a raft
of criticisms and questions
about the handling of the whole
sordid affair by a combination
of sources foremost being
Larsen & Toubro, the Barbados
Government and World Cup
Barbados.,
The furore won much sym-
pathy for the victim workers,
including from the Barbados
Workers Union which deplored
how they were "duped"; while
criticisms were levelled at the
contracting company, Larsen &
Toubro and World Cup Barba-
dos.
This development sharply
contrasts with the situation in
Guyana, where Shapoorji
Pallonji, also a major Indian en-
terprise, successfully bid for a
US$25 million contract to build
the country's ultra-


modern stadium for
Cricket World Cup
2007.


Armed police thrice ht
them to the Grantley Ada
ternational Airport for de
tion, and succeeded only
third effort on the basis
ruling of a High Court Jndi


GUYANA
SCENARIO
The terms of
the contract, as ap-
proved by the In-
dian Government,
which has provided
,. .. ... US$6 million as
S..... rant and the re-
S. - aining US$19
....... .- .. ... :.' "million in long-term
'' r " "-' line of credit, al. ows
Shapoorji Pallonji
current labour force
of some 280, ap-
proximately 168
uMstled served as their place of "accom- skilled construction workers
ms In- modation" for a month, from India, the rest being
;porta- From warehouse to airport Guyanese.
on the had been their journey on three As previously occurred in
of the occasions before they were fi- Barbados in the 1990s for
Jge, on nally flown away as "deported" Chinese workers without per-


mits, the controversy surround-
ing the 14 Indian nationals has
served to underscore the ongo-
ing problems also affecting some
migrant workers who are na-
tionals of the Caribbean Com-
munity.
This situation coincides
with the spreading of their busi-
ness wings by both India and
China with high
profile development
projects across member states
of CARICOM, for which they
are also providing financing
with grants and long-term soft
loans.
In Guyana, corporations
of India and China are,
respectively, involved in multi-
million public sector projects,
such as, respectively, the US$25
million stadium for Cricket
World Cup 2007 and a National
Convention Centre with US$8
million grant aid.
In the case of Jamaica, a
Chinese construction enterprise
has been contracted for the
US$30 million stadium project
in Trelawny on the north
coast, based on a long-term line
of credit from the government
in Beijing. The Chinese are also
involved in stadium projects for
World Cup 2007 in Grenada and
Antigua and Barbuda.
Grenada, which has re
cently terminated years
of relations with Taiwan, is now
the beneficiary of a US$40 mil-
lion grant, as a hurricane-ravaged
state, for the construction of a
stadium for Cricket World Cup
and also a nearby football sta-
dium.
Generally, agreements on
development projects involving
Indian and Chinese financing
with grants and/or soft loans, or
both, make provisions for em-


ployment of their skilled nation-
als in addition to locally re-
cruited skilled workers.
The contracted foreign
firms for such projects are
facilitated with requisite
work permits, applications
for which are made directly
to the beneficiary country's
government, in consultation
with the Chinese and Indian
governments, at times
through their diplomatic mis-


sions.


WORK PERMIT
PRESSURES
Going the route of work
permits has become a necessity,
especially in view of rising com-
plaints against even nationals
of CARICOM who often turn
up for work in the construction
and agricultural sectors with-
out first securing permission
from the immigration authorities
to do so.
Since projects and circum
stances vary from coun-
try to country, so too are the re-
quirements in the employment
,t foreign, or non-CARICOM
nationals.
China first discovered this
in Barbados back in 1991
when a group of its nationals
were involved in construction
work at the country's new Min-
istry of Education without
first obtaining work permits..


Since then, the China State
Engineering and Construction
Corporation has emerged as a
locally registered enterprise that
engages in competitive bidding
for contracts and apply, as
necessary, for required work
permits.
The painful controversy
involving the 14 Indian con-
struction workers recruited
by an agency and brought to
Barbados by Larsen and


Toubro, without first obtain-
ing work permits and not un-
knowing to World Cricket
Barbados, is now actively
engaging the attention of the
government in New Delhi.
This attention is likely to
result in the arrival in
Barbados shortly of India's
High Commissioner to Surinamc
and Barbados. Ashok Kumar
Sharma, for talks with the rep-
resentatives of Larsen and
Toubro and the Owen Arthur
administration.
It all seems too little, too
late. Hopefully, the hapless,
humiliated 14 Indian workers
would be fully compensated
for the monies they spent in
preparation for their Barba-
dos journey and having not
been the ones to have vio-
lated the terms of whatever
"work contracts" Larsen &
Toubro may have to present
to India's government.


~7a8--


L







SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 20, 2005 '


I IN trouble, Rasta big, big
trouble.
You were right; I shouldn't
have gone to lunch with Robert
Corbin.
.Alright, don't rub it in. You
warned me but your warning to
be careful about who I break-
bread with came after I had bro-
ken bread with Mr Corbin.
Who I in trouble with?
No, not that Robert. Why
you so fraid that-Robert and
why you breaking out in sweat
every time you think about him?
You really got-to get a hold
of yourself, Rasta. This other
Robert fear getting to you in a
bad way. Take a deep breath
and calm yourself down and
hear my fresh trials.
Remember last week how I
said I Ras Rief Khan ain't fraid
no man and I'll break bread with
who I please?,
Well, I should have stuffed
some dry bread in my mouth to
keep it shut.
No," Rasta. I am not about
to be fired for breaking bread
with Mr Corbin. That's small
yams and my worries bigger
than that.
Stop rolling up your eyes
and looking over your shoulder
for the other Robert and listen
to me worries, Rasta.
That lunch with Mr Corbin
was a good thing but believe me,
I didn't know so many prob-
lems would have come from it.
I remember you shook your
head as you worried about the
other 'parties' hearing about me
having lunch with Mr Corbin
and you were right to shake
your dreadlocks in indignation,
Rasta. You were right, bro.
Now is not one, but 30 -
that's right, Rasta, THIRTY
other parties want to invite me
to lunch with them! You see my
troubles?
You didn't know that
Guyana had so many political
parties, Rasta? Where you liv-
ing?
That's the figure from the
Guyana Elections Commission
and they may have to revise
that number upwards long be-
fore the elections next year. We
may end up with 50 political
parties contesting the elections.
What's that you say?
That's why so many people
leaving Guyana? Because so
many political parties driving
them nuts?
And people getting even
more confused now with the
launching of a second 'third
force' before the launching of a
first 'third force'? And you
wondering who leading who?
I shaking my head too,
Rasta. Is bare confusion in the
camp.
Yes, I see too how they
dump poor Mr C.N. Sharma af-
ter using his TV station to get
mileage.
They have abandoned the
'Voice of the People' to form
their own platform and alliance
and forgot to include him in the
scheme of things. They are re-
ally ungrateful, Rasta.
Yes, and I see that the first
'third force' that was upstaged
by the second 'third force' has


two newspapers (the two lead-
ers getting turns to write long
columns in one), one television
station whose owner is a co-
leader, and a few supporters in
key media positions.
So they don't need Mr
Sharma and his TV station any
more. They use he and they
dump he.
I remember Mr Sharma lead-
ing marches around Georgetown
on behalf of the people, and
walking through mud and rain
and in hot, hot sun all over the
country to find out people's
problems and air them on his
television station and now they
up and dump him from their
new alliances.
No wonder Mr Sharma's
sidekick, Mr Sankies wrote to
'the newspapers complaining
that the media were ignoring his
leader in preference to others
who have suddenly appeared on
the scene to steal the limelight
from him. Poor Mr Sharma.
Yes Rasta, I hear you say-
ing that politics is t dirty game.
That's why I so scared


about this flood of lunch invi-
tations I getting, bro.
I accepted Mr Corbin's in-
vitation because I know he
wanted to gaff and you remem-
ber I told you how.I thought he
was looking at me a little plead-
ingly, like if he wanted to ask
me to be his running mate for
the elections next year?
Now is everybody after I
Ras Rief Khan! How am I to
cope with having lunch with all
these people, Rasta? If you be-
lieve that Guyanese fleeing -the
country because political parties
mushrooming faster than women
making babies, how do you ex-
pect me to break bread with all
of them and keep my sanity?
I am only I Ras Rief Khan
and am not J. Christ and I can't
work miracles!
What's that you say? Tell
my secretary to tell them that I
have been hit by the bird flu and
can't have lunch until after the
elections next year, even if it's
only bread for lunch? And I too
busy to have breakfast or dinner?
You think it might work?


In the






people's






interest


PORT OF SPAIN A mag-
nanimous event look place in
the Trinidad and Tobago par-
liament two weeks ago and
the bigger implications and
lessons from it should not go
unnoticed by people in
Trinidad. Guyana and in our
Caribbean playground.
It w as the acceptance of op-
position leader Basdeo Panday
to finally meet the government
to talk about crime, which is the
single, most important issue
facing the country.
When the Keith Noel 136
Committee demanded that the
parliament debate the issue of
crime, there %were cries about
what more 'ole talk' could
achieve.
W\at it achieved was a soft-
enmng of the normally strident
Mr Pandav who invitedd' him-
self to a meeting with the gov-
ernment without any pre-condi-
tions as had been his call for
change in the Lonstitution be-
fcre his side discussed any far-
reaching nauonal issues.
So much was the turn-
around enthusiasint from Mr
Panda\ for the meeting last
Monda.' with Prime Minister


Patrick Manning and his team
that he said "'the only thing that
will prevent me from coming is
death and I nught e'.en land up
there in a coffin"
The Keith Noel 136 Com-
mittee was formed last Mav by
Keith Noel's bosses, friends and
family to bnng attention to io-.
lent crime, parntcularly murder.
running amok in the country.
Noel, described as a lovable,
humble man, was the 136th per-
son to be murdered in the coun-
try. stabbed to death in hat
police said was a robbery gone
sour. Another piece of collateral
damage
The committee was suc-
cessful in gellting more than
105,000 signatures in an anti-
crime petition to President Max
Richards.
After this. everybody fed
up with crime and looking for
leadership %was asking what's
next. The conirunee then staged
a solemn, funeral death march
w ith 15,000 "mourners' through
the streets of Port of Spain.
ending v. th i dramatic symbolic
laying to rest of the 105 mur-
dered victimss in the country at
that time in front of the


- '-pG


All right, but
don't let any-
body know that M
although I am an going each other in one big
honorary Rasta, I horse cart (or two or three
still like good = big horse carts) pulled by
halaal fish, a set of jackasses instead of
chicken and reindeer going around the coun-
other meat. try and shouting 'Ho! Ho! Ho!'
If that gets out, to all and sundry!
the leaders of the 30 What a sight that would be!
other parties might de- Robert and Bharrat (you know.
cide to picket my office which Robert I talking about,
(if they could eventually decide Rasta), Sam and Rupert,
who would lead the picket) in Raphael and Odinga, Ravi Dev
protest and accuse me of bread and Donald, Khemraj and Rob-
and chicken and fish and beef ert (the other Robert), Sharma
discrimination, and Shaik Baksh, Gail and
Why not let's try to Supriya all together in the
organise a good Christmas fete horse carts, arms around each
for all of them with a Rasta other's shoulders, holding cups,
Santa? That should keep them waving coconut branches, ring-
quiet for a while and give the ing bells and shouting 'Peace to
rest of us some real peace and all' as they make merry around
joy for the season, the country.
Imagine all the leaders hug- Oh, joy to the world!


country's parliament. The mur-
der rate has now climbed to
more than 32)0.
Whatever that finally lugged
the heart strings of Mr Panday
toi meet the government, it was
a gesture that was immediately
embraced in the country.
But what are the bigger im-
plications and lessons'
First. the population in
Trinidad and Tobago seems to
be awakening to their power.
last seen in the early seventies.
and 'showing collective
assertiveness that they want to
hve in peace and freedom.
People are no longer wait-
ing for trade unions, who also
have their personal and in a lot
of cases. narriow-minded inter-
ests. to lead them on
People here. the vast major-
it\. hard-working and decent.
from high up in the society to
the ordinary housewives and
labourers are opening their
mouths and letting their %oices
be heard.
The, are writing letters to
the newspapers on national is-
sues. They are calling into the
talk shows on radios and tele-
sision. they are mnobilising their
own motorcades, their protest
walk and while for now, it has
been targeted at cnme. I sa)
this is just a start and a good
start to begin with.
What else is more important
than having a safe and secure
country in which to %work and
bring up your family and being
able to make a contribution and
not be forced to run to another
country to escape criminals and
dead-beat politicians'"
The other observation and
to m\ mind. the niost ignificani
from the parliament debate on
crime. i- that Mr Panday. the
%eterin politician that he i1 and
other politicians. are coming
around to realsing 'hat first and


foremost, their responsibility,
particularly as elected politi-
cians, is to serve the best inter-
est of the people
As we look around Trinidad,
Guyana and the rest of the Car-
ibbean. are politicians seeking
our best interests?
President Richards. under
pressure from the Keith Noel
136 Committee, told parliamen-
tarian. a few months ago that
the country was currently in a
time when constituents must be
able to call in the promissory
notes that were handed out at
election time Deferrals will not
do.
Elected parliamentarians in
each constituency must meet and
hear the concerns of the people
they represent. He or she needs
10 lead the battle on their behalf,
whether it is to get improved
pipe-borne water, fix roads, more
street lighting or whatever defi-
ciencies in the communities.
They were elected to do just
that, represent you and I. Not
to sit in parliament in their iack-
els and tie and pelt picong' at
each other, trying to outdo each
oilier in who can be more silly
The parliament should not
be a theatre where politicians can


Where you going in such a
hurry Rasta? Why you so ex-
cited? It's been a long time
since I see you so ecstatic. Is
like you already in Rasta
heaven.
You going to round up the
horse carts and jackasses for the
Christmas parade?
* Rasta, you really think they
will sink their differences and
give the Guyanese people such
an awesome Christmas gift?
And who will be Rasta
Santa?
* Me? I Ras Rief Khan?
Rasta, you gone stark raving
mad! You delusional!
I gone, Rasta. I moving to
Mount Ayanganna to look for
halaal deer.
In the more time, people.


go and pretend that they are
representing people.
The people now demand
their full representation; they
are calling in the promissory
notes No more deferrals. It just
would not do.
The message has to be sent
across the country in the rural
and urban areas to the farmers,
the house ives, the fishermen.
the working g class, the business
elite, to continue to put the
heat on their representatives.
Instead of blocking roads
wxith tree stumps, burning tyres
and holding up protest signs for
a few days. constituents in large
numbers must now take their
concerns and issues to their
parliamentary representative,
bombarding him or her esery
single day and sticking %%ith
their representanve %khen he or
she decides that the issue must
now go to Port of Spain.
Just recently. I sass a group
of people in a rural district,
young and old. protesting for a
reliable supply of water. One
woman said the dead were 'liv-
ing' better than her, since she
had to go to the cemetery to
get her water instead of it run-
ning from their laps at home.
And I wondered, where
was her parliamentary repre-
sentative and why wasn't his or
her office being the target of the
protest?
It's easy for people to
block roads, hold up protest
banners and even run the risk
of being thrown in jail. but why
waste all this energy when they
can go to their MPs and de-
mand their legitimate represen-
tation'
Let us learn from the
main lesson from the Keith
Noel 136 Commillee which I
really think is awakening
the power that is within us to
effect change.


.1k q,.





8 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 20, 200!

Bank guard killing:


.. Still no word

v "from men he


died protecting


A 12 week course commencing @ 2pm Sat. 3rd
to 14th Dec. 2005 and continues January 2006

Twice weekly: Thursdays 5 7pm & Saturdays 2 4pm

Limited places, enquire and register at The National Gallery,
Vlissengen Rd & Homestretch Ave, Tel: 225 0579/6638
Age 16 an vr-eitrto fee $, 000 ,,


Pushing ahead
WORKERS of Kares Engineering are hard at work to
ensure that residents using this road which separates
C and D Field Sophia in Georgetown have the full use
of it by Christmas.
Work Supervisor Mr Timal Mohabir yesterday told
this newspaper that the road is halfway completed.
He said they have excavated and sand filled some
1,500 feet of the 3,700 feet of the road and loam
spreading will begin this week.
According to Mohabir, works began some six
weeks ago and employees begin their day at 08:00
h and sometimes work until 21:00 h.
The continuous road works in Sophia, Georgetown
are part of the government's overall development plan
for the area.


CURTIS James, the bank
guard who was shot dead Fri-
day after he willingly offered
to escort two businessmen
scared of bandits, will be bur-
ied Wednesday, his grieving
widow said yesterday.
But she has not yet heard
from the men he died protecting.
The guard, 31, was killed
while attempting to help two
businessmen deposit money at
the Bank of Baroda where he
was on duty.
The widow, Phyllis James,
said R.K's Guyana Security Ser-
vice with which he was em-
ployed will be handling all fu-
neral expenses.
However, the businessmen
her husband was reportedly try-
ing to help are yet to contact her.
"Nobody tried contacting
me and this is Saturday night al-
ready", she said.
According to reports, James
was shot by one of two men lurk-
ing outside the bank on Avenue
of the Republic, Georgetown, af-
ter agreeing to escort the two busi-
nessmen who had arrived in a ve-
hicle to deposit G$1.8M.
James, of 15 Dowding
Street, Kitty, was shot in the
lower abdomen causing internal
damage to his intestines and an
artery. He died while undergo-
ing emergency surgery at the


Georgetown Public Hospita
Corporation.
His wife last'night said tht
family was still trying to cope
with the loss of a dedicated father,
and a gentle and caring person.
She added that he was the










DIED TRYING TO HELP:
Curtis James
type of person who always
hard-working on the job and 'it
came as no surprise that he lost
his life helping others.
The couple would have cel-
ebrated their third wedding an-
niversary in two weeks.
When she spoke to this
. newspaper on Friday, Phyllis
said they were planning to
make a cake and have a nice
little celebration to mark the
occasion.


'---- -_-----






S - ,_ .- i.... ._____ i - -. .-... -, .. ..
------ ----
,- 1r T F- ,, l ,, --. -. ---- -- -- --- ----




2 Litre G$ 1,250.00 G$250.00

1Litre GF $,410.00 _Gf140.00

1 Litre Viva G$ 1,700.00 G$160.00

20oz G$1,900.00 G$l 10.00

12oz G$1,400.00 G$ 80.00

12oz Viva G$1,600.00 G$ 90.00

Chubby G$1,100.00 G$ 60.00

Fruto G$2,400.00 G$130.00


,t~ ~
I,'.-'
12
1'
'0
1-


7*
fl *

I '~~*


~,,~,~a~,~~,~,~vx.-. ~~7~i.~Y-~----:rn-mR~F:~nlm~~--------


JI,-






DAY CHRONICE 'November 20, 2005


distance education on the move


PRE than 600 students
sterday graduated in
rious courses from the
diversity of Guyana
stitute of Distance and
)ntinuing Education
DCE) yesterday at the
diversity square on the
prkeyen Campus.
The 628 have
mpleted courses including in
dustrial Relations,
management, Developmental
sychology, Language and
communication, Proficiency in
english, Introduction to
ociology, Care of the Elderly,
language and Communication,
tourism and Hospitality and
-iformation and Library
echnician.
Director of IDCE, Mr
amuel Small said 519 females
nd 109 men participated in
various programmes with the
)CE continuing to execute its
mandate by taking the institute
) people in Linden, New
ansterdam and Anna Regina.
He noted that the
/idest ranges of courses are
offered in Georgetown
primarily during the evening
nd these attract the most
participants.
Small said academic
courses such as Foundation
english and Mathematics are
designed to make students
eligible to enter the university


and/or Cyril Potter College of
Education.
The Director noted that
a special programme 'Skills for
Success' was offered in
collaboration with a number of
agencies including the Rotary
Club of Georgetown and
Demerara, Guyana Prison
Service, Demerara Distillers
Limited and Youth Challenge
Guyana.
He noted that distance
education is on the move,
modernising with online learning
and allowing students to work
while studying and make use of
new opportunities for education.
Chief Executive Officer/
General Manager of Guyana
Telephone and Telegraph
Company (GT&T) retired
Major General Joe Singh,
praising the graduates and
wishing them success for the
future, noted the impact
programmes offered by the
institute have on the lives of
thousands of people.
He explained the
significance of realising their
goals and obligations as
gradaunts and urged them to use
this as a foundation to a higher
plane in life.
Singh said their
qualifications would be
meaningless unless these are put
into benefit at the workplace,
household and in the community


- IDCE head


and to urge other adults who
did not have the opportunity
to get such an achievement, to
do so.
He urged the graduates
to inform and educate others
about the importance of the
institution and explain its
philosophy.
Valedictorian, Ms
Desiree Ann Elliot, who
received a trophy for her
exceptional performance in the
Industrial Relations
programme, said the experience
and exposure she had from the
scheme, will be used to guide


TOP student Ms Desiree
Ann Elliot receives her
trophy


*her to overcome barriers that
seemed impossible before.
The best student said


completing the programme
came with reduced leisure time
and sleepless nights.
However, the fact that
she was there signified hope
and aspiration since there were
times when she felt like giving


up, she said.
Elliot urged the
IDCE director and
lecturers "to keep the
doors open, for there is a
multitude waiting to
enter." (PRIYA NAUTH)


VACANCIES


FOREIGN INVESTORS establishing a group of
businesses in Guyana have FULL AND PART-
TIME VACANCIES in the following areas:


*Lecturer in Project Management
*Management Trainees
*Building/ Construction Project
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*Civil Engineers
*Electrical Engineers
*Land Surveyors
*Investment Officers
*Agronomists
*Architectural Designers
*AutoCAD Specialists
*Laboratory Technicians


*ECO-Tourism Project Manager
*Website Developers
*Graphic Designers
Public Communication Specialists
*Human Resource Manager
*Confidential Secretaries
*Accountants
*Legal Clerks
*Medical Students
*Male and Female Cooks
*Fonrmer Region 3 Guysuco Field
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Send written application to:
Immediate Vacancies
198 Duncan St.

Lamaha Gardens
Georgetown


k section of the graduates at the ceremony yesterday at the University of Guyana Thrkeyen
campuss


Multi-complex port


for Takutu


BID documents for the
construction of a multi-
complex port of entry at the
Takulu River crossing in
Lethem are being
prepared.
Permanent Secretary
in the Ministry of Public
Works and
Communication. Mr Balraj
Balram, told the
Government Information
Agency IGINAi the project
is expected to be out to
tender before the end of the
month and construction
will commence early next
year.
The complex will be
located near the Takutu
Riser Bridge being built


with help from the Brazilian
Government and will include
security, immigration and
checkpoint for those crossing
ihe border with Brazil.
The project was initially
expected to cost about $25M
but there are indications that
it may cost more. Ihe agency
said.
Provisions to start the
construction were made
available in the 2005 national
budget while the 2006 budget
will cater for the completion.
it said.
This development is part
of the infrastructure to support
the road link with the State of
Roraima in Brazil and
Georgetown.


It includes the
construction of a bridge
across the Takutu River
which will hbe ol reinforced
concrete supported on four
piers.
It will be 14 metres
wide and will include
pedestrian walkways on
both sides.
The port facility Aill
comprise a multi-purpose
building, a Guyana
Defence Force outpost.
truck scales. drive-through
baths for personnel to
control the Foot and Mouth
disease, truck parking. and
housing for personnel who
will man the complex, GLNA
said.


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10 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 20, 2005


Rupununi exposition opens


THE Rupununi Day
exposition at Lethem opened
yesterday with Prime
Minister Samuel Hinds
reiterating the government's
support to develop tourism as
an integral part of the
national economy.
At the opening of the two-
day affair, he explained that the
government in collaboration with
the private sector will continue
to implement programmes for
the benefit of the people, with
specific emphasis on developing
the tourism industry.
The exposition is being held
under the theme 'The way of life
of the people of Region Nine'
and is part of the activities in
observance of Tourism
Awareness Month.
The Government
Information Agency (GINA)


said Mr Hinds also pointed out
that a lot of positive things are
happening in the industry and
promised that "things will start
rolling even faster in the near
future."
Minister of Tourism,
Industry and Commerce, Mr
Manzoor Nadir recalled that
the Rupununi Day Exposition
started in 2000 with former
Tourism Minister Geoffrey Da
Silva as the pioneer.
He added that for a
number of years it was a one
day activity but the event is
now being held over a
weekend.
In explaining the benefits
of the annual exposition, the
Tourism Minister said it brings
a lot of economic advantages to
the community, including
highlighting the region's


produce and products.
Nadir, however, pointed
out that the exposition should
be further developed to include
more activities which are
unique to Region Nine (Upper
Takutu/Upper Essequibo) and
which showcase the way of life
of the people.
Supporting the
statements of the Prime


Minister and Nadir, Chairman of
the Rupununi Expo Committee,
Mr Daniel Gajie added that the
people of the Rupununi and
Region Nine will continue to
cooperate with the government
and its partners to promote
local tourism.
GINA said he pointed out
that the Rupununi Expo
Committee can now be seen as


an independent body financing
all its future expositions and
other events.
Regional Vice Chairman,
Mr Clarendo Rudolph, said
residents of Rupununi and
other Region Nine villages are
willing to showcase their
produce and products to the
country, adding that the
Rupununi Expo provides a
perfect opportunity to do so.
After the opening, Mr
Hinds, Nadir and other officials


checked out more than 15
booths displaying food and craft
unique to the region.
Furniture manufactured
within the region was also
showcased.
The Ministry of
Agriculture, Fisheries, Other
Crops and Livestock, the
Guyana Tourism Authority
and the New Guyana
Pharmaceutical Corporation
are also represented at the
exposition.


Guyana Forestry Commission

The. GFC has for sale a number of old and A .. .. .-.: !
used chainsaws. These saws are being
offered for sale on an "As Is Where Is,.
First Come First Served Basis".
Persons/companies wishing to buy same
can contact the GFC Finance Division,
Head Office, Kingston.

James Singh
Commissioner of Forests !! BOOTH CHECK: Prime inistei.Samuel Hinds at the Rupununi exhibition yesterday. (Phloto, courtesy GINA)

I -Sa -e Us on B ie I P'


"Building Bridges & Forging Partnerships' Safe! Use a Condom buildingg Bridges Forging Partnerships
'Stay"aCo d- ,I


Name


1. Latchmi Devi Mahadeo


2. Davanand Dookie


3. Ghirldharry Chanderpaul


4. Marcos Massao Nagahiro

& Marcos Morais Brito


5. Leyland I. Cruikshanks


6. Elizado Lopeo De Olivira


Address

Meisha Furniture Store & of 85
Second Street Monrepose E.C.D

162 Zeeburg IN.C.Demerara.


34 La Grange W.C.Demerara.


73 Anaria Street Queenstown.


Lot I Craig & Middle Sts. C/ville.


69 Premi Naraijai Place,
Prashad Nagar.


jcr:


Juni, Ch1.amb'1" n-.terational Guyana
Worldwide Federation of Y ung Leaders and Entrepreneurs

Junior Chamber International Guyana
Worldwide Federation of Young Leaders and Entrepreneurs


will be hosting a workshop on the Caricom Single Market &
Economy, in collaboration with USAID (GTIS).
Date: November 21, 2005
Time: 8AM

Theme: Strengthening Caribbean Economies through Youth
Empowerment and Participation in Entrepreneurship.
Venue: Sea Breeze Hotel
Pere St., Kitty, Georgetown.

Feature Address by: Mr. Joffery DaSilva
Director GO-INVEST.


KINDLY COME INTO JUM.BOJET AUTO SALES OFFICE, 92 SMYTH STREET,
W RUST REGARDING PAYMENTS OVERDUE ON PURCHASE OF VEHICLE.







JUM-BO-JET AUTO SALES
92 Smyth Street, Georgetown. Tel# 227-8127, 223-6189, 624-9095.


v =. : ,.,"


Aa tt


SROIM THE:.*r5A PEOPLE


Implemented by CARANA Corporation
12 Earl's Avenue, Subrvanville, Georgetown, Guyana. Tel: (592) 223-7144, Fax: (592) 223-7143


I N o ice :





SUNOAY CHRONICLE November 20, 2005


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U Mobile marks

1st birthday
YESTERDAY marked one 'ear since LI Mobile began op-
erations in Guyana and it is offering customers wonderful
deals as part of the celebrations.
Until November 30. all phone.; are up to 50"' per cent off-
persons can getl 1.000 in free minutes. 900 1 rce te \i messages.
and win one of 10 grand prizes tof i\ nm.mths free minute<.
According to a press' release. sincee its Inception the coin-
pan. has expanded its coverage and sales throughout the coun-
Lry bringing_ affordable access to communimeie such as Hubu
iPankia B.ckdJmi aind Leguan in Rei.n Three l(Wet Demeraral
E-,eequibo iWland- I
U Mobile said thail over the last three tnonih' it has, con-
unued to expand \.ith improved ctperage in Linden. Ne%"
Amsterdam. Roe H.l. Parika. Soed;,, ke and Albernown.
The company said its inno'%t:ii cI aipprojch to rnarkeuL.n ha-
torced the telecommuninjc.uLon secilr to pam closer attetnn>,n tI
qualu;t cusLtomer care
"In this re".rd. L' Mobile i committed to the process of
impro'. inm the I cel and tlandarJd o( s.erl'rc in Gc u atna tLh- re-
leci.- addcd
It further rated that the conmprn', c'-intirues in maintain a
rwlnf-disCriniunator, pFr'ducti'e. Opin and safe t,,)ik en'.rlni-
nient ajid Lrrio'.'.n tor IIi L0inpe ti>Lt and e excellentt leiiiUiera-
nton pL. .._L'
Additional henrfits include phone loans. free minutes
and actionn allijiamicet. the compan.i said.


) NOW


QUALFON HIRING!
QUALITY CONTACT SE RVCES
International Comripany is Currently
seeking qualified individuals to
develop its hurnan resources needs
To be a part of our customer service
team, you must possess the following:
- At least five ( C_.:C grades 1 :. 11 or grade
A." m, including English
- S tr:rong cornrnuLnicat Ion and inrterperson al skills
- Good cmnrand of the English language
- Cori.pu'er StE.ill
- Custorrer SeCir"vice oriented
- Be at least 1::. years f age
'Our call center will allow you to grow
professionally in a short period and offer:
fternoonr ard n-i-ht shifts
S- 1 weed: paid training
.-- -Co .venienr l IOC.itlOiri
, t .' ttra Ct ,..e salary'
Interested persons should app,Iy in person
with a curriculum vitae from Monday to
Saturday 9-30 a.-.-.4:30p.m. at:
Qualfon Buildinq


64 FBeterverwag-ting
Ea3~2st Coast. Dernerara
sIC.IIJ ',OI I esur ic to' qual l'onuuta', a,"it .2 ni i mI


Canadian
Immigration


We handle Refugee Cases, contact us to see if you are
qualified.
Refused a Visa in the Family Class or Skilled Workers
Class?
We can Appeal your case in Canada.
Check us out for all Canadian Immigration Matters,
Consultants now in Guyana for a short period only.
Deal with only.rm.. .migration Consultants and Lawyers
who are approved by the Canadian Government to
fan hnest, reliable and professional service.


Balwant Persaud & Associates
Certified Canadian Immigration Consultants
Member of CSIC # M042097
Canada: 416-431-8845, 647-284-0375.
Email: v.. r ' .
G.uyana: 58 Upper Robb & Oronoque Sts.
Bourda. Georgetown.
Call: 225-1540, 622-8308 (any time, any day)







PEPFAR PUBLIC AFFAIRS SPECIALIST

The United States Embassy in Georgetown is seeking, an individual for the
position of Presidential Emergency Plan forAIDS Relief (PEPFAR) Public Affairs
Specialist. The incumbent plans and develops releases that convey information
concerning the Guyana PEPFAR programme and communicates the success of
the programme implementation to the Office of -Global AIDS Coordinator
(O/GAC). The position will be required toworkintermittently.
SALARY: G$5,497,649; per annum or G$2,.643 per hour.
QUALIFICATION REQUIREMENTS:
All applicants must address each selection criterion detailed below with specific
and comprehensive information supporting each item.
1. A Bachelor's Degree. (with-English, Literature, or Journalism as the focus) is
required.
2. Five years practical experience in one -of the following relevant fields:
journalism, literature, communications, or public relations.
3. Fluent English in reading, speaking and writing, is required.
4. Excellent interpersonal skillsare required.
5. Knowledge of Word Processing, Power-Point, and Excel are required.
Familiarity with databases and electronic mail isalso required..


TOAPPLY:


Persons wishing to apply should submit a current resume or curriculum
a cover letter to:


vitae with


,. ,, . *' '''


Human Resources Office
(PEPFAR Public Affairs Specialist)'
American Embassy'
100 Duke Street
Kingston, Georgetown.


CLOSING DATE: 'Monday, December 5; 2005.


Only applications meeting qualifications listed above will be acknowledged.,


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11






12; SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 20 2005"



Indian women's club observes 26th


anniversary


- Seeks


'new, young,


vibrant' members


By Linda Rutherford
THE conviviality and cama-
raderie was genuine as well
as infectious and very much
in keeping with the spirit in
which the organisation was
founded, .namely, to foster
closer cultural ties between
the peoples of Guyana and
India.
The occasion was the gath-
ering of some 30 women, mem-
bers all of the Women's Club of
the Indian Cultural Centre and
their guests, mid-afternoon on
November 11 at their New Ha-
ven, Bel Air, Georgetown head-
quarters to celebrate their 26th
anniversary.
Dressed in traditional finery,
of mainly saris and cholis and
the more popular shalwar
kameez, they met, talked,
laughed, ate, and even enter-
tained each other in song as they
awaited the arrival of a represen-
tative of the Guyana Cancer So-


city to start the ball rolling.
Apart from marking the
passage of another milestone in
the life of the club, which was
founded on November 9, 1979,
the purpose of their being there
that afternoon was expressly to
make a cash donation to the
Cancer Society so as it may
carry on its fight against cancer,
a disease that not only targets
women like themselves but our
men folk as well.
And that's what the
organisation is all about; raising
funds for needy causes says
Vice-President, Ms Sandra
Harricharan. "We've been rais-
ing funds left, right, and
centre...and we've been giving
money to different
organizations," she said.
Among some of the local
charities with which they have
worked over the years are Help
and Shelter, a sort of half-way
house for troubled and battered
women; the Dharam Shala


ALL HANDS ON BOARD to cash in on the traditional birthday cake. The occasion was also used to honour those
members who are celebrating their birthday this month.
Home for the indigent -in They're also heavily into bring together Guyanese Indian (iii) to take such measures
Albouystown; The Palms, cookery, as well as the teaching women and Indian national as may be deemed necessary to
which is primarily a home: for of art and craft, music, yoga, women to foster a better under- further them, it was agreed, as
the aged located on Brickdam; Hindi and Indian dance. standing and share their exper- enshrined in their Constitution,
the Joshua House Children's "We've learnt a lot over the tise and experiences in a mean- that they should, inter alia,
Centre on Thomas Street, years....cookery is one of our ingful way," which idea not organise cultural activities that
which, as the name suggests, ca- main strengths...we do a lot of only found favour with, but was will not only achieve those
ters to underprivileged children; exotic Indian dishes," the VP actively encouraged by, her hus- things but also benefit charity,
and the Guyana Red Cross So- said. band. as well as "promote fraternity


city (GRCS).


GUYANA POWER & LIGHT INC.

VACANCY



(UAEP)

GPL, an equal opportunity employer, seeks the services of a suitably qualified person to
fill the vacant position of CONFIDENTIAL SECRETARY in the Project Implementation
Unit of the Unserved Areas Electrification Programme.

The incumbent would be required, among other things, to:
Keep accurate records and logs of all incoming and outgoing mail.
0 Respond to routine mail and enquiries.
a Take dictation and notes at meetings and prepare minutes and other
necessary follow up documents.
* Prepare and dispatch notices,agenda, minutes and other correspondences.
9 Oversee all administration functions in the office of the Implementation
* Manager, liaising with other departments of GPL in the process.
SPECIFICATION$/QUALIFICATIONS
Diploma in Secretarial Science from G.T.I.or similar institution
Pitman's Advanced Typewriting, Shorthand 100 w.p.m.
At least three (3) years experience as a Stenographer
OR
Administrative Professional Secretiries Diploma
Pitman's Advanced Typewriting Shorthaid 100 w.p.m.
At least four (4) 'years experience in tih field

COMPETENCE
Good verbal and written communication skills
Computer literacy
Customer orientation
Ability to work with a team
Confidentiality

Applications with Curriculum Vitae should be submitted before Friday 2 December
2005 to:
THE DEPUTY HUMAN RESOURCES MANAGER
GUYANA POWER & LIGHT INC,
257/259 Middle St.
Georgetown


Giving a brief history of the
club, Harricharan, who is a
founding member, said it all
came about because of Ms Vimal
Bhatt, wife of then Indian High
Commissioner Mr Janki Bhatt,
.and others as like-minded as she
"who saw a need for a forum to


In order to achieve their ob-
jectives, namely:
(i) to foster and strengthen
friendship between the people
of Guyana and India;
(ii) strengthen and promote
cultural relations and mutual un-
derstanding among them; and


among all the members of the
Club, assuring the dignity of the
individual, and the unity and in-
tegrity of our two nations."
Membership was later ex-
tended to embrace "all women
(Please turn to page 14)'


RE-ADVERTISEMENT

Central Housing and Planning Authority


Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill the position of




Region 6

Requirements:-
A A Diploma in Social Work, or Public Management from a recognized Institution
plus at least three years experience in Housing Development;
or
A, Certificate in Social Work or Management from a recognized Institution plus at
least five years experience in Housing Development.
Salary:-
Placement on salary scale would be dependent on
qualifications and experience.
Details of duties could be obtained from the Office of the Regional Democratic Council,
Vryman's Erven, NewAmsterdam, Reg, # 6.
Applications should be addressed to:-
The Chief Executive Officer
Central Housing & Planning Authority
41 Brickdam & United Nations Place
Stabroek
Georgetown
to reach no later than November 30,2005


'--I


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 20, 2005
I.


NO TARIFF INCREASE FOR

4TH QUARTER 2005

GPL has applied to and received approval from the Public Utilities Commission (PUC) to increase the fuel
surcharge from $8.34 to $12.40 to help cushion the effects of high prices the company pays for fuel each month.
The increase is $4.06.
But, the Basic Rates have been reduced by $4.06, the same amount as the increased surcharge.

This means that there will be no effect on customers.

- The reduction of the Basic Rates will effectively cancel out the increase in the fuel surcharge and customers will
continue to pay the same tariffs for electricity consumed.
Basic Rates Reduced Basic Rates New Fuel Rates including
as at Basic Rates Reduced Surcharg New Fuel
TARIFF June 30s Further e Surcharge
2005 July 1 to October 1 OOctober 1 to
Sept 30 to October 1 December 31,
2005 December to 2005
31,2005 December
31,2005
Tariff A&- Domestic
339.01 339.01 339.01
Fixed charge per month
Charge per kWH (100 kWh or 41.91 37.34 33.28 12.40 45.68
less per month)
Charge per kWH (over100 45.27 41.00 36.94 12.40 49.34
kwh per month)

Tariff B.- Commercial 2,258.12
Fixed charge per month 2,258.12 2,258.12
55.70
Charge per kWh 52.37 48.31 12.40 60.71
T.iff C -In :.stri
Demand charge per VA per 1,611.18 1,611.18 1,611.18
month
Energy Charge (for monthly 50.32 46.50 42.44 12.40 54.84
consumption up to the sum of
4,000 kWh plus 120 kWH per
kVA of billing)
For additional kVVH 45.42 41.16 37.10 12.40 49.50
iVlnimum per month 80.559 00 80,559.00 80,559.00

Demand charge per kVA per 1,611.18 1,61118 1611.18
month 1,611.18
Energy Charge (for monthly
consumption up to the sum of 48.20 44.19 40.13 12.40 52.53
4,000 kbVh plus 120 .,H per
kVA of lIlir.-
For additional kVVH 43.28 38.83 34.77 12.40 47.17
Minimum per month 161,118.00 161,118,00 161,118.00 161,118.00
Tariff E Street Lighting
Energy Charge per k1WH
42.56 38,05 33.99 12,40 46.39


GUYANA POWER & LIGHT INC.


(GPL





14: -6UI9AYPMROUBLoember- -20O5


Chavez sings mariachis


Indian women's

club observes ...
iFrom page 121


In anti-Fox protest

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I GUYANA POWER & LIGNT INC. I




| GPL is experiencing a shortfall in availability of power
resulting from fire damage to one converter at
Sophia. Additional generators are being transferred
I to GPL to take up this shortfall. Every effort is being |
I- made-to have-These generating sets installed ASAP.

I. "This shortfall has forced GPL to implement a power
outage schedule during the evening peak period. i.e. I
S18:00 h to 21:00 h.
I ,,,,, MONDAY 21
SUNDAY 20 NOVEMBER I
I uNOVEMBER; NO INTERRUPTIONS Roxanne Burnham Gdns, I
ANTICIPATED Guyhoc Park
East, West, North & I
TUESDAY 22 South Ruimveldt
NOVEMBER East Bank Garden of Eden
= Ogle to Coldingnn to Timehri, Soesdyke I
SECD Ogle to Coldingen to Yarrowkabra I

I THURSDAY 24 WEDNESDAY 23
i NOVEMBER NOVEMBER I
West Demerara New Haven, Belvoir Court,
I Best Village to Bl/ge ~igl Gdns, Bel Air wards
LO ar"Lookout PFanrka ..... .
LI ECD Liliendaal to Success

I FRIDAY 25 NOVEMBER
Kitty north & south N, to .., a Kitty Railway
of Shell Rd., Sections section line,
'A' to 'D' Campbellville of Bel Air Park Subryanville


SGPL APOLOGISES FOR ANY INCONVENIENCE CAUSED! I


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who were interested in Indian culture." and today, according to
the secretary. Ms Pushpa Tmian. there is an aggressive drive on
to attract "a new, young and % ibrant membership" into their fold.
According to Harncharan: -vWe have opened our membership
- i to all omen w ho are interested in Indian culture and anr. It does
not matter whether you're Indian, African. Chinese, or Portu-
S guese once you have an interest in it you are welcome."
As things stand at present. Tiwari said, membership. which
at one time stood at more than 100, is now down to between 40
and 60 largely due to migration, and in the case of those diplo-
matic spouses among them, their husbands' recall to their coun-
trie. ut origin.
Besides their membership drive, which will be ongoing.
among other plans the group has in mind for the coming year,
Hamcharan said. is the promotion and marketing of their cook-
erv book, Culinary Delights, now in its second edition, through
e rs" whichthey hope to raise a minimum of $2M. whichh sum has
already been earmarked for specific projects.
The cookery book, the compilation of which was inspired
by former High Commnssioner. the late Mr A.D. Atuk. was first
published and launched back in the early 90s during former High
Commissioner, Mr Ramiah Rajagopalan's tenure here.
Copies of this ne%% edtuon. which was launched last year as
part of a slew of activines to mark their jubilee anniversary, are
already on the shelves of some of the leading .bookstores here,
.. and it is hoped that with the Yuletide season already upon us,
there wA ill be enough in print to satisfy the anticipated demand.
The Women's Club of the Indian Cultural Centre enjoys the
. patronage of the Indian High Commission and receives an an-
- ^ nual grant from the Indian governmenL
Since its inception, it has always been housed at the Indian
4- 1- Cultural Centre, and its president, who is an ex officio member
d u of the executive body, has always been the wife of the incum-
a* <. bent High Commissioner.
In the event the HC is a woman, she has the option of either
taking up the position herself, or nominating to the post either
-. the senior-most female staffer at the mission, or the wife of the
S senior-most male member.
In the absence of a president, either due to resignation or the
& 4 HC not being a family man, the position automatically falls to
1o the wife of the senior-most member at the mission.
41 a The official leader of the organisation has always been
a the secretary. The current president is Ms Rekha Gupta.


VhavCANcy CNO TICYT



CHAUFFE URS

The United States Embassy in Georgetown is seeking individuals for two (2)
Chauffeur positions.
SALARY: G$1,402,502 perannum.
QUALIFICATION REQUIREMENTS:
All applicants must address each selection criterion detailed below with specific
and comprehensive information supporting each item.
Completion of elementary school is required. Must have a safe driving record
and two years driving experience as a chauffeur. Good working knowledge of
reading/writing/speaking. English is required. Must have a thorough
knowledge of local traffic regulations and road systems, and airport rules and
regulations governing the expediting of passengers. Must have a current
Driver's Licence for motorcycle, car, van and lorry. Must have a basic
understanding of the rudiments of vehicle mechanics in order to identify
problems associated with vehicle operations.
TOAPPLY:
Persons wishing to apply should submit a current resume or curriculum vitae
with a cover letter to:
Human Resources Office
(Chauffeur)
American Embassy
100 Duke Street
Kingston, Georgetown.
CLOSING DATE: Monday, December 5, 2005.
Only applications meeting qualifications listed above will be acknowledged.


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 20, 2005


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Man in house near

chlorine gas leak dies
A MAN who lived in a house near a Guyana Water Incor-
porated (GVIl) treatment plant which suffered a chlorine
gas leak has died.
In a press release Friday, the company expressed regrets at
the death of Mr Samuels whose house it said bordered the Fel-
lowslup water treatment plant on the West Coast Demerara
where there w as a chlorine gas leak on October 12. last.
GW1 extended its deepest sympathies to his widow and
fanuls but said that until a post mortem is earned out, any pro-
nouncements about the cause of death are purely .peculatuon
The company said it will not comment on this aspect until
the coroner's erdici has been issued
However, it does not believe that the %ery mild expo-
sure to the chlorine gas which Samuels may or ma3 not
base been exposed to would be a cause of death.


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CLERICAL AND-COMMERCIAL WORKERS'
CO-OPERATIVE CREDIT UNION LTD.
REGD. NO. 759






ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING
Pursuant to Regulation 14 of the Co-operative Societies' Regulation Chapter 88:01. I hereby give
_noicethaL theAnnuaL GeneraLMeetng-ofCLERICALAND.-COMMERCIAL-WORKERS'-CO- -
OPERATIVE CREDIT UNION LTD., Regd,. No. 759 will be held on Sunday, December 4, 2005 at
09:00 h at the Clerico House, 140 Quamina Street, Georgetown. ..
2. Agenda will be as follows: .
a Meeting Call to Order.
b. Roll Call
'c. .. Confirmation of'Minutes of previousAhnual General Meeting and any intervening Special
General Meeting
d. Consideration and approval of Supervisor's Report
e.. Consideration and approval of Committee's Report
S f; Hearing' and deciding upon complaints by members aggrieved by a decision of the
Committee ,
g. Consideration and approval ofAuditor's Report .. .
h. Motions :
i. Election of Committee of Management and Supervisory Committee
j. Any Other Business.
3. Notice of complaintto be brought before the meeting must be submitted .
to the Secretary in writing at least two (2) days before the date fixed for the meeting -
4. Mr. Fitzgerald Agard, Chairman, is hereby authorised to preside.
Georgetown, November 17,2005.
Clive Nurse, Chief Co-operatives Development Officer


U a


GWI closes


procurement,

stores section
GUYANA Water Incorporated (GWI has announced that it
has made its Procurement and Stores Department staff re-
dundant.
The total number of employees affected %ill be six and the
Ministry of Labour has been notified in accordance with re-
quired procedure. the company said on Friday.
These functions, it said. will be outsourced to the DBI
Consultancy who have been appointed and will commence work
on November 22 to carry out a root and branch review and re-
construction of GWI processes. procedures and competencies
in this key area of operations.
GWI Managing Director Michael Clark said improving the
efficiency and effectiveness of the procurement and store keeping
skills of the company is fundamental to its future success.
He said. "The scale of our investment means that we are
buying in the world market and we need to have competent
people with the necessary experience and knowledge in posi-
uon to take advantage of the challenge and meet demanding time
schedules to realise our stakeholder's objectives.'
He further stated that arrangements to date have proved
ineffective in achieving that and with the new arrange-
menis GWI seems set to become more proficient in pro-
curement and protecting the company's assets.


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SSyndicated Content


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-


PROPERTIES

FOR SALE
Agricultural lands (348.42 acres) situate at Block: IX, parcels:
12, 13, 17 and 18, Parts of Plantation Flensburg,
West Bank Demerara
Residential land (5,550 sq ft) situate at Lot 58, No. 0 Village
(in the 52 to 72 NDC) Corentyne, Berbice, with two-storey -..
wooden building (top flat 288 sq ft: bottom flat 81 sq ft)
Land 12,000 sq ft, Lot 32B, Section F, Rosehall,
Corentyne, Berbice
Land 24,000 sq ft, E '.3 Lot 27B, Section G, Rosehall,
Corentyne, Berbice
Commercial / Residential land (approximately 21,469 sq ft)
situate at E '. of N '/2 of two lots K/ a Lot 29 in Queenstown,
New Amsterdam, Berbice (on Penitentiary Walk and one lot
away from junction with Ferry Street)
Residential land (3,339 sq ft) with one flat wooden building
(260 sq ft) situate at Lot 136 Section D, Bush Lot,
West Coast Berbice
Residential land (approx. 3,000 sq ft) with one flat wooden
building (143 sq ft) situate at Lot 122 Section D, Bush Lot,
West Coast Berbice
Residential land (4,500 sq ft) situate at Parcel 3890 Caneview
Avenue, South Ruimveldt Park, Georgetown
- -*-20-years lease-over-restdential-land-77-acre-withwo-
storey wooden and concrete building (496 sq ft). situate at Lot
136 Richmond Village, Essequibo-Coast
Residential land (approx. 21,485'sq ft) situate at
Lot 55 Friendship, East Bank Demerara


..-l ----------- --


* 25 years agricultural lease land (21.8 acres) situate at
Plot 36, Tempe, West Coast Berbice
Individual sealed bids marked 'Bid for Property' must be sent
no later than Friday November 25, 2005 to:
The Officer-in-Charge
Human Resources [Administration Department
Guyana Bank for Trade and Industry Limited
47 / 48 Water Street, Georgetown
For further information please call 227-8167 or 226-0718
The Bank reserves the right to refuse the highest or any bid.


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16 SUNDAYCHRONICI


The spoilers and the web


B3 Gwynne Dyer


"THE situation can certainly
be criticized but the proposed
remedies seem much worse,"
said the Paris-based Reporters
Sans Frontieres, not exactly
the first organisation that you
would expect to rally to the U.S.
Government's position.
"If there was ever a time to
invoke the maxim 'If it ain't
broke.,don't fix ift". Lhs is it"said
Joseph A. Morris, a Chicago-
based lawyer who watched
Internet law evolve from a ring-
side seat as a senior official at the
U.S. Justice Department. Both
-, ere ..lrnmed b' the change, that
are being considered in Tunis.
Representatives of 170 coun-
tries were inTunisiafor the World
SYnmpcsiLim on the Information
Society (16-18 November), and
warnings were flying that the
very future of the Internet is at
stake. The United Nations wants


to take control of the web away
from the non-profit American
corporation that currently runs
it and to give it instead to an in-
ternational body where all the UN
members would have influence on
its decisions. And the most en--
thusiastic backers of this idea,
unsurprisingly, are countries like
China, Libya and Iran that want
to limit free speech on the web.
The scenes in Tunis itself re-
inforced the notion that this con-
ference is really a conspiracy
against the free flow of informa-
tion. Tunisian police roughed
journalists up outside the confer-
ence centre and an alternative
'Citizens' Symposium on the In-
formation Society' found its res-
ervations for hotel meeting rooms
mysteriously cancelled. Seven
leading Tunisian figures includ-
ing the head of the Union of Tu-
nisian Journalists were on hun-
ger strike to demand greater free-
dom of speech in their own coun-
try while the world's attention
was temporarily turned their
way.
The threat to the Internet as
a self-administering organisation
has not come into being
overnight. Other governments
have long disliked the fact that it
is run by an American non-profit
organisation, the Internet Corpo-
ration for Assigned Names and
Numbers (ICANN) that was cre-
ated and is ultimately supervised
by the United States Department
of Commerce.


No surprise there: as UN Sec-
retary-General Kofi Annan wrote
recently in the Washington Post,
"it would be naive to expect
(other) governments -not to take
an interest" in who runs the
Internet.
In practice, however, the U.S.
Government has let ICANN run
itself, and that has given us the
best of all possible worlds: inde-
pendent, non-political manage-
ment of the world's key informa-
tion technology. The small
ICANN organisation based in the
seaside Los Angeles suburb of
Marina del Rey has efficiently
supervised the hundredfold ex-
pansion of the Internet over the
past decade with no trace of
prejudice or favouritism towards
any country, and it only costs $15
million a year. But the good old
days may be almost over.
Part of the problem resides
in the United States itself. The
U.S. statute that created ICANN
in 1998 (replacing an earlier
Internet governing body that was
also U.S.-based) does allow for
some international representation
on the board of directors. But that
statute is only a few months away
from expiry, and the Bush Ad-
ministration is planning to replace
it with a private for-profit cor-
poration that would also be U.S.-
based and subject only to U.S.
law.
ICANN's managers did not
help their case for survival by
proposing a new top-level do-


A-Js fr. % iw., n,.


main (like .com, .net and .org) that
would be called .xxx, and would
be exclusively for Internet por-
nography. Their intention was
presumably to segregate the por-
nography in this one domain so
that it didn't keep cropping up
everywhere else on the net, but it
was as naive politically as it was
commercially. The pornographers
themselves would resist being
walled off in a single domain, and
ICANN gave both the Bush Ad-
ministration and hostile foreign
governments a stick to beat it
with.
Meanwhile, the control
freaks who abound in every gov-
ernment are trying to get a
stranglehold on the Internet by
putting it under the control of the
International Telecommunica-
tions Union, a body that is ulti-
mately answerable to the UN. By
a happy accident, what began as


ROBERT PERSAUD

7THE December-January
rainy season will soon be
upon us. Many of those who
were affected still remember
the horrible images and ex-
periences of the January
nood. This natural disaster
was caused by the historic
"high level of rainfall which
pverwheimed our drainage
.. three-fold evein
*" "*'-rt was at its optilturn
..- This means that no
ow well our dra,'"-
e.. '"im was working it.
t .' have drained .
-.ount of water t~'
-.eria f ir.

:. -} ad would always b

cn oniy, be opened du'-
~~~m L1eo..' -


a U.S. Defence Department
project turned into a liberating
technology that exponentially
increased the flow of information
in the world with practically no
official supervision, but the man-
agement of the Internet as we
have known it is caught in a pin-
cer movement, and this story
could have an unhappy ending.
Any vote taken at last
week's symposium in Tunis
would not be binding on the
U.S. Government, which could
continue with its plans to hand
the management of the
Internet over to a private cor-
poration. However, dictator-
ships that are eager to isolate
their citizens from "corrupt-
ing influences" from abroad,
including China, might use
this as a pretext to create their
own supervisory bodies with
their own numerical codes and
domain names. The Internet
would fragment, and the world
would lose something pre-
(Please turn to page 20)


Tim


By Sir Ronald Sanders


LN 1992, THE West Indian
Commission, in its com-
rehensive report to
CARICOM Heads of Govern-
ment on the future of the re-
gion, dealt clearly with the


HOPING NOT



ENOUGH


is complicated by a number of
factors.
The rising sea level caused
by global warming does not of-
fer any comfort. Drive along the
Coastland and we can stare out
at the Atlantic Ocean and see'
structures which were part of
the coast and now invaded by
the force of nature. Not only is
Guyana threatened but many
other countries below sea level
and smaill-island States. Hurri-
cane Katrina's devastation of
New Orieans was also because
of te area being below sea level.
The expansion of communi-
ties and the housing boom tand
economic growth' have converted
areas once used as basins to col-
ci- and take off exces waterr,


into residential and business
areas. There are fewer areas to
collect and drain off water as
expansion of residential, busi-
ness and agricultural purposes
is on the move. This means
more areas now are vulnerable
to flooding and it is a negative
spin-off of the country's
progress during the past de-
cade.
Today, many persons
concrete their yards. Be-
fore, the water would be ab-
sorbed Ir the ground.
There is dwindling mud-
space, especially in the
CapttaS City for this ab-
sorption ,..:. ... which is


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November 20, 2005 ....





a to ground national airlines


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


matter of regional air trans-
portation.
The commission called for a
"definitive community policy" to
ensure intra-regional movement of
goods and people, to facilitate
tourism and non-tourism travel
and the exchange of goods with
the outside world.
The commission had re-
viewed the experience of the re-
gion in which countries had pur-
sued the option of national air-
lines, with at least three of them
serving multi-destinations within
the Caribbean.
The Barbados-based
Caribbean Airways had
already collapsed,
and Guyana
Airways -
even though
it plied only
between
Guyana and coun-
tries outside the region
was already dying.
Inevitably the commission
came to the conclusion that a
single CARICOM airline, in
some form, was vitally necessary
and the national airline option
should be abandoned. Nonethe-
less, the policy of individual na-
tional airlines continued and has
proven to be a long, very expen-
sive and dismal failure.
It is a failure that the region
cannot afford to continue.
The opportunity to do some-
thing positive and constructive is
now ripe. Our governments
should seize the moment.
Three government-owned
airlines that serve multi-destina-
tions within the region, are all
undergoing major restructuring
exercises. This follows a decade
during which they collectively
incurred losses of more than
'S$1.5 billion funded by taxpay-
ers' money. These airing es are: Air
Jamaica, BWiA and ' T.
Bahamas Ai r. ic: movc-,
only between the Bahamas and,
U.S. ports, is aiso losing money
and the governrmen is consider-
ing privatizing it, .bu
privatisation did no work for Air
Jamaica, BWIA or LIAT.
The current restructuring are
expensive and again are being
funded by the taxpayers to the
tune of US$400 million for Air
,amaica, US$250 million for
BWIA and USS50 million for
LIAT the LIA-y funding com-
irtg from the regional Oi;
'Stabilisation Fund initialiy.estab- t
lished for poverty eradication.
These investments warrant .
examination.
The CARICOM region has
-relied on BWIA for 65 years.
LIAT for 50 and Air Jamaica for
35.
Other than the periodic ex-
ception that proves the rule, nri
; e of these airlines has been proF-
tiable ufder government or pri-
ate sector ownership for a coC-
Sctive total of more than 150
years.


The airline industry is now
characterized, increasingly, by an
'Open Skies' environment under
which, between any two coun-
tries, any airline from either coun-
try can fly as often as they
choose and charge whatever fares
the market will bear to anywhere
in the other country.
Where Caribbean airlines
used to compete with just o n e
airline on each route
they now compete
with several.
Our airlines are


small- their col-
lective annual traffic is around 3.5
million passengers.
As a basis for comparison the
U.S. annual domestic traffic is
almost 500 million. International
traffic to/from the U.S. is 140
million annually with 54 per cent
of that carried by U.S. airlines.
Traffic between the Caribbean
and the U.S. in 2004 was 15 mil-
lion of which 83 per cent was
carried on U.S. airlines.
Caribbean airlines have sur-
vived apart from huge govern-
ment subsidies of taxpayers"
money on loyalty from the do-
mestic and diaspora markets.
Passenger load factors for our
airlines have been below 65 per
cent not enough to be profitable
when the major U.S. airline:: con-
tinue Io lose money even with
load factors above 75 per cem.
The problem of Caribbean
carriers is insufIicien oansseingrs

'".n 25 years bun worse no ,'irk
more compD1''ion which; i .
to iowe -A
going 10 ge! lower still wih *;-

Cost Carriers (LCCs) such as
JetBlue in New York and Spirit
in Florida.
They have been setting the
fare levels which the higher cos-t
airlines have mo match. The LCCs
are profitable at lower iares., he
higher cost airlines are ;no. Haii
of the U.S. airline industry is prs-
einly in orma banlkruptcy pro-
tection as a result.
With ihe imminent arrival of
the LCCs in the Caribbean, the
financial problems faced b.. Car-
ibbean airlines. including ,Ba.hi-
rnas Air. are goni'g lo get wors" as
fare levels plummet to well be-
low their cosis but above the
costs of the newer, more efficient
LCCs.
In Europe, Ryanair has just
reported an after tax profit for
the last three months of US$82.5
million on revenues of USS476
million from 8.5 million passen-
gers while the Brazilian LCC.
GOL, has announcedd three
months profhs USS62.5 n'i-
,.lion onre6isei.'c. of US$3 [6 rail-


lion from 3.5 million passengers.

IS THERE SOLUTION
FOR CARIBBEANAIR-
LINES?
Air Jamaica, BWIA and
LIAT, over the last 10 years, have
incurred losses of more than
US$1.5 billion and are now, be-
tween them, receiving US$700
million to restructure their opera-
tions in the hope of mak-
ing them profitable.
Despite the
losses, in- iI
a=pl jj%


by their separate opera-
tions, each airline is again
restructuring its own opera-
tions, on its own and without
reference to the others.
But, isn't there a better ap-
proach?
Ten years ago, the Caribbean
Tourism Organisation (CTO)
commissioned an analysis of the
potential benefits of inter airline
cooperation and integration to


present to the airlines and their
government owners to form the
basis of a rational discussion of
how to create a viable, sustain-
able regional airline industry.
The report identified huge
savings that could be achieved
through cooperation and differ-
ent levels of integration. The an-
nual savings were sufficient to
offset the annual losses that
these airlines typically
sustained.
THE CTO-com-
I missioned study was
ignored.
Fah ...


airline did
its own thing. More
money a few changes the
same basic system though this
time under private sector man-
agement. The result? US$1.5 bil-
lion in taxpayer funded losses.
Recently, the Caribbean Ho-
tel Association (CHA) examined
the issues again and in clear, un-
equivocal terns concluded that a
regional airline is the only way
forward.
It issued a White Paper to
form the basis for a discussion


between the three airlines and
their government owners on the
regional dimension to the airline
crisis in the region and called for
the creation of a regional airline.
So far, this White Paper has
a I s o been ig-
S nored.
The
C H A
analysis
suggests that
a regional air-
line could be
created with lim-
ited economic dis-
location by making
use of the opera-





erate an integrated flight
schedule developed by an inte-
grated head office and marketing
organisation for all three airlines
- with significant cost savings
from streamlined systems, re-
duced overlap, economies of
scale, greater network efficiencies
and a greater revenue base
through having an integrated, con-
nected network.
The arguments offered by the
airlines for not even examining the
regional solution are the same as
before: each says we are willing
but the others cannot be relied


upon. They also argue that each
airline has to fix its own prob-
lems before it can enter a merger
or part of an alliance.
In the end, these are nothing
but excuses that maintain failed
airlines that are sucking govern-
ment money that is needed else-
where.
The national airline option
has not worked for the
CARICOM area. And, if it con-
tinues to be pursued, air traffic
intoandoutof theregionwillpass
only to carriers of other countries
with little if any regard for
CARICOM's development
goals.
The CTO and CHA studies
provide suggestions for a regional
entity that would help the
CARICOM area to protect its
interests, and save a large part of
the monies now being spent to
maintain the appearance of fit-
ness amongsick airlines.
It's high time that the deci-
sion-makers in governments de-
velop the community policy on
air transportation that the West
India Commission urged.
Ministers of Tourism and
Transportation should join the
CTO and CHA in insisting
that the recommendations of
the recent studies be given se-
rious attention.
(Responses to:
ronaldsanders29@hotmaiiLconm)


YOU



CAN MAKE A DIFFERENCE

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Your participation is important.


Let your voices be heard.

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18
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TO NUR


The following persons have not yet resp
persons are required to make immediate
or before Monday, November 21, 2005. F
applicant no longer has an interest in the


SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 20, 2005


. .- - ; ,. . . . . . . . - -.-- -. . . . ..---- -


MINIST


LIST OF APPLE


Region # 1
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sljNDiy-CiR ovembej-2eu2005-


NEW BOOK



ON GUYANA



OUT
'THE Rupununi Savannas of Guyana: A Visual Journey -
Photographs of the People, Landscape, and Everyday Life in
the North and South Rupununi' is a book for all readers
with an interest in Guyana.
The book is essentially a photo journal of the south western
part of the country that borders its neighbour Brazil. See the story
of the land, the people, their everyday life, and the flora and fauna
captured in more than 100 photographs of this scenic part of
Guyana.
The book is divided into 10 chapters that include photographs
and text capturing:
* Rock carvings
* The majestic three-peaked Shiriri mountain, a landmark in the
South Rupununi
* Shea Rock (almost half the size of Uluru or Ayers Rock in Aus-
tralia)
* The Kanuku mountains that divide the area between the North
Rupununi and South Rupununi
* Giant ant hills, some almost twice the size of an adult person
* The curatella or sandbox trees (known locally as kai n'bay)
* Everyday life
* School and church activities
* Means of transportation old and new
* Vacqueros or cowboys in action
* Preserving beef into tasso
* Making food from the poisonous bitter cassava
* Rocks and minerals
* Village scenes
Depicting the essence of the area, this book brings out a
vivid and visual journey throughout this grassland region of
Guyana.
The author, Lal Balkaran, published the 'Dictionary of the
Guyanese Amerindians and Other South American Native Terms'
in 2002 and two other books.
Balkaran says he knows the area quite well as he once lived
there for more than five years and travelled back to arrange the cap-
ture of the scenes in this book:
"For those who have visited the Rupununi or lived there
before, this book is a spectacular album of memories. For oth-
ers in general and Guyanese in particular, who have not had
the opportunity of seeing this savannah country, the book is a
tour of-a lifetime", he says.
(LBA PUBLICATIONS, 18 Portsmouth Drive, Scarborough,
Ontario MIC 5E1, CANADA
E-mail: lalbalkaran@rogers.com Fax: 416-283-7497; www:
lbapublications.com)



GUYANA POWER & LIGHT INC



NOTICE



:.. -
.








The general public is herby notified that
SMr. Bruce Connell and Ms. Alicia Larnaison are
no longer employed by Guyana Power & Light
(GPL) inc. and are therefore not authorized to
conduct any business on the company's behalf.


MANAGEMENT


GUYANA ELECTIONS COMMISSION

(GECOM)




VACANCIES

GECOM is desirous of employing 1 Manager, 3 Shift Supervisors/Senior Media Monitors, 12 Media Monitors, 1
Computer Analyst, 1 Office Assistant on a short-term (9 months) project to staff its soon to be established Media
Monitoring Unit.

Manager- Responsibilities
The successful candidate will be responsible for delivering a continuous, credible, meticulous survey of political and voter
education coverage by Guyana's Media in the period up to the elections. The Manager will be in charge of the day-to-day
running of, and will ensure the disciplined operation of the Unit including the organising of fair and effective shift patterns, the
health and safety of the personnel, the care and security of the technical equipment, the protection and storage of
collected/recorded data. The Managerwill be responsible for analysing the results of the Unit's work and producing a weekly
report for publication by the Commission.
Skillslexperience required
Experience of effective, co-operative management and team-building;
Obvious ability to lead by example in what will be a pressurised task where sustained application, concentration,
meticulous organisation and absolute accuracy will be imperative;
An appreciation of the role of the media in a democracy;
IT skills- Microsoft Word essential. Knowledge of Excel desirable;
Desirable: The skill/ manual dexterity to operate efficiently technical equipment TV and radio receiver, VCR, stop
watch, etc.

Shift Supervisor/Senior Media Monitor- Responsibilities
The Shift Supervisor/Senior Media Monitor will be .responsible for leading each monitoring shift. He or she will be
responsible for overseeing the work of each Media Monitor on duty, maintaining concentration and focus, providing
assistance where necessary as well as contributing personally to the monitoring. In the absence of the MMU Manager, a
Shift Supervisor/Senior Media Monitor may be required to temporarily assume the responsibilities of the MMU Manager
Skillslexperience required
Experience of effective, co-operative supervision of other people and team-building;
An appreciation of the role of the media in a democracy;
Obvious ability to lead by example in what will be a difficult, pressurised task where sustained application,
concentration, meticulous organisation and absolute accuracy will be imperative;
The skill/ manual dexterity to operate efficiently technical equipment TV and radio receiver, VCR, stopwatch, etc.
IT skills- desirable: Microsoft Word. Knowledge of Excel.

Media Monitor- Responsibilities
The Media Monitor will be responsible for monitoring the output of Guyana's radio and TV stations both public and private,
and the content of Guyana's main newspapers. The task will be to meticulously identify, analyse, time and record data about
any material relating to the political views and/or activities of any Political Party or Candidate in connection with upcoming
elections. He/she will be part of a team, working in shifts under the supervision of a Shift Supervisor.
Skillslexperience required
Experience of working effectively in a team;
- The ability to work on a pressurised task where sustained-application; concentration, meticulous organisation and
absolute accuracy will be imperative;
The skill/ manual dexterity to efficiently operate technical equipment TV and radio receiver, VCR, stopwatch, etc.
ComputerAnalyst Responsibilities
The ComputerAnalyst will be responsible for building the Unit's database for storing the results of GECOM Media Monitoring
Unit's detailed analysis of the output of Guyana's radio and TV stations both public and private and the content.ofthe nation's
main newspapers in the pre-election period. The post-holder will be responsible for imputing the monitoring material and
maintaining the database, and producing regularly in graph or chart form, the analysis of media coverage emerging from the
monitoring. He or she will be part of a team and may be required to work flexible hours. The ComputerAnalyst will report to
the MMU Manager or, in the Manager's absence, to the duty Shift Supervisor/ Senior Media Monitor.
Skills/experience required
Excellent computer skills including Microsoft Word and Excel;
Must be able to build and maintain an important database;
.The ability to work on a pressurised task where sustained application, concentration, meticulous organisation and
absolute accuracy are imperative.
Office Assistant Responsibilities
The successful candidate 'wvil pro-vide first rate typing, filing, photocopying, telephone operator and other normal office
services to GECOM's Medi Monitoring Unit. He/she will Report to the MMU Manager or, in the Manager's absence, to the
Shift Super'isor.'Senior Medii r.lonior
Skills/experience required
All round office experience;
Excellent interpersonal skills:
Excellent computer skills including Microsoft Word and Excel:
The ,:::.. to work over an extended period on a pressurised task where sustained application, concentr-'ion,
meticulous organisation and absolute accuracy are imperative.
It is necessary for all of the successful applicants to the above positions to have:-
The sensitivity and strength of character to rise above personal political and religious preferences and ethnic
background in order to serve the whole Nation;
Substantial understanding of the electoral processes and the role of GECOM;
Aclear understanding of the political, religious and ethnic environment in which the elections will take place.
Applications with Curriculum Vitae must be sent no later than Wednesday, December 7,2005 to:
Chief Election Officer
Guyana Elections Commission
41, High & Cowan Streets
Kingston, Georgetown.






20 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 20, 2005


PioCiltihiWS SPECIAL $80,000.00 "ALL-CORRECT

CCROSSWORD COMPETITION


SCM E C S M E
go cS1"GE6 6 '1


620.
ACROSS: : 2
24
1. Pertaining to the hair. 27
4 A receptacle or container,
cylindrical in shape and
having a handle.
8. The ***is designed to 2i
facilitate the free movement 2S
of goods and services
across the Caribbean.
11. Master of Arts (Abbr.). 2.
13. Trouble or afflict in mind
or body.
14. Point on the compass that 3.
is closer to NW. 5.
15. New England (Abbr.). 6.
17. A local television channel as
advertised in the Guyana 7.
and Sunday Chronicle.
18. "... Whosoever will corn
after me; let him
himself, and take up his -...
cross and follow me". Mark
8:34. -
19. A unit of measurement
equal to half an em and

y dilim i


S.1. I L... . .... I


The Official Solution .f last Fnday'q
"All-Correct" competition is now
presented to you. This week no one
was fortunate to win the "All
Correct" prize of $60,000.00. We
,will therefore announce the
incentive prize winners of both the
40+ and 80+ entries groupings
They are Mr. J. R. Lord of McDoom
EBD; M & D. Dillon of Tuschen
EBE; C.E. Bracelly of 9 Republic
Rd., N/A; Yudhisthir Lall of 45
Section B No.72 Village, Berbice
Gershom Brathwaite of Mora St.
Linden and Mr. Rasheed Khan of 8
Verg, EBE.


approximately the average
width of typeset characters.
). Homophone.
1. Nanosecond (Abbr.).
4. Senior (Abbr.).
7. An irregular verb not having
its past tense ending with ed
but having the same form as
its past participle.
8. Senegal (Abbr.).
9. Synonym for the verb, hire.

DOWN:
Estate on the Right Bank of
the Demerara River in
Guyana.
Legal term.
University College (Abbr.).
Guyana School of
Agriculture (Abbr.).
Word __ Day is being
observed on the 21"
November to encourage
global exchanges of TV
--programmes, particularly -
those focusing or peace,
security, economic and
social development and the
enhancement of cultural


Congratulations to you all.

Could Mr. C. E. Bracelly
Yudhisthir Lall collect
payment from Mr. G. Wynt
Vrymen Irving Drive, N/A i
Area Representative)? V\
the other players listed at
can collect theirs at our I*
office on Wednesd
November 23, 2005. PkI
walk with proper identificat

A Pre-Christmas Special
Correct" puzzle
$80,000.00, yes, $80,00
is now presented to you..
new "A-C" competition wi
drawn on Friday, Decer
e 02, 2005. The rules for
competition will remain
same, except, that an
* correct entry is needed to
this prize. If there is no
Correct" winning entry anc
c $20,000.00 will be adde(
your Christmas Winner-7
All Jackpot Prize of $100
' for drawing on Decembei
, 2005. Further, if there is r


ADDRESS-


exchanges.
9. An aromatic plant with two-
lipped, typically lilac flowers,
several kinds of which are
used as culinary herbs.
10. __ advertisements can
be placed in the Classified
Section of the Guyana and
Sunday Chronicle.
12. Time of the day.
16. Personal call-name.
18. Homophone.
22. An irregular verb with its past


terise and past participle being
different from each other and
al*o different from its infinitive.
23. Ohe of 32 countries that
qualifled for the 2006 World
Cup Football Finals.
25. The thin layer on the surface of
a liquid.
26. Point on the compass that is
66osr to SE.


- - -------

W MUSMB S 1

Ail, all, AM, awl, Ben, book, CSME, curl, dear,,
deer, deny, drink, en, ENE, ESE, felony, Ghana,
GSA, GWTV, Health, Italy, Japan, Jen, jug, Ken,
MA, mint, mug, NBTV, NE, ns, perm, pick, PM,
Rental, Rome, skim, skin, SN, Spain, Sr, stick,
stink, SSE, Television, think, treaty, UC.


than one winner the prize
money will be shared among
the winners.

So get in the action and WIN!
You have yet another chance
to win before the Massive
Christmas Giveaway.

The additional incentives of
$1,000.00 and $2,000.00 for
the 40+ and 80+ entries
groupings are in effect.

If you play smart you can win
this grand offer of
$80,000.00. The more you
play the greater is the
possibility of winning. The
amount of entries submitted
must be covered by the
relevant sums of money (i.e,
$20.00 for each entry) or they
will not be judged. Then
place those entries in a
Chronicle Crossword box at
a location near to you.


purchase a copy of the
Sunday or Wednesday
Chronicle. For extra
coupons, purchases can be
made at our offices in Linden,
New Amsterdam and
Georgetown. You can also
obtain extra coupons from Mr.
Vincent Mercurius of
D'Edward Village, Rosignol,
Berbice. They cost $20.00
each or $40.00 for two as they
appear in the Sunday or
Wednesday Chronicle.


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

This apart, our general rules
apply.


You will need coupons and Thanks
clues for the coupons so just Crossword Committee


i,~, ~~-E~A


HOPING'N'T...
(From centre)
vital to-reduce flooding.
Construction of buildings and bridges take little consideration
of the need for adequate drainage into account. Recently, an elderly
citizen of Garnett Street in Georgetown was bemoaning the fact
that coupled with City Hall's neglect of drainage in their area, in-
considerate construction of bridges and other structures were block-
ing drainage. This story is played out in many other communities
along our coast land.
The poor disposal of garbage, especially plastic and styro-foam
materials are undoing any effort to enhance drainage. Look into
some of the main canals and at the sluice doors and you see the
scary potential for blockages.
Having gone through the flood earlier this year, it is expected
that citizens and the authorities, especially at the local and munici-
pal levels, would be wiser in taking all those precautionary mea-.
sures humanly possible to prevent such a disaster recurring.
It is the wish of all Guyanese that there will never be a repeat
of the devastating flood. But wishing and hoping alone cannot work.
Recently, President Jagdeo embarked on an outreach to get re-
gional and municipal authorities in the vulnerable regions to get into
action to prevent flooding. He made available millions of dollars
more for emergency and special works to augment the current
programmes of the regional bodies, the Georgetown Town Council
and other agencies. But these interventions are not done in isola-
tion.
Over the past decade, the Government has consistently invested
billions of dollars, into sea defence works and drainage and irriga-
tion schemes for both residential and farming areas. For this year
alone, according to a recent GINA feature, "the Government has
spent nearly $2.5 billon to ensure that the capacity of the drainage
and irrigation (D&I) system is improved to deal with heavy rain-',
fall.
The expenditure over the years tells the story.
Year $M
1995 206.2
*l996 310.7
1997 357.3
1998 410.
1999 511.8
2000 927.1
2001 584.4
2002 479.1
2003 367
2004 400.0
These sums exclude major projects and expenditures by the re-
gional bodies to maintain and service these structures and systems.
Also, they do not account for the annual special allocations given
by Central Government to the Georgetown City Council to admin-
ister the drainage system in the Capital City.
It must be pointed out that the special attention given to the
East Demerara and Boerasirie Conservancy Dams account for a criti-
cal aspect in the national flood control and prevention plan. Recent
measures to better boost the East Demerara Water Conservancy
Dam reflect a strategic focus to control the flood waters in the
backlands. ............
But no matter how much monies are expended, the probleii"
and threats would not go away if there is not effective management
and vigilance. There are too many complaints from residents and
farmers of slow of response by the relevant authorities and even
poor work. The Government has insisted that the various respon-
sible agencies and regional bodies remain on guard and take the nec-
essary precautions and prevention. Far too often, the neglect or
carelessness of certain individuals can lead to suffering arid loss af-
fecting thousands of persons.
Guyana is naturally at a disadvantage and vulnerable to flood-'
ing. But there can be no excuse for not taking all possible preventa-
tive measures in every community and particularly, the Capital City
which has had its fair share of neglect by those who occupy City
Hall. Let us all make it our civic duty to do our part to ensure that
basic flood prevention measures are in place. We must allow the
successful monumental relief and recovery activities from the Janu-
ary flood think that we can ignore the need for preparation and
prevention.
Let us not forget, the natural disaster this year cost the
people of Guyana billions of dollars, 60% of our economy and
untold personal loss and discomfort, as well as sickness and
death.


The spoilers


mmm


cious.
The best outcome would be that the U.S. government, seeing this
danger, puts its own plans to privatise ICANN on hold, while the
170 governments ge 2red in Tunis dodge a confrontation by ap-
pointing some intern .onal commission that spends the next decade
considering alternate, j, more international ways of managing the
internet. Meanwhile the weird little organisation in Marina del Rey
could get on with its j-b, which it has been doing extraordinarily well,
for many years to c( e.
Sometimes the b, ;t solution is no solution at all.
(Gwynne Dyer ; a London-based independent journalist
whose articles are iblished in 45 countries)


NAME-
ADDRESS;


... ......... .............. ..- 1. . I.-







IU! b nnvflIUM' NIVerOitr eu, 4 -


CHANNEL 13

09:00 h Hope .for Toda:,.
10:00 h Rei i\al Crusader,
10:31) h TBN
12:00 h CNN
14:00 h Charlotte Street
Wesle. an Church
14:30 h Methodisl 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


G\VTV -CHANNTEL 2

05:45 h Sign On
05:55 h Inspirational
Melodies
05:57 h Dail. wvord
06:00 h Indian Music Break
06:30 h NBC Headline Newss
07:00 h Gina
07:30 h Countdown
Ministries
08:00 h Creflo Dollar
09:00 h Movie
10:30 h E.erNbod. Loves
Rayment
11:00 h Three's Compan)
12:00 h Spons
14:00 h Fountain Pure's
Mone\ Half Hour
15:00 h Healthh Living
16:00 h Parenttng & You
17:00 h Tape Four Stones
18:00 h Mathematcs is Fun
19:00 h Cathobc Magazine
20:00 h Ring Side Boxing
Profiles
21:00 h Extreme Makeoser
22:00 h Desperate
Housewk i\ es
23:00 h MNovie



NCN INC. CHANNEL 11

03:00 h Movie
05:00 h Inspirauon
05:30 h Newtown Gospel
Hour
06:00 h NCN 6 O'clock
News Magazine (R/B.I
06:30 h BBC Ne\s
07:00 h %oitce of Victory
07:30 h New Life Ministries
08:00 h Lifting Guyana to
Greatness
08:30 h The Fact
09:00 h Anmol Geel
10:00 h Latin American
Exposiuon
11:00 h Homestrelch
Magazine
11:30 h Weekl\ Digest
12:00 h Press Conference
with Cabmet Secretarn
13:00 h Info For Nation
building
13:30 h Close-Up- Atlorne)
general
14:00 h Shak-u Stnngs Apki
Kushi
14:30 h Catholic Magazine
15:00 h Growing With PED
16:00 h Local Indian
Performers
16:30 h Famiul Forum
17:00 h Lutheran Men's
ello\wship
17:30 h Guvsuco Roundup
18:00 h NCN 6 0' clock
4ews Magazine
[8:30 h Kala MNlan
19:00 h One On One The
GG and Elections
19:30 h Close Lip
0:00 h Cricket 2nd Test
Day 51 \\I s Australia
2:00 h Latin American
-xp(,:11,. r'n
)2:411 h CrilV.- C t Rc ,U e is


\VRHNI CHANNEL 7

06 00h BBC News
(7 00 h CNN Net-,
i0)8:01 h Ness T>Tdas
09 10( h CBS Sundai
II 30 h Meet The Press
12.31) h-Cinderella
14.X) h Bull Riding


16Ott.h Soccer
IS:00 h Ee (n The Issue,
1S:30 h Dateline London
20.00 h 610 Minutes
21:00h Cold Case
22:1)0 h 0 Desperate
Houses Gies
23 oi h Gres's Anatomy


DENIERARA HARBOUR BRIDGE CLOSURE TO ROAD
TRAFFIC FOR SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 20.2005


For Ocean Going Vessels & Trawlers 08:30 H
For Ocean Going Vessels opening lasts about 1-ll2hrs








Weather



atch6

TODAY'S FORECAST: Mostly lair weather conditions are
expected to be interrupted by cloudy spells with light showers
WINDS: Northeasterly to Southerly at 1 to 7m.p s
WAVES: Moderate reaching about 1.8m in open waters
HIGH TIDE: 07-01 n at (2.44m P and 18.13h at 12 66m)
LOW TIDE: 00-33h at (0.87m) and 12.30h ai (I 05m)
G/TOWN
SUNRISE: 05.44h
SUNSET: 17.32h
MAXIMUM TEMPERATURE: 31 5-33.5C over coastal areas and
& 32.0-34.0C over inland and interior locations
MINIMUM TEMPERATURE: 21.5 23 5C over coastal areas
and 22.0-24.5C over near inland and interior locations.
RAINFALL: Trace
RAINFALL ACCUMULATED : 71.0mm
MARINE ADVISORY: Fishermen and other marine users
are advised not to damage or interfere with the ocean
platforms, whose data are vital to the provision of the
weather information and warnings for the safety of
the marine community.
HIGH TIDE ADVISORY: Nil
FOR WEATHER RELATED QUERIES
PLEASE CALL --- 261-2216, FAX 261-2284


ISTA.R ITEI. N


i'


INVITATION FOR BIDS

GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA

NEW AMSTERDAM TO MOLESON CREEK ROAD REHABILITATION
CONTRACTING OF ROAD CONSTRUCTION WORKS
Da.te of thbc lnitation) OC OBER 2005
Louin ConTdct No: GOG IVDB 1541 SF-G1
invitation for Bids N': ,%ASG N-MC 01/05
1. The (GoLc-iinentI ifLGu.,.uia ha;s icc'.2ed financing frorn the Inter-Aniei ican Development
Bank in an amontLr f IS5ol 3 million .toa3rds the cosi ot'he New Amsterdam Moleson
(reek Road Reh.hiliatliont Prolie.t. It is intended that part ol the pioceedd of thi., linanctrg
will be applied to eligible payments under the contracts) for Road Contruncion Works and
assuciuted Supplies:
2.The Net Amsterdam In tMole-son Creek Road is 86.3 kilometres in length and eIends trom
tlie Net. Amsterdam stelluig to die international ~erry terminal at 1MoIcs.-n Cieck. The entlic
road is ir, the los cra-sil trelad To.lraTer-eTr; almost a contiiioious ribbon development of 'house
ind hu.ine-.ssc, on both sile-.- ith -hort miern l telit breal,F rile main urban centres are Rose
Hall Polt Mourant and Spruaglan ds Skeldon
3. The works are being rendered our as one large conLract or a. mur Contracts as fotlowa
3.1 All Works
Rehabilitation ofl 6 3 kilomelres of road and a.--ociated -.rrTclures between New Amsterdam
Jand Moe.lc-on Ctek including provision f pIe'L'ea.. uiIts
3.2 Lot I
Relhabiluiation ofr4 kilotIenies of ioad and associated j trefInres between Ne*" Amisterdam n
and 41km n 100 e xchidinn the supply ,l pre-CL,.t element- rot bridge,- and ulweTs ; and
3.1 Lol 2
RC.Ihlhilltl.iI ol 4 2 i ,lt'nelre-,o'.-' r,'oJd and a-socialedj .truil hb .een 4 1km k i+ I(oI and
N olcson Creek excluding lLthe spplI o. pte- casit ,leniens for bri3g,.-s and :ulverns
4. Two contractors ha%-e already been pre-unlihfied for 'All %Aorks' in a prequplitication
eer.'ise ol .Iln t ru 2)1) 00iand \. hen bidding at ihis time do not need to s thmil the
()u.jlficationi documtniL'nts.. The tAo pie-qualified contractors are:
Kioip (C;'%% Bl'; and
Lagan Holdings Ltd.
5 Tenders. for supply n l'Precu.st Element- tor Bridges .ind C'ul. erti (Contract for Supply of
PC Uoils) arc also being .iadertrsed separately bill snmultantuousl)
6. Bidde, iiu mut be qualifie-d to undci take che \o ark to: '.. hich tliie Adre bidding Details of the
qiu.lihFiclaton requireLents are pJ -en in inle Qu.lihtication DocLi.llentis.
Bidders who \wish to do so are pernitned to enter sepnra.te bidt for All \1orks', and for
Lot.s 1 and 2.
.. Bidders %. ho tish to he C Lnsidered f-,r the heh.,le lo the % urks excluding supply oif'peci;Ls
unitsL may bid fto Loes I and 2 Ii they h i lh to do -3o the y may olffir a discuwit on their prices
ii awarded both Lots. Such offers olfdiscount i ill be considered in the e nhination.
C). Bids for Lot, I and 2 for All Works and For the SuIppl, of Prcit3st Elcments will be
opened and e.alu teil uL the .asme time Thet Emplnoyer % ill select Ihe monL conomicall 3
advaJnaecous combiuation't of confl imic bids on [ihe at'. aid of contacts
10 The Goverunment of Guyana acuinn by and ihtrougli the Penrinannt Socretary. Minstry of
Public Works and Commnntications. Wight's Lane Kjington. GCeorgemt-.n. Guyana (heremintter
Called "Einploser"). nuw invites ,.ealed hiI. ofrnm Interested Firm-, fr the Rehahilitation ofl
the Ne Arnmsterdam Moleson Creek Road The Project includes the replacing. rebuilding, or
relhabiliating the ex. tling road including existing htridges. drainage structures and their
approach roads on ihe 2 lane 81 kin Nec Arurterdain to Crabwood Creek Road (NA-CCR)
and the minpruisement ol'the 5-km road from Crabtood .'reek to Molh0ni, (,'reek Icinated on
the Cotcuryuc ri\en. die border between Guyana atid Sunrinam. The Employet inh itea sealed
Bids ftom interested parties, with proot'ot'iheir legal. technical and financial capacity tbr the
construction of the works. Along ,vith this the bidder i- also asked to present a complete and
detailed proposal for Coanrructinn of the works.
I Intervited Putinx inay obtain a set of biddtin documents by \\Titen communication or by
applymy in per-on to the address giern helow btel.teen (.hs 10 and 16.301 hours e :ept on
public holidays. Further uiformiaton may be obtained and the bidding document may be
inspected il the A;,id address.
The Coo& dinator
%% orks Sersrices Group
Ministry of Public WVorks & Communications
% eight's Lane, Kingston
Georgetown, Gu) ana
Email: wsgma.sirelessv.con
Tel/Fax: 592-2260650 extL 108 592-2252689
12.1 A set of bidding documents mas be puLuchased by initeisted Bidders by subinitting a
wr-ntten application to the organisation mentioned aboec and upon payment ot a non-
rel'undable le o"f 1J?$5(l(0 or ( S11)00.1001 lur ia single Lot Biddler.s wishing to bid fur both
Lots I and 2 must puichlase both sets of bid documniiis.
1.2 2 Bidders o.'ilthin to Bid 'for all 'wooks mu.s pimclhiase the 'All Works' Bid DocunicLti at a
non-reimbuirsable cosi ot o S$1.000 or GS200.000.
S12.3 The method ot'paymnent will be by brink draft or manager's cheque issued by n bank
iperatiny in (iniyana in fat our l' the Permanent c Secretar). NlmnisEtr of 'Pihle \'Work.s and
C'oini'ut]IlJatiotni: It %%ill not be necessat:. ,.. inake Ithe request in per'soli o receive a complete
-.el if the bidding 1 i nltinci L' n c the -e ..an be sent b\ mni.tl Ior i a -icourier .ser% ice I lose'err
pmiitie. -.iho icque-t ihat docuinmeIrm be cenit t Ihnmt \will be Icquired to pay' illn dance foi this
.:;er ine The doc hnents can also be collcered by hand
I 3. Bids must h pl.iced in the Tender Box .it the 'Iddres,; iin.ti'on-d belo-. tin or before
0i9:00l hours on Tuesdau. IDecenilper 211, 2100-. It .% ll not hbe neces.u-. 1,1i -,bmit bids in pers-or
sijrce tlicye may be sen bt nail Hi-os c er. the Emplovye i 1tol responsible for bids not
received ihereot on or before tlie tirne nd late -pecited for rek. eption of bid.s Late bidNs ,.ill
be rejected and lcruined tllnopenli.J
Chairman
SNationnl Procurement :ind Tlender .Administration Bonrd
Ministlri a Finance
NMain & Urquliart Streets.
C'colr-g'roln, g;usnna
I4 O uiliticalnt.-n I ti trm .I,f-i -t ien.-J 1.t ulhl .t 'pin .- i . 1 'i. IreTI'on'. in 1 lhu
Ir.': , ..- 1 LIIM -: H ulild,.'r-' i 'p ie.- I' 'I-- ', h-' 1i.11 >- I .1 ,r I 1 )1 :110 l o urs on luesdii.
.>L- L n1tije. 20. 20o 5 1 Ill 1 .. h;.1.; ],:e ,1 r .... ll' H111 .. ....: ,.f . r.I ,, '[ .-L. rL-i'.l'.: .l id T, iid ..i
lC,' L l ic ri]. l -, 1 s i l bh e .il l .'l i-r r ro p c.' 1 oI f o r l ., p F I .i id '. l'. h l r'r. ii i ll -,. :
,ppih'.. .n l.. '..| tlh* ,l"l ",i.,n ld-l i-* a p*:.- I


wnru pu~nUIPII rinvamhar 9nl90nr;,


I







22 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 20, 2005



O R ... ,.,.,, ., ,.,
. 3 L E < -- '' "I '* ' '"*
... CCOUNSELLING F
WANTED .,* I; '
S LAND FOR SALE FOR HIRE 1A.,an,,l be <'r;.
LEGALS BEAUTY SALON PROPERTY FOR SALE EDUCATIONAL
TEO LTS ESSAR TA IN SALRO .E LTSA, ..A\,.....>_
....^I _T.ESERVICES DRESSMAKING HEALTH MASSAGE E. .....,.
--- -- -- --- -- --- -- -- --- -- -- --


B U I L D I N G
renovating any kind of
construction work? Free
estimates. Prompt,
reasonable and reliable
service. Call 622-0267/
629-2239.



INDIAN Mehandi (Body
Art) & Herbal Skin Treatment
in the Classic Indian Tradition.
Contact Annie, tel. 225-
4187. Email:
cuteanniein@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.
:--- ----.- --------

CHEAP! CHEAP!
CHEAP! Business Cards,
Flyers, Tickets, Invitations,
Recei2t/Bil!s Books. etc.
STel. 231-5381.



EXPERT Computer
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upgrades and custom built
systems.. At your home/office
24 hrs. 626-8911, 231-7650.
Our office is located where
your problem is!
FOR PROFESSIONAL
COMPUTER Repairs, Sales &
Services Call Kersting's
Computer Repairs & Sales
Centre @ 227-8361, 618-
8283. Home & Office Services
available. 24 hrs.
www.kerstings.org



FOR all your Christmas
sewing. Call Sharmie Shaw
(Sharmile), 225-2598, 627-
6.306.



S ALL Singers. Dancers,
other performers are invited to
perform at open mike at the
New Court Yard, formerly
Palm Court. Call 231-7362 or
611-9719 to sign Lip.


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. .

ionk rn:.niu ,':t,, li." "*.'',;n is-i'
PIPLWMA in
COMPUTER STUDIES





Beg;iinnll .: '' .', :C 'IL.
SAd',anced ':' I

COMPUTER WOR
3 1.. i
,," 4


I..:., uIo r Canadia i
Cerificates/Dipigfa s
t on Toronto Computers
& Tr:ainig Inc f"i.,;:.s0!'





58 Upper Robb & Oronoque

( one wer frorg
; , '. l .




INTERNATIONAL
BUSINESS COLLEGE. Register
for an International University
Degree in Business Administration
(BA) or Travel, Tourism and
Hospitality (TTH) from the
Association of Business Executive
(ABE) London, England. Courses
are: CERTIFICATE LEVEL 1. Intro to
Business; 2. Intro to Accounting; 3. Intro
to Bus. Comm.; 4. Intro to
Quantitative. Methods 5. Intro to
Travel, Tourism & Hospitality.
DIPLOMA PART: 2 1. Economics;
2. Organisational Behaviour; 3.
Accounting; 4. Business Comm.; 5.
Travel, Tourism & Hospitality, etc.
All classes commence on 16"
October, 2005. Daily, Evening and
Weekend classes. Register today!
262 Thomas Street, North
Cummingsburg. G/town. Tel.
223-7219, 225-5474, 225-
2357. CITY UNIVERSITY.



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



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/ 223-4267.


We build low Income
homes for less than $10 000
per month. Please. call 227-
494. 227-2479 after hours -
218-1957 for one month only.



MASSAGE, for. hotel, house
by appointment. Mrs. Singhi -
Tel. 220-4842 or'615-6665.,
MASSAGE Ti,,erap,,'
all eivales pain sire and
i n .-]or C o rti'ied l.a ssa ..-z .
Therapist Uieill '.'erbei e 2a 6-
2669 615-8747


MR. KENRICK SINGH of.
Cr -'1i L. -a.Im r.i address 286
Irving & Forshaw Streets,
Queenstown, Georgetown, is
trying to get in touch with
MANOJ KUMAR, INDIAN
NATIONAL OF (NEXUS
INTERNATIONAL UAE) AND
FORMERLY OF THE ABOVE
ADDRESS'. Kindly contact our
office with regard to this
information., Our telephone -
225-8097, 226-5240.


ARE you migrating? We.
can manage your property.
Please Call Tel. 227-2479.


FEMALE seeks male pen pals
between the ages of 48 and over.
Contact Tel. 646-0579.
DON'T be lonely for
Christmas! Meet someone
special! Call The Junior/Senior/
Singles Dating Service 18 -80
vrs. Tel. 223-8237. M F 8:30
am-6 pm. Sat. 10 am-4 pm.
LOVING generous,
hardworking Bajan man (40) seeks
honest and respectful marriage
minded Guyanese woman, 17 -
36, must be willing to relocate.
Only responses with photo are
guaranteed a response. Email
t o d a y
seekingmsright2003@yahoo.com
THIRTY-NINE year old East
Indian male who described
himself as honest, decent, non
alcoholic and non smoker seeks
pen friends between ages 20 and
50 years worldwide. Full details
along with recent full pose
photograph required. Write to:
Lall, P.O. Box 101778,
Georgetown, Guyana only
responses with photos will be
answered.



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



BMW Taxi for Hire. Call
Feroze on 624-1181 or 233-
5944.


WE rent or sell your
property at reasonable rates.
Call Rochelle at Cluster
Marketing on Tel. 609-8109,
anytime. -
EXPERIENCED and
trusted matron would like to
take care of your property when
you are away. 226-9410
TECHNICIANS available
for appliances repairs -
washers, dryers, microwaves,
stoves, deep fryers, etc. Call
622-4521, 218-0050.
DAMAGED windshield?
Repair don't replace a fraction
of the cost of replacement.
Certified Technician John
Bakker. Tel. 643-5485.
QUALITY Ride Taxi Service,
Car Rental and Bus Service.
Phone # 227-7101, 227-7102,
1.15 Albert St., Bourda,
Georgetown.
REPAIRS & installation to
all models INDUSTRIAL &
DOMESTIC gas burners &
ovens. Contact Lawrence tel.
233-2145, 623-7527 @.
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
HELLO the Doctor is back?
Have your gas stove repaired and'
Sserviced also'your kerorange
chan geto as Tel 628&58 7,.
220-4073,. 256.-022. .
T'; TOWS R US. Fast reliable
24 hours. towingS ser,.,ce :
Hydraulic wheel, damage free,
towing Driving Instructor: also'
available," 621-7312, 231-
4633 .. .
FOR.' PROMPT AND
RELIABLE SERVICE Gas
stove, washing machine,
clothes dryer, freezer,.'vacuum
cleaner etc. Contact A. Henry.
Tel. 226-1629, 223-4556, 625-
8.974.
FOR* efficient' service and'
repairs washing rnachines,
refrigerators,' microwave ovens,
gas' stove;' etc. Freezezone
Enterprises, 6 "A" Shell Road,
Kitty. Telephone 227-0060, 616-
5568.


REPAIRS & Service to any
electrical appliances e.g.
washing machines, clothes
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).



Liveand ":,,,- 1 1 t' It -via :
the USA Green Card Lotlery
Programme sponsored" :?
U, SGoovt
| Contact us on how to enter for
tI. .r cr Canrd iter.
Programme,
Closing Date December 4,

Balwant Persaiud & As'ciates
Cwtidti mm rati-. Contuttanits

--------- --- F



FEMALES & males to work
at Carwash. Tel. 231-1786.
621-5332.
ONE Baby Sitter to Live-in,
between ages 18 and 30 years.
Contact Tel. 231-8773, 619-
2373.
TRUCK Drivers. Apply in
person with written application to
Lens. Sheriff & Fourth Sts.,
C/ville.
FEMALE Kitchen workers
and Waiter. Apply in person 62
Main St., Golden Coast
Restaurant.
1 CARETAKER, 1 Security
Guard and Handyman. Apply in
person to Majestics, Middie
Street, Georgetown. Tel. # 226-
6432.
TRUCK Driver Verdun Soda
Factory, 17 Broad St., Charlestown.
Phone 227-2127.
ONE Security, one Waitress
," rJa', ,'1,' ,. aiter..Tel. 226-
er Tr,,: ".e. Entertainment
C einitri e .


VACANCIES
E- ------------ --- ---




MINIM UM
REQUIREMENTS

1 3 Yeors Outdoor
Experience
2. Polkc Ctearaince'
3 Must, Hove a Car
or Mloitor. Cycle





ICK- Orange WnIk Bourda.
Tel; 227-1451, 227-2254.

,.'ACANCY, exit.m for 1Wanres. es
anrd Night Cooks Apply to Suiviai.
Duncan St and VI.s.engen

''ACANCY for Carpeniers."
LabL:,urcrs AppIl ir, person
. between' 8. arr and 1,1am
Sw .a'a r,:, 'P qer.y Suites, 98'
Hadfieald Street. ,
ALE SGIF'LS., 1 I.,-S1 .:
, .:,': unlan" A .f'I, I. .-,I -L:..: i 3
T ,3 i 4 G ,. r Iq e t o A i F ,- r r ,
'l.,lir' wilh frrnen applc,.'d _ionr
Le, l.r. :4 U ar, ;i - .pr[
FOUR PUMPATTENDANTS.
THREE SALESGIRLS. TWO
FEMALE COUNTER CLERKS,
,0,ilt, -_ .. ,r-..an y dJu'.,ral -.]' .p ilj
in person with written application
to: Texaco Vlissengen Road.


VACANCY for Carpenters/
Labourers. Apply in person between
8' am and 11am weekdays to:
Regency Suites, 98 Hadfield Street.
2 SALESGIRLS & 1 female
Accountant. Apply to Alabama
Trading, Georgetown Ferry
Selling with written application,
before 9:30 am, 3 5pm.
VACANCIES exist for the
following 2 trained/experienced
school teachers, 1 headmistress.
Tel. 220-4981, 4 to 8 pm, 256-
3812, Mon. to Fr., 9 am to 3 pm
VACANCY for Driver age 28
40 yrs. Valid Driver's Licence.
Apply in person with application
to: Regency Suites, 98 Hadfield
Street, between 8-am and 11 am.
OPPORTUNITY!
OPPORTUNITY! Growing
company offers opportunity in
Accounting & Banking Sales &
Marketing, Stock Control, Senior
Supervisor Level. Call 612-0980,
Mon. Fri., 1 pm to 5 pm.
MECHANICAL SERVICE
MAN. Experience: At least five
years. Qualifications: City & Guilds
trade Certificate. Preferably person
living on EBD. Ap-'ly in person to:
Friendship 0- .,: n Limited, 30
Friendship, EBL Between the
hours of 1 and / prm.
PART-TIME CXC, CAT &
ACCA Tutors. SE.-d applications
to: Shivala Ac:.-emy, Lot 61
Area A, Kersaint rark, LBI, East
Coast Demeraia or e-mail :
ShivalaA@hotrnaii.com, no later
than November 25, 2005.
Courses commencing January
2006. Excellent remuneration.
Tel. 613-7220.



LAND for sale at LBI,
ECD. Tel. 614-2650.
117 MARIGOLD St.,
Enterprise Gardens size 50
ft. x 100 ft. Tel. # 626-3955,
222-36,10.
RESIDENTIAL lot 130' x
60' on a corner in Diamond -
$4.8M. Tel. 227-4040, 611-
3866, 628-0796.
LAND FOR SALE. LAND
FOR. SALE OLEANDER
Gardens 89 ft by 152 ft.
Price $25M. Call: 612-0349.
PRIME commercial! land
for sale 115 ft x 31 ft,
Charlotte Street, Bourda.,.
Cohta'ct owner 226-0'683
(anytime). .
L 'ND. sifuate at eart .of, .'
'.A,' ,n,-:,-r Forest Cricket
Ground, comprising an area
of.2.422 of an English acre.
Call 220-9675.
NEW Scheme opening uLip.
Lands for sale at. Friendship.
Reasonable price. Contact Tel.
231-4392 for further information..
VLISSENGEN Road, Rbbb
St., Grove Public Road, Land of
Canaan, Canal #2. Tel. 227-
0464, 225-0776, 624-8234.
'16 HOUSE lots to be sold
in .one Parcel and 8 3/4 acres
vacant transported land at
Blanikenburg, WCD. Call 225-
2487, 627-8983, 627-380'6.'
r TWO trans ported adja-
cent lots in Earl's. Court, LBI .
18 080 sq.ft total. Please tele-
phone 623-7438 between 6-8am .
and 8-10pm for details.
`:LE RESSOUVENIR -"
Atlantic Gardens, Happy Acres,..
Lamaha :Gardens, Versailles
double Ion East.Bank, Highway,,
lands TEL 226-8148, 625-

INDUSTRY"-" $.4,9M; Kitty-: -
$4M, Duncan Street $9.9M,
.Meadow Bank,, Diamond'
highway larids. TEL. 226-8148,
625-1624.
METEN-MEER-ZORG $3M
each, Crane Public Road $3M.
C/ville $.16M neg., Lamaha
Gardens.- $14M. Tel. 277-0155,,
626-6618, ORMELA.
SAILA PARK Vreed-en-
Hoop,. Housing: Scheme.
House lot for sale, near the.
public road. Prime location,'
2 miles from V/Hoop Stelling.
Tel. # 225-7670 or 254-0397.'


SUCCESS, ECD (3 lots),
Happy Acres Oleander
Gardens. Tel. 227-0464, 225-
0776, 624-8234.
DEMERARA RIVER 10
miles from Linden, 250 acres,'
1 800 ft./8 000 ft. Ideal wharf,
or sea port, access Essequibo
River. $100 000 per acre.
Ederson's 226-5496.
KITTY $7.5M,
Queenstown $8M, Republic
Park $15M, Happy Acres -
$15M, Lamaha Gardens -
$12M, Water Street $11M.
KEYHOMES 223-4267, 612-
2766.
YOUR dream land awaits
you. Ogle $4;2M, Lamaha
Gdns. $14M and many more.
Phone Ms. Tucker # 225-
2626. Ms. Landry # 231-2064
or Email:
tonyreidsrealty@hotmail.com
GIFT: Huge double lot
almost 11 000 sq. ft. opposite
our star cricketer
Ramanaresh Sarwan, with
24hrs. security in highly
residential and gated
community of Versailles,
WBD. Price $6 995 000.
Contact # 227-4040, 628-0796:.:
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, Og!e,
Lamaha Gardens. Tel. 226-
8148, 625-1624.
GATED community with
(24) hours security. Exclusively
residential lots at Pin.-
Versailles, West Bank Demerara
size 6 000 12 000 sq. ft.,
priced I from $3.9M.
Immediately Transportable.
Contact Seetaram # 264-
2946/7.
ATLANTIC GARDENS -
$6.5M, $6M, Vryheid's Lust, 11
000 sq. feet $10.5M, Oleander
Gardens, 120 x 90 $16M.
COMMERCIAL -.Regent Street
$26M, Robb Street, road to
alley $20M. Main Street,
Atlantic Gardens, double lots -
$10M, 14 acres on Highway,.
next to Splashmin $4M, others.
MENTORE/SINGH REALTY -
225-1017, 623-6136,


3-BEDROOM house' tb'
rent $20 000. Please call -
263-6145.
ONE-ROOM : for one.'
single female. Tel. 624-
6271, 231-7878.
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 -
USS700. KEYHOMES 223-
4267, 612-2766.
-FOR overseas visitors -
'furnished flats. Phone 227-'
2995,. Kitty.
1 3-BEDROOM UPPER
'FLAT. CONTACT. 609-
7852/229-2693.
RENTALS: apartments
available with all mnodefrn
facilities, Contact 223-1672.
613-.1785. '
2-BEDROOM'apts Nandy
Park, Kitty, Mc Doom, PronpeCd
andothers area. 233-6160 '"
1 TOP flat 2-bedroomr at
4 FP'rr,. ;.SI A,-rl. -en-Rusi.
Co.nia1.: l.i 226-3431
S OUEENSTOWN. furnished.
two. and three-bedroom flats.
Telephone 226-5650.'
2-BEDROOM cottage 'at
799' Westminster, Canal'
#1, WBD. Contact # 615-'
2230.' "
D I P L 0 M 'A T S
WELCOMED TO .CALL.
KEYHOMES 223-4267,
612-2766.








SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 20,2005


FOUR-bedroom house
at 47 Trotman St.,Golden
Grove, ECD. Contact
phone # 277-3567.
SHORT-TERM RENT-
ALS FOR OVERSEAS
VISITORS. PHONE 225-
9944
ROOM to rent.
Preferably single male, non
smoker. Tel. 222-5541. 9 am
& 6 pm, Mon. Fri.
BEL AIR PARK fur-
nished executive house on
double lot US$1 500. # 231-
2285/612-2766.
NEW furnished two-
bedroom house -
US$500 per month. Call
227-3546 or 609-4129.
1 PLACE for Club or
games room. 48 Princes &
Russell Sts. Phone 226-
6603, 225-3499.
FURNISHED 3-bedroom
apt. for overseas .guest in
Craig St., C/ville. 223-1329.
SHORT and long term
rental for overseas visitors -
US$30 per day. Call 222-6510.
2-BEDROOM top flat at
Success, ECD. Contact Tel.
220-5634.
TOP flat, fully furnished
- US$500. ORMELA 277-
0155, 626-6618.
TOP flat $70 000,, Bel
Air Park/P/Nagar. ORMELA
- 277-0155/626-6618.
2-BEDROOM top flat
with parking in Carmichael
St. $60 000 per mth. Call
227-2331.
HOUSE fully furnished
executive. Eccles US$800.
ORMELA 277-0155/626-6&18.
ONE two-bedro om
bottom flat at CC,Ecclis,
New Scheme. Tel. 233-2463
or 621-2824, Rishi. i
RESTAURANT $1150
000, BOND, OFFICE,
BOUTIQUE. KEYHOMES-
223-4267, 612-2766.
$25 000, $45 0010,
US$500, BUSINESS/
RESIDENTIAL. KEYHOMES
- 223-4267, 612-2766.
EXECUTIVE office
situated opposite Original
Dairy Bar & formerly Avon.
Tel. 226-7380, 613-4082.'
BEL AIR EXECUTIVE
DIPLOMATIC HOME US$2
500. KEYHOMES 223-
4267, 612-2766. !
ONE-BEDROOM 'self-
contained apartment. Prefer
a working couple. Contact
Bibi. Tel. 233-2198/661-4
4507.
ATLANTIC Gardens,' New'
Haven, Bel Air Park US$800,
executive. ORMELA 277-0155/
626-6618.
FURNISHED and
unfurnished executive homes.
around Georgetown. Call
Rochelle 609-8109, anytime.
TWO-BEDROOM apt. in
C/ville $35 000. Tel. 226-
8261, 624-5082.
PATENTIA, WBD 3 or 4-
bedroom upper flat. $15 000 or
$18 000 respectively. Tel. 627-
6232.
BUSINESS, 4 corners
intersection, measuring 25 x
40 ft. $75 000 monthly. Call
624-8402, 227-7677.
ONE two-bedroom bottom
flat with grill, toilet and bath
at 248 Pike St., Kitty. Price -
$27 000. Tel. 227-6406.
QUEENSTOWN
Diplomatic home, American
styled, furnished US$2 500.
KEYHOMES 223-4267, 612-
2766.
NEWLY renovated 2-
bedroom apt., all modern
conveniences, overhead, 24
hrs, etc. Decent married
working couple. Available
immediately. Tel. 225-6163,
613-4117, 622-3697.
KITTY $40 000, C/ville
- $50 000, La Penitence -
$40 000, EXECUTIVE
PLACES, Bel Air Park -
US$1 000, Bel Air 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 others. Mentorel
Singh Realty 225-1017,
623-6136.


AMBASSADORS LISTING -
SWIMMING POOL, ETC. US$3
500, ETC. KEYHOMES 223-
4267, 612-2766.
FURNISHED ROOM DE-
CENT, SINGLE WORKING
FEMALE. TEL: 226-5035
(08:00 17:00 HRS).
COLONIAL-STYLED
building (3) bedrooms upper
and or lower flats, parking and
telephone, Queenstown. Call
624-4225.
ONE iower business flat situated
at Lot 1 Non Pariel, Area A, East
Coast Demerara. Apply to
Jerome Fredericks at same lo-
cation.
APTS. and houses -
furnished and unfurnished for
short and long term. Call 226-
2372. (Central G.T. business
place $70 000).
AVAILABLE for rental
Restaurant and Bar. Prime
location from January 1.
2006. Serious enquiries only.
222-6510/6708.
ATLANTIC Gardens,
Happy Acres, Ogle, executive
houses from US$600 to
US$1 500. Enquiries pis call
- 624-6527/220-7021.
TWO bottom flat unfurnished
apartments in Queenstown. Secure
area. Suitable for single executive.
642-8725.
OVERSEAS visitors two-
bedroom apt. US$50/60 daily
with all modern conveniences.
Call 222-6996, 629-6364.
FURNISHED apartment
for overseas guest at Garnett
St., C/ville, G/town. Contact
Ms. Dee on 223-1061 or 612-
2677.
INDUSTRY/Cummings's
Lodge from $20 000 monthly,
rooms in Queenstown from $12
000 monthly. Tel. 226-8261,
624-5082.
APTS. from $60 000 to
US$6 000. Phone Ms. Tucker -
#225-2626, Ms. Landry-; #231-
2064 or Email:
tonyreidsrealty@hotmail.eom
SEMI furnished residential
family property. Big Gardens.
Secure, hot/cold, a/c room. All
self-contained. Shades
Shapes. 642-8725.
UNFURNISHED three-
bedroom top flat with telephone.
K. S. Raghubir Agency. Office
225-0545; 61445212. .
BEL AIR GARDENS, Eccles,
Bel Air Park US$1 000 neg.,
fully furnished. ORMELA 277-
0155/626-6618.
ANNA CATHERINA 3- !
bedroom cottage $20 000.
N. P. FINANCIAL SERVICES
- 223-4928, 623-3751. .
ONE business place located
in Vreed-en-Hoop, WBD.
Suitable for clinic, boutique,
office, etc. Call 227-3431.
APARTMENTS, houses,
executive houses and
apartments, office space,
business space and place. Kitty,
Georgetown, etc., bond space.
TEL. 226-8148, 625-1624.
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.
DIPLOMATIC US$1 500,
fully furnished, swimming pool,
A/C, alarm system, residential.
ORMELA 277-0155, 626-
6618.
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.
KIMBERLY 1 exclusive
two-bedroom flat that remained
above 2005 flood water levels.
Office space available. Contact
No. 624-8789.
EXECUTIVE type families
house for sale in residential
areas- Georgetown, ECD, WCD.
Call Shades and Shapes 642-
8725.
FOR overseas visitors 2-
bedroom bottom flat. Fully
furnished, air-conditioned,
parking space, grilled, and
meshed. Subryanville. Tel.
226-5369.


BRIC.,KDAvfw vice space
(1500 sq. ft.), A/C, wall-to-wall
carpet. Tel. # 225-0776, 227-
0464, 624-8234.
BRAND new house situated
at Good Hope, New Scheme,
ECD. All modern amenities,
toilet, bath, verandah, etc. Tel.
614-6189.
BUSINESS property bottom
flat. situated at Lot 1, Non Panriel
Public Road, ECD. Contact
Nassar. Telephone No. 270-4126.
FURNISHED flats, houses,
short term rentals, 1 furnished
room, overseas visitors, apts. and
house (fur. and unfur. office
space, etc. Call 225-8578.
FULLY furnished 1 & 2-
bedroom apartments. Air-
conditioned, hot and cold,
parking space to rent. For'
overseas visitors. Tel. 218-0392,
61.0-4911.
SEMI-furnished self-
contained rooms and apartments
available for single working
individuals or married couples.
Call 225-0168, Monday,
Wednesday, Friday, between 9
am and 2 pm.
E 13-bedroom top flat at 171
East Field Drive, Nandy Park.
Grilled, parking space, all
mlbdern amenities, semi-
furnished $50 000 monthly. Tel.
613-8837.
i APARTMENTS/FLATS $22
000, $25 000, $30 000, $40 000,
$60 000. HOUSES $45 000,
65 000. FURNISHED -$30 000,
60 000. SELF-CONTAINED
ROOMS $12 000. Call 231-
6236.
TOP flat in prime
commercial area Camp Street
-, for Airline Salon, Reaf Estate,
Advertising Agency, Office or any
other business. Contact Samad.
Tel. 225-5026.
BEL AIR PARK US$1
500, generator, A/C, Maids
quarters. Fully .furnished
foreign embassies.
KEYHOMES 223-4267, 612-
.2766.
f 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.
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 -
containeandand 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.
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.
VREED-EN-HOOP $35 000
neg. "class"; 1-bedroom $23
000 $22 000. House by itself -
US$500, room $15 000, Bond,
office. Call 225-2709/225-
0989(H).
; TOP and bottom flat for
business, Computer School, five
offices, space on the bottom, etc.
Located 49 Hadfield St., Werk-
en-Rust, G/town. Tel. No. 227-
6,156, Cell No. 623-6519.
TWO (2) apartments 2-
bedroom and 4-bedroom
(furnished or unfurnished) can be
co nverted to office use or
hIternet Cafes. Located at Lot 3
Ba gotstown. 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, bulldozer for sale.
- Contact: 626-1506/225-
2903. Serious enquiries
only.
FULLY FURNISHED FOUR-
BEDROOM HOUSE.
RESIDENTIAL AREA. 5
TOILETS, 4 BATHS. US$900
(NEG). ACCORDING TO
ADDITIONAL FACILITIES
REQUIRED. PHONE 226-6616,
226-3284 OR 616-8280.
FEW spaces left in middle
and top floors 190 Church
Street. Suitable for
Photography/Video Studio,
Computer and Cell Phone
sales, Stationery, Airline, etc.
Prices ranging from $45 000
to $55 000. Call Sandra -
226-3284, 616-8280 for
appointment.


ONE newly built two-storey
concrete building and general
store at Enterprise Gardens,
E.C.D. Top floor: four bedrooms,
bathroom and sitting area.
Downstairs: kitchen, dining and
sitting area with a thriving
.r.-r:,-_ l store. Completely
jiii,1 water, phone and car
port for four vehicles. Call Owner
on 229-6435.
UNIVERSITY GARDENS:
Large 6-bedroom, unfurnished
mansion with over an acre of
well kept lawns US$4 000
neg.) and another beauty fully
furnished US$3 000. BEL AIR
PARK: Unbelievable beauty
with 8 bedrooms, swimming
pool, maids quarters, play room,
etc. really a gift for U$5 000.
SOUTH RUIMVELDT GARDENS:
3 bedrooms bottom flat $25
000. OFFICES: Thomas, Main,
Middle, Church, Robb. Streets.
Call 226-7128, 615-6124.
ABSOLUTE REALTY.
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$21500,
Happy Acres US$2 000,
Subryanville US$1 400,
D'Urban Backlands US$1'200,
Section K, Campbellville US$1
000, Big Gardens US$j700,
Lamaha Gardens US$1 500,
New Haven US$2 '500,
Queenstown house US$11500.
All available for immediate
viewing. Contact Shades
Shapes. 642-8725.
FOR RENTAL SELECTED
HOMOES/OFFICES/
APARTMENTS HOMES 4- Bel
Air Park US$750 US$11200,
Pike Street, Kitty !- G$80 000,
Bel Air Spring US$2 1000.
APARTMENTS Dowding
Street, Kitty G$40 |000,
Queenstown executivev ) -
US$450, Courida Pa k -
US$400, Sandy Babb S reet,
Kitty- US$500, Bel. Air Park (top
flat) US$500, Palm court
(flats) Main Street. OFFICE
UILDING: Queen~town, Water
Street (top flat), Charlotte Street,
Subryanville (Earl Avenue). Call
Kennrick Latchmansingh dr Ms.
Valenzuela on tel. # 225-8097,
226-5240.


LOT 8 Princes St., Werk-
en-Rust. Suitable fo any
business. Tel. 225-8414.
ONE wooden I and
concrete house 50E Sheriff
Street. Phone 223-1529
CANAL NO.1 2, North
Section 3-bedroom house
(concrete & wood). Te. 263-
5739
REPUBLIC PARK (NEW) =
$20M. KEYHOME 223-
4267, 612-2766.
STATION Streetl Kitty -
business. Call Albert -'223-5204
or. 621-6209, anytime.: '
1 HOUSE lot: with 4
houses: Persons interested
please call 333-2420 Price ne-
gotiable.
NEW CONCRETE $23M,
ALSO $8M UP. KEYHOMES -
223-4267, 61!2-2766. i
BEL AIR PARK, DOUBLE
LOT $60M NEG. KEYHOMES
- 223-4267, 612-2766. ;
SUBRYANVILLE $30M,
BEL AIR PARK $16M.
KEYHOMES 223-4267, 612-
2766.267,
HAPPY ACRES $25M,
ATLANTIC GARDENS $23M.
KEYHOMES 223-4267i 612-
2766."
LAMAHA Gardens $26M,
Prashad Nagar -_$20M also
$15M. KEYHOMES 223-4267,
612-2766.
STATION Street, Kitty -
business. Call Albert 223-5204
or 621-6209, anytime.
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-bedroom
property for sale in Amelia's
Ward, Linden. Price negotiable.
Call: 223-4938.


ONE HOUSE IN BEL AIR
GARDENS. CALL 227-0010.
SHERIFF STREET $36M,
REGENT STREET $26M.
KEYHOMES 223-4267, 612-
2766.
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/
sell? Call today!
COURIDA Park beautiful
building $50M neg. Serious
buyers only. Call 222-6996.
P/NAGAR $16M neg., R/
Park $20M, Eccles AA $35M
neg. ORMELA 277-0155, 626-
6618.
COMMERCIAL REGENT
Street, South Road, Carmichael
Street, Vlissengen Road, Water
St. Tel. 227-0464, 225-0776,
624-8234.
ONE 3-bedroom house, over
looking the ocean, Plaisance -
$7.5 million neg. Call 227-7677,
225-2503\ 624-8402.
CRANE Highway and Old
Road Junction, Ruimzeight
Gardens, Leonora (3 bids). Tel.
# 225-0776, 227-0464, 624-
8234.
LA PENITENCE (2 bldgs.)
Public Road, Mc Doom (Public
Road), Land of Canaan. Tel.
227-0464, 225-0776, 624-8234.
BEL AIR PARK, Ogle, Bel Air
(New Haven), Campbellville,
Kingston. Tel. 227-0464, 225-
0776, 624-8234..
ONE acre land with. 2-storey
house at Foulis, Enmore, near
to Public Road. Call 256-3321
or 220-6318. Price $16M
negotiable.
VRYHEID'S LUST, ECD -
vacant 2-storey concrete &
wooden 6-bedroom property -
$4.3M. Ederson's 226-
5496.
GOING bakery with 4-
bedroom house, 2 toilets, 2
baths, land 41 1 300. 39
Best Village, WCD. Tel. 254-
0123. i
KITTY $7M. Charlestown -
$7M, Business Place $11,M,
Industry $5M. K. S. RAGHUBIR
Agency Office 225-0545, 614-
5212.
PLAISANCE ocean view
corner lot 3 bedrooms, 8 houses
from Public Rd. One block. Call
225-5591.
2-STOREY house and
land 305 Soesdyke, 3
bedrooms with business place.
Price $10M neg. Tel. 641-
1879, 621-2262. Chris or
Lance.
PUBLIC Road $9M neg.,
Blankenburg $8M, Leonora,
Uitvlugt $6.5M, La Jalousie
$11M. ORMELA 277-0155,
626-6618.
BB ECCLES $6M neg.,
one-flat house 3 bedroom
concrete. Public Road Eccles.
ORMELA 277-0155, 626-6618.
LOT 48 Princes St., C/town.
One 3-bedroom house, A/C in
rooms, hot and cold water and
all modern conveniences -
$14M. Tel. 225-8414.
INDUSTRY $5M & $8.5M,
Cummings Lodge $9.5M, Da
Silva St. $7. M, David St.,
Meadow Bank $5M, Broad St. -
$7.5M, Leopold St. $5M. TEL.
226-8148. 625-1624.
THREE-BEDROOM, 2-storey
concrete house, with extra room
as study/bedroom, two toilets,
and baths, overhead tank, etc.,
at 2 F Mc Doom Public Road,
East Bank Demerara (opposite
ESSO Gas Station), Tel. 222-
4988 or 623-7079.
GUYSUCO Gardens,
Atlantic Gardens, Blygezight -
$10.5M & $20M. (double Tot).,
Prashad Nagar $17.5M,
Duncan St. $9.9M, Kitty $7.5M
to $13M, Campbellville,
Subryanville $25M and $49M
(double lot), Le Ressouvenir with
ool, Eccles, Parika. TEL. 226-
148, 625-1624.
TRIPLE lots in Alberttown,
business for sale. Front building
measuring 30 ft. x 60 ft. and
back building measuring 75 ft.
x 33 ft., front building earn
average- US$1 000, back
building equipped with all
modern features, wall-to-wall
carpet, 7 A/C, large verandah,
bar, fully grilled and lots more.
Must see to appreciate. Space
to park 12 cars. Call 624-8402,
227-7677. 225-2503.


TWO buildings at D'Urban
St., Wortmanville, vacant Lot
at Newtown, Kitty. Vacant
possession. Call 622-6000.
N/RUIMVELDT $5M,
Vlissengen Rd. $50M neg.,
Enterprise, ECD $15M, Grove
$12M. N.P. FINANCIAL
SERVICES 223-4928, 623-
3751.
PRASHAD NAGAR -
vacant 2-storey 5-bedroom
property, fully grilled, parking
$18M. Ederson's 226-
5496.
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-bedroom
building on a double lot to'build
another house $3.7M neg.
Ederson's 226-5496.
CAM PB.ELLVILLE/Sheriff
St. vacant new concrete
building, 6-bedroom with tubs,
Jacuzzi. parking $16M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
AUBREY Barker/Tucville -
vacant 2-storey, 7-bedroom,
general auto parts, area body
spraying, welding general repairs
-$9M neg. Ederson's-226-5496.
ONE newly built wooden
property on the Success Railway
Road, ECD $4 million neg. Tel.
627-5246.
VRYHEID'S LUST, ECD -
vacant 2-storey concrete &
wooden 6-bedroom property -
$4.3M. Edersop's 226-5496.
OVERSEAS/Local owner
of building, we have general
management service,, paying
bills, repairs/landscaping.
Ederson's 226-5496.
NOOTENZUIL, ECD -
vacant 2-storey, 6-bedroom
building on a double lot to build
another house $3.7M neg.
Ederson's 226-5496.
URGENTLY needed -
Commercial residential
buildings for sale or rent.
Atlantic Gardens, Happy Acres,
Queenstown. Ederson's 226-
5496.
NEWTOWN, Kitty front
concrete/wooden 6-bedroom/
back 4-bedroom with toilet and
-bath, kitchen $9M. Ederson's
- 226-5496.
PRASHAD NAGAR -
vacant 2-storey, :5-bedroom
property, fully grilled, parking -
,18M. Ederson's 226-5496.
BEST Rd., active bakery
with equipment, 2-storey, 5-
bedroom residence, has
hospital contract -. $17M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
STATION ST., KITTY 2-
storey, 8- bedroom residence.
Ideal Taxi, Internet/,General
business $15M neg.
Ederson's 226-5496.
D'URBAN ST., LODGE -
vacant 2-storey concrete/
wooden building, note 4 2-
bedrooms holly designed
apartments $13M. Ederson's
226-5496.
FOREIGN/Local Doctors -
new hospital, 1 block long, can
be general hospital, pharmacy,
snackette. Inspection anytime.
Ederson's 226-5496.
LOMBARD ST., Central
Garage Bond 12 651 sq. ft.,
land 18,875 sq. ft., doors 157
20'. Ideal general storage, 40'
containers. US$350 000.
Ederson's 226-5496.
ECCLES Flat house -
$6M, 2-storey needs work $7M,
2-storey $10M, N/Ruimveldt -
$5M, Diamond $3.5M. N.P.
FINANCIAL SERVICES 223-
4928, 623-3751.
BARGAINS properties
starting from $6M to $85M.
Phone Ms. Tucker # 225-
2626, Ms. Landry # 231-2064
or Email:
tonyreidsrealty@hotmail.com
NEWTOWN, Kitty front
concrete/wooden 6-bedroom/
back 4-bedroom with toilet
and bath, kitchen $9M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
SOUTH RUIMVELDT
GARDENS vacant 2-storey
concrete/wooden 3-bedroom
mansion, fully grilled, garage -
$7.5M neg. Ederson's 226-
5496.
TUCVILLE $4M, Newtown
$7.5M, Kitty $3.7M, Eccles -
$8M. South $5M & $6M. LAND
Diamond $360 000, Grove -
$450 000, Alberttown $4M.
Call 231-6236.








24 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 20,2005


AUBREY Barker/Tucville
- vacant 2-storey, 7-bedroom,
general auto parts, area body
spraying welding, general
repairs $9M neg. Ederson's
- 226-5496.
SOUTH RUIMVELDT
GARDENS vacant 2-storey
concrete/wooden 3-bedroom
mansion, fully grilled, garage
- $17.5M neg. Ederson's -
226-5496.
KERSAINT PARK, ECD -
vacant new 2-storey, 3-
bedroom, 2 toilets, 2 baths,
concrete property on Y acre
land $13M neg. Ederson's
- 226-5496.
WORTMANVILLE 2-
storey concrete 4-luxurious
bedroom, 1 master, well-
design building garage
inspection anytime $13M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
EBD PUBLIC RD. -
Demerara River, active
general, business. Ideal
shipping storage bond -
$12M. Ederson's 226-
5496.
CAMPBELLVILLE/Sheriff
St. vacant new concrete
building, 6-bedroom with tubs,
Jacuzzi, parking $16M.
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-
36 0.
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 &
Occupancy can be negotiated.
Call 333-2990 or after hours -
333-3688.
4-BEDROOM concrete &
wooden house. Ketley St.,
Charlestown, formerly Rudy's
Liquor Restaurant (corner lot)
18M neg. Contact 227-
6204.
D'URBAN St., Lodge -
vacant 2-storey concrete/
wooden building, note 4 2-
bedroom holly designed
apartments $15M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
LAMAHA GARDENS -
$22M; Prashad Nagar $15M;
Queenstown $20-M; Eccles
Q19M; Meadow Brook Garden -
$9M; Happy Acres 25M. Call
223-1582 or 612-9785.
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.
SPACIOUS 2-flat
building, large garden,
excellent position on main
road, suitable for BUSINESS/
RESIDENTIAL purposes at S'2
5 Vlissengen Rd., Kitty
(between Station & Dowding
Streets). Only serious buyers
to contact above address.
Price neg. Tel. 226-1503.
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-
8754, 225-4398.
ONE three-storey
building 33 000 sq. ft. at
Parika. deal for Hotel, Store,
Hospital or any other type of
businesses, etc.- Any
reasonable price would be
considered. Contact Len's at
Sheriff St. for further
information. Tel. 227-1511.
N.B.: Extra land to extend
building or new one.
ONE newly built two-
storey concrete building and
general store at Enterprise
Gardens, E.C.D. Top flat- four
bedrooms, bathroom and
sitting area. Bottom flat -
kitchen, dining and sitting
area with a thriving general
store. Completely grilled,
water, phone and car port for
four vehicles. Must be sold.
$8.5M. Call Owner on 229-
6435.


PROPERTIES for sale from
- $9M $35M, Festival City -
$9M, Q/town $11.5M, Charlotte
St. $26M, etc. and many more.
Call 225-2709, 225-0989.
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
FOR SALE BY OWNER 2-
storey fully concreted house 5
bedrooms, 2 full bathrooms,
American fixture faucet, sink,
toilet, cabinet, hot water tank,
eating kitchen, built-in wardrobe,
central air-conditioner, car
garage. front view to Public
Road. Lot 6 Nandy Park, EBD.
Interested person only to call.
Day 226-7806; evening 225-
8410.
AUBREY Barker Road,
South Park $16.5M; two-storey
concrete three-bedroom, 1 self-
contained, three toilets with den
in South Park $12.5M; Prashad
Nagar, Regent Street, Bel Air
Park, North Road, South Road,
Lamaha Gardens, University
Gardens and others. Prices
ranging from $5M to $150M.
Contact Robert's Realty First
Federation Life Bldg., Tel. 227-
7627 Office, 227-3768 Home,
644-2099 Cell.
ENTERPRISE GARDENS: 3-
bedroom concrete $7.5M.
MEADOW BANK: 2 buildings
with seven bedrooms $7.5M.
SHERIFF STREET: 2-flat second
building with 5 bedrooms -
$14M. BEL AIR PARK:
Unbelievable beauty with 8
bedrooms, 6 acres, self-
contained, swimming pool,
maids quarters, play room, etc.
- US$1M. PLUS: Large plots of
vacant land on Main, Middle
and Water Streets from $100M
to $2.5M AND LOTS MORE ALL
OVER. Call 226-7128, 615-
6124. ABSOLUTE REALTY. "The
Home of Better Bargains.
RECENTLY built, 2 double
gates, excellent condition &
lcation Eccles New Housing
Scheme $12M, with an
American style kitchen, 3
bedrooms upstairs, 1 self-
contained, downstairs, 1
bedroom, toilet & bath; tiled
from back to front & also yard
space this is a bargain.
Triumph, ECD $22M, Leonora
$15M, Skeldon $5M, Foulis,.
ECD --$8M, Vergenoegen, WCD
$7.5M, Hampton Court,, E/bo,
Coast $5M. All negotiable -
233-2180. 616-7803, 616-1642,
265-3067. Ask for Ann.
KITTY $8.5M, THOMAS
STREET $12.5M, Bel Air Park -
$24M, Lamaha Garden'- $22M,
.Nandy Park $17.5M, Bel Air
Spring $45M, Oronoque Street
$17M, Alberttown $14M &
$19M, Happy Acres, Atlantic
Gardens, Courida Park, Prashad
Nagar, South Ruimveldc'.,
D'Urban Backland, Subryanville.
COMMERCIAL South Road,
North Road, Middle Street,
Camp Street, Carmicheal Street,
Others. MENTORE/SINGH
REALTY- 225-1017, 623-6136.
RAPHAEL'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 St. $8M,
C/ville/John St. $M, Meadow
Brook Gdns. $7M, $17M,
Paradise $2M, Norton St. -
$15M, D'Urban St. $8M,
Samatha Point $3M, Agricola -
$5.5M, Rosemary Lane $28M,
Q/town $16M, East R/veldt. -
$6M, $7M, Happy Acres $32M,
North R/veldt $15M. TO RENT
South R/veldt $50 000, Eccles
$40 000, US$500 (furnished),
South Rd. $100 000, BAP -
US$1 200, Charlotte St. $50
000. ALL PRICES ARE
NEGOTIABLE.
GENERATION thinking
demands that we buy Real Estate
for long term benefits. Bel Air
Springs US$170 000 only, Bel
Air Gardens needs repairs -
US$200 000, Subryanville on -
10,000 sq. ft. US$160 000,
Lamaha Gardens US$190 000,
Prashad Nagar $19M, Q/town -
$11M, Queenstown on double
lot US$210 000, Sec. 'K' -
$14.5M, Meadow Brook $14M,
South Gardens $12M and $8M.
Business property $17M, Happy
Acres $21M, LBI Earl's Court -
$16M, Republic Park $20M on
double lot. BUY NOW IT'S FOR
YOU ONLY. Phone Ms. Tucker -
# 225-2626, Ms. Landry # 231-
2064 or Email:
tonyreidsrealty@hotmail.com


ONE four 4-bedroom
concrete executive type house,
Bel Air Park $25M; one (1) two-
bedroom, one (1) four 4-
bedroom concrete split level
type building $6M/$10M
respectively, Enterprise Gdns;
one three-bedroom executive in
immaculate condition Happy
Acres $30M; one two-bedroom
wooden cottage on large land,
Kitty $3.25M; one four-bedroom
concrete building on double lot,
Republic Park $22M; one
three-bedroom semi-split level
house on 11,000 sq. ft. of land,
LBI $20M neg.; one two-
bedroom wooden cottage on
land, 45 x 110 ft., Subryanville -
$16M neg.; one two-bedroom
wooden cottage on transported
land. St. Stephen's St. $28M;
land, approx. 45 x 100 ft. with
old house, Camp St. $9M; one
three-storey concrete and
wooden building in liveable
condition good for guest
apartment house $35M neg.
Wills Realty 227-2612, 627-
8314.
JEWANRAM'S REALTY
"Have Faith in Christ Today"
227-1988, 623-6431, 270-4470,
e m a I :
jewanalrealty@yahoo.com.
Properties Ogle executive, 4
bedrooms & maid quarter,
modern amenities, A/C, hot/cold,
etc., outside bar and benab,
bearing fruit trees and flower
plants, plus Gov't residence, very
relaxing. Must see (G$25M).
Atlantic Gardens beautiful
concrete with extra land attached
for lawn or another property
(excellent secure
neighbourhood) $20M. Bel
Air Park $28M, executive flood
free. Subryanville $28M office
plus residence. Queenstown -
35M, two lots/corner. Success
- wooden house $5M, cottage
on land $3M. Executive
rentals New Haven ranch
style US$800, Eccles AA, fully
furnished US$2 000, Semi
furnished US$1 200. Kitty, fully
furnished $80 000, A/C, etc. -
$140 000. Land Courbane
Park $2.4tM.-V ontrose Public
Road $12M. Eccles BB -
$3.8M, Earl Court LBI $5.8M
(11 000 sq. ft). BV/Triumph (next
to Bakewell) $25M with
business/property on 30 000 sq.
ft. of land. 11 000 sq ft.


CLEAN DRY EARTH AND
ALSO SAND FOR SALE. TEL:
#611-0881.
ONE new King size bed
with mattress $60 000. Call
222-6708.
COMPLETE equipment to
start a lab. Interested person.
Call 225-3199.
ONE 75 KVA GENERATOR
FOR SALE. CONTACT 623-0957.
FLORA Foams 3" x 1" x 1 ".
Contact Marcy tel. 223-4556,
625-8974.
ONE concrete mixer
(Ransom). Contact Andre at
25 Railway Line, Kitty -
226-5487.
IPOD mini 6GB (silver) like
new in box, all accessories. Tel.
641-1482.
MEDICATED MOSQUITO
NETS. 261-5361, 624-7366.
MERCURY in wholesale
quantities. Contact 225-6574
or 621-8225.
FOR sale one DVD Club
on the ECD. Call Pamela on
220-6840.
3 SHOWCASES 2' X 6' with
2 glass shelves, each in good
condition. Phone 227-1459.
1 BECKSTAR 125CC Silver
Scooter $200 000. Call Debbie
# 621-8414, 231-3743.
FULL size 8 qt. Chafer (Food
Warmer). Tel. # 226-6290. Enduro
Foods 105 Smyth St., W/Rust.
ONE custom-made cart with
deep fryers, hot plate, gas bts,
sink, also food warmers. Tel.
226-0170.
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. 615-2398.


FISHING equipment, GPS
- 128 & 152, Fish Finder, etc.
(new). Call 614-7568.
20-FT. Steel water tank
trestle in excellent condition -
$75 000. Call 624-8402, 227-
7677, 225-2503.




Covered button moulds (shiels)j
in a variety of sizes.
'fi' ,' *"r af.Jwlj r -r--. ta P:."


Th! #;231-6076.
; l' i .i ,r, Ai, i,* ''n


25-FT. Fiberglass boat,
cabin cruiser needs minor work
- $125 000. Call 227-7677, 624-
8402.
YAMAHA Virgio 750cc
motorcycle, just off- wharf not
registered, needs minor work -
$250 000 cash. 624-8402, 227-
7677.
PROFILE Cutter (V-Joint &
Grove & Tounge) Sleeves.
Round blocks (4"- 10") Tel. 270-
6460, 644-0150.
BARGAIN large Cannon
Photocopiers $300 000, Fax
Machines from $5 000, large
travelling bags $1 000. Contact
644-9590.
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.
25HP Yamaha 4-stroke Boat
engine. Condition: new, short
foot. $500 000 negotiable. Call
Shawn at 322-3120or 663-3628.
ALL household items -
beds, suite, wardrobe, dining
set, dishes, etc. Huge hanging
baskets. Tel. 226-0170.
TWO five-dish and one four-
dish ploughs. Also two trail harrows.
Ideal for rice work. Contact 623-
0957.
SHERWIN WILLIAMS -
PAINT. AllJI colours. Tel. 220-1014,
Lot 6A Courbane Park, Annandale,
ECD.
ONE Wacker Honda Combo
Generator 5600 watts, 120/240
volts. 'Price $300 000. Call tel.
260-4504/225-5699.
1 NISSAN Cefiero engine +
automatic transmission, 2800 CC,
Z-20 Nissan engine with gear box,
1600 CC. Contact 233-3105.
UNUSED electric pressure
washer 1300 PSI $22 000.
Unused Sony VCR $16 000.
Telephone. 218-4956.
MORTISER, Spindle
moulder, Drill press, Router, Wood
lathe, Sharpener, Rip saw, I Forklift,
Multi ripper, Jointer. Tel. 270-6460,
644-0150.
PARTS for dryers/washers
thermostats, bells, pumps
motors, couplings, valves, etc.
Technicians available. Call 231-
6429, 622-5776.
SEWING Machines for sale.
Singer over-edge, Singer 36
stitches, Nechie portable.
Reasonable prices. Call 227-6548.
19" GOLDSTAR TV $25
000, 21" Sharp TV $35 000,
Deskjet printer $10 500. Tel.
226-3508.
GERMAN Shepherd &
Doberman pups 8 weeks old
fully vaccinated & dewormed
$15 000 each. Tel. 229-
6527, 610-8071.
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.
ONE Morris Minor 11,00CC.
Price $50 000; one electrical
Plant Trimmer 100 V. Price $30
000 neg.: one Dell Computer
Pentium 3. Price $55 000 neg.;
one VCR $12 000. Call 627-
3216.


ONE AB Dick 360 (1)
Colour offset printing press. Call
226-2877. Negotiable price.
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 52" High
Definition Television & 36" F at
Screen Sony TV. New Yamaha
Keyboards. Tel. 226-4177, 226-
9029, 619-8225.
1 INCUBATOR (80 cases)
Robin, 1 Feed Mixer and
Hammer mill (1-ton), poultry fans
36", 1 batch lucking machine.
Tel. 261-5057, 616-9378, 619-
7162.
TELEVISIONS,- Remote 14"
- $18 000, 20" $25 000 sold
with or without AV Jacks for video
games. Call 231-6236.
FREON GAS 11, 12, 22,
502, 134A & 404A, also Nitrous
Oxide, Argon Gas & Helium for
balloons. Phone 227-4857 (8
am 4 pm). Mon. to Fri.
1 80 CASES Incubator
(Robin), 1 1-ton Feed Mixer with
hammer mill, 1 one-batch
alucker, 48' Poultry fans 110 -
40V. 616-9378, 619-7162.
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.
1 NEW Phillips 32" flat
screen TV in box $160 000, 1
Robinson 4-cutter moulder, 1
edger complete with motor, 1 100
KVA generator. Tel. 225-8414.





Ol) 'i..' p ior, q; L .TI





;: ". .- '' s
1 80 CASES Incubator'
(Robin), e 1-ton Feed Mixe.:r with













hammer mill, 1 one-batch
p 3, ,.. 'o1.: _" L lr: *,<:'





.uckei' 48' Poultry fans 110 -
Call:
225-1540, 622-83088
1 80 CASES Incubator
(Robin), 1 1-ton Feed Mixer with
hammer mill, 1 one-batch
plucker, 48' Poultry fans 110 -
240V. 616-9378, 619-7162.
1 WOODEN double
wardrobe with mirror and 2 side
cupboards $12 000. 1 wooden
(6)-drawer with mirror vanity $12
000. Also miscellaneous items.
Contact Nos. 231-6240.
1-FLOOR model PLASTIC SEAL-
ING machine, 1 PORTABLE ELEC-
TRIC air compressor in excel-
lent condition. Tel: 222-4507/
623-7212.
30 KVA John Deer diesel
enerator, like new, Coleman
000 watts generator, also
Lovson dieseT engine also one
Berry English Piano. 641-2634,
225-2873, 225-2319.
ONE 530 Key Board, two 18
inches speaker box, two base boxes
with mid-range and tweeters, two
power amp, equaliser and pre
amp. Call 231-3020 or 626-1948.
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.
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.
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.
ONE (1) 4-Wheel Drive New
Holland tractor $3 800 006, one
(1) trailer $1 700 000, together
$5 200 000. Contact Len's, 136
Sheriff & 4'1 Streets, C/ville. Tel.
# 227-1511, 227-2486.


SALE! SALE! SALE!- Used
air-conditioning Units in
working condition. 1 24 000
BTU. P rice $70 000; 1 32 500
BTU. Price $110 000; 4 9 000
BTUs. Price $20 000 each.
Call 225-0198 or 225-7552.
CAUSTIC Soda 55 lbs $3
600, Alum 55 lbs $4 000, Soda
ash 50 lbs $5 000, Sulphuic
Acid 45 gals $45 000, Granular
Chlorine, Chlorine gas. Phone
227-4857 (8 am 4 pm). Mon. to
Fri.
ONE Honda 90cc lady
motor bike in good condition,
one Admiral two-door, no frost
fridge 12.5 cu. ft. Like new.
Call 225-5591, 612-7304.
CUMMINS 6 CTA230 Hp diesel
engine with twin disc pto on bed,
good general conditli' on $1.25M.
4H ft.. steel pontoon EX 12" diesel
with 15 x28 ft purple heart sluice -
$0.5M. Located Middle Mazaruni.
Call 223-5050.
SKY Universal, authorized
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.
THREE (3) refrigerators, two
(2) Kelvinators and one (1) Ice
Berg, one (1) Whirlpool four-
burner gas stove, one (1) Xerox
Photocopying machine. All in
proper working condition. Price for
quick sale. Contact Astroarts, 305
East St., South Cummingsburg.
Tel. 226-8389, 225-9941-2.
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.
1 INTERNATIONAL
Tractor; 1 15 HP Yamaha 0/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.
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 1Nissan
Caravan, 15-seater bus.
Reasonable prices. Tel. 220-
7252, after 4pm.
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,
218-1469, 623-1003.
1 DAYTON Vacuum cleaner
industrial and commercial for
cleaning floor, carpet, etc. on
wheels large dust bag 110v -
$30 000; 200 new good year
truck tyre liners size 20 $1 000
each; 1 large bench grinder
110v $25 000; 1 Rockwell band
saw 15-inch 110v $65 000 on
stand, 1 skill Mitre adjustable
saw, 110v $35 000, 1 Dayton
edge and surface sander, heavy
duty 110v 220c $45 000; 1
6-inch jointer, 110v $65 000
on stand; 1 small metal bench
lathe, 5 feet 240v .English -
$100 000; 1 large tool shaper
for grinding or sharpening
phone blades, 240v $200
000; 1 engine head resurfacing
machine, 240v $200 000, 3
oxygen bottles, privately owned
$20 000 each. 621-4928.
JCB four-wheel alignment/
12-20 WRB 4-; Post Hoist 12 -
20 Jack for Hoist; Radiator flush
machine; JCB tyre changer;
JCB 5.0 balancer; JCB brake
lathe; engine hoist; tool kits;
jack stand- used; body kit; jack
stand new; vice new, vice -
used; battery charger; pipe
expander; Mig welder; washer;
bench press; compressor 15 Hp;
pipe bender; TEC 9 -2 post
hoists; tyre hoist; A/C machine;
fuel emission control system- A/
C leak seaker. Prices in 6$.
VEHICLES AT 192 Carina -
$1 425 000 Laurel $880 000;
Canter Truck -$750000; 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.


-: I- .'








SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 20, 2005


GOING CHEAP

\ .'. i' J ,=" "3


.: .

Only $13,000 (RJT)
$12,000 (WIS)




10 4-DRAWER metal
filing cabinets, good
condition $20 000 each; 4
2-drawer $10 000 each; 1
new executive chair in box-
$25 000; 3 cupboards at $8
000 each; 1 new Whirlpool
dehumidifier, 110V in box -
$30 000; 1 new security
system consists of 1 monitor,
2 cameras cables, adaptor
and sound system, 110V, this
system could also records any
activity $50 000; 1 new tent,
USA made $25 000: 1 new
inverter 12V to 110V, 400 to
800 watts fan cooled $35
000; 2 new aluminium ladder
in two pieces, 16 feet long -
$25 000 each, Mexico made;
1 new large General Electric
freezer, stand up type 110V
- $110 000; 1 new large Blue
fibreglass bath tub $45 000.
621-4928.



1 RZ LONG-BASE. Price -
$1.1M. Tel. 269-0488.
AT 150 CARINA PFF 9751.
Tel. 277-3490 or 613-3492.
21 BEDFORD
MODEL M TRUCK. TEL:
455-2303.
BUYISELLING USED
VEHICLE. CALL LELON -
644-8645.
1 GA 13 Nissan Wagon,
stick gear. Call Jeffrey 622-
8350.
1 RZ minibus, BHH series.
Tel. 268-3851, 276-0392 or
611-6362.
1 NISSAN CARAVAN E 24,
EXCELLENT CONDITION. TEL.
# 220-4782.
TOYOTA Hiace minibus -
15 seats $1.7M neg. Tel. # -
642-5899.
ONE AE 91 Corolla. Price
$475 000 neg. Tel. 611-6773,
627-0916.
1 HONDA 250 Custom
bike. Good condition. Call
233-2816, 626-5864.
ONE EP 82 GT TURBO
Starlet Price $975 000 neg.
Tel. 226-6727, 623-6443.
ONE series 3 Land Rover.
One Black BMW 325
Convertible. Tel. 227-7777.
ONE 110 Sprinter car $1
300 000, Cell 619-8793, Devin.
1 NISSAN Canter (gasoline
engine) EE series, excellent
condition. Call 229-6491, 626-
7686, Vishal.
ONE (1) American car in
good condition. Going at give
away price. Call 614-4029, 223-
8916.
1 TOYOTA -Tundra
(white). Going cheap. Suzuki
Vitara, 4-door. Call 227-5500,
227-2027.
1 ONE Toyota Land Cruiser
(diesel)- 13 sweater, 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 TOYOTA Calidina Wagon
car. Excellent condition. One
owner, never in hire. Call 628-
7737.
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 Leyland Freighter Truck,
driving but needs minor repairs -
$530 000. Contact Raaja on 229-
6435.
AT 192 TOYOTA Carina -
fully powered mags, clean,
clean car. 98 Sheriff St., C/ville.
223-9687


CARS 1 AE 100 Sprinter
and 1 AE 91 Corolla. Tel. 220-
3349, 623-1657, 610-9899.
ONE Coaster bus in good
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.
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 NISSAN Caravan
minibus, 15-seater bus.
Reasonably priced. Owner
leaving. Tel. 220-7252
AE 98 COROLLA Wagon,
manual, stick gear, 14" mags.
Price neg. Tel. 646-5136. Pool
table $80 000.
1 NISSAN Stanzy, PCC 1101.
In good working condition. Price -
$220 000 neg. Tel. 629-0634. Must
be sold.
2800 DIESEL 4X4 Daihatsu
Rocky. Leaf springs, manual
transmission, no winch $1.2M neg.
Call 645-4379.
AA 60 CARINA in excellent
condition. Price $450 000 neg.
Contact Michael or Lloyd. Tel.
618-7025 or 610-3141.
ONE TT 131 CORONA in
good condition mag rims,
stick gear, tape deck. Tel:
626-6837 after hours # 220-
4316.
1 TL 1260 Bedford Truck.
Good working condition. Tel.
220-9353 anytime, 233-2423,
642-3448.
ONE Honda 250 motor
scooter in good working
condition, CD 1280. Price $250
000 negotiable. Tel. 661-7015.
ONE AT 192 Carina,
automatic, fully powered -
$1.4M neg. Tel. # 623-7684.
1 LONG BASE RZ. Excellent
condition $1 450 000 neg. BHH
series. Tel. 266-2818, 642-7813.
CARS 1 AE 100 Sprinter
and 1 AE 91 Corolla. Tel. 220-
3349, 623-1657, 610-9899.
JAGUAR XJ 12 Sports car
right hand needs minor work -
$200 000. Call 624-8402, 227-
7677.
ONE (1) 300 Diesel
Mercedes Benz, 5- cylinder
engine. Contact Tel. 223-5190,
231-4318.
AE 110 TOYOTA Sprinter,
PHH series, automatic, fully
powered $1.3M. Contact Rocky
- 225-1400, 621-5902.
MERCEDES Benz 190c -
2.6, V6, automatic, power
windows, locks, sunroof, CD
Player, good sound system, full
flair kit, mag wheel, A/C $1.5
million. Call 227-7677, 624-
8402, 225-2503.
MAZDA Titan Box truck,
extended height box, power
windows and mirrors, A/C, like
new, just off wharf will register at
no cost to buyer's price. Call 624-
8402, 227-7677, 225-2503.
NISSAN Maxima V6 model
fully powered seats & sunroof
just off wharf, not registered
selling as is $450 000, T-
Register is averagely $60 000.
Call 624-8402, 227-7677.
1 TOYOTA Hilux Surf, PHH
series, automatic, fully powered,
A/C, mag rims, alarm, crash bar,
remote start, hardly used $2.3M
neg. Contact Rocky 225-1400,
621-5902.
MITSUBISHI refrigerated
enclosed truck, A/C in front, back
complete refrigerator power
steering, power windows mirrors,
tape deck. Next to new ready to
go $2.5M or best offer accepted.
624-8402, 227-7677, Singh.
SUPER Custom Limited
minibus RH 100 Diesel Turbo 3
- sunroof, dual A/C, ABS Brakes,
digital dash, fully crystal cat eye
lights and fogs, fully powered
DVD/TV system, auto start,
alarm, 17" mag wheel, sports
suspension, sonar system, auto
adjust steering. Call 227-7677,
624-8402.


ONE DOUBLE AXLE TRUCK
FOR SALE. CONTACT 623-
0957.
ONE Mercedes Benz car
190E model in immaculate
condition. Comes with DVD, CD,
flares, spoiler, mag rims, etc.
Price $950 000. Contact 644-
1300, 225-6574.
TWO Tundras 4 x 4 2001
year model. Going very cheap.
Lowest price guaranteed. Price
start from $4.2M. Contact 644-
1300, 225-6574.
TOYOTA Hilux Surf PHH
series immaculate condition, A/
C, CD, crash bar, alarm. No
reasonable offer refused. Tel.
220-3355 or 624-6050,
1 AT 170 Corona, 1 AT 170
Carina, 1 EE 96 Wagon 1 AA 60
Carina. All prices neg. Tel. 337-
4544, 337-4878, 626-1525.
ONE AA 60 Carina, in ex-
cellent working condition,
needs body work tape deck,
AC etc. Tel. 617-4063/225-
0236.
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 ne otiable. Call
Lelon, 644-8645.
TOYOTA Levin AE 101
4AGE engine, 2-door, fully
powered, i5" mags. clean car.
8 Sheriff St., C/ville. 223-
9687.
MITSUBISHI Canter Truck,
Long base, 4D32, A/C,
immaculate condition. 98
Sheriff St. 223-9687.
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.
NISSAN Presea car with high
PGG Registration. In gbod
working order. Price to go. Call
218-4954 after 3 pm. No dealers
please.
ONE (1) AE 110 Sprinter
in excellent condition
belonging to Army Officer.-
PHH 2374. Contact 277-3710,
629-2209.
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.
ONE AT 192 Carina, fully
powered and automatic, 17"
ma rims, spoiler, CD Deck, A/
C. Tel. 627-3438.
ONE SR5 V6 Extra Cab
Pick Up. Very good condition
- $1.5M neg. Tel. 611-8824 or
609-6386, 218-4384.
2 AT 192, PJJ PHH
series, in excellent condition.
Tel. # 265-3694 and Datsun -
140 J.
1 TOYOTA Corolla KE 70.
Good condition, music, spider,
mag wheels. Price $300 000
neg. 614-7351.
GRAY Toyota Towance 12-
seater, automatic with sunroof
- $350 000 neg. Owner
leaving. Contact 644-9690.
ONE Toyota Levin, in
good condition, mag rims
17"), A/C, CD System. Contact
Tel. 640-3064, 644-2286.
1 RZ TOYOTA mini bus,
BGG series. Working
condition. Price negotiable.
Tel. 609-2418.
TOYOTA Land Cruiser -
excellent condition; Toyota
Tacoma Extra Cab $2 950 000;
Toyota RAV 4, Mitsubishi Lancer
- $2M & $1.9M, Toyota, G-
Touring Wagon. TEL. 226-8148,
625-1624.
SINGLE Cab Hiliux, AT 170
Corona/Carina, AT 192 Carina,
AE 100 Sprinter, 212 Carina -
$1 250 000 (neg.) Starlet,
Tacoma, Mt Lancer, Gallant,
Camry, Surf, Vitara and lots
more. N.B.: All vehicles in
excellent condition # 613-6598,
622-5853, 626-1372, 612-8727,
218-4396.


ONE AE 100 Corolla, auto,
fully powered, mags, etc. Never
work hire. Excellent condition.
Tel. 642-6159, 270-4465.
ONE Blue AT 192 Carina, with
mag rims and CD Player PJJ
series. Price $1 350 000. Phone
227-3336 or 227-0902.
1 DUMP truck, 1 water
tender and 330 Timber Jack
Skidder all are in good working
condition. For more
information Contact: 264-
2946.
ONE Mitsubishi Lancer in
excellent condition, mag rims,
music, crystal lights, spoiler, A/
C, alarm, fully loaded. Tel. 619-
2936, 640-1792.
TOYOTA Hilux $2.5M,
-no reasonable offer refused.
Ford F-150 cylinder engine -
$4M (brand new). Tel. 616-
7803, 618-1642, 223-8175
NISSAN Laurel Model C33.
Fully loaded, (4) four cylinders,
music system, PS, PM, PW. Price
neg. Call 629-7419 or 223-9021.
MONTY.
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 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
EFI) 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 Ray 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, gear,
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 (B14) Presea
motor car (late PGG series), (4-
door) automatic, fully powered,
mrag 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
light, nag rims, hardly used.
Price- $1.96M. 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.


TOYOTA Camry, back wheel
drive. Good condition. Tel. 225-
2660.
GOING cheap. Toyota 4-
Runner, PHH series, fully power
with winch, CD & tape deck,
roof rack, etc. -$2 160 000 neg.
Call 220-2366, 629-8166.
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.
CARINA AT 170, Silver
mags CD, PJJ, spoiler -$900 000,
Canna AT 212 $1 175 000, New
Corolla AE 100 $1M down, $9
000 weekly. Call 231-6236.
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.

^ii l~j4: rii jr


NISSAN Sports car. Fully
loaded. Land Cruiser, Trail ready
with all accessories. Tel. 225-
6359 or 623-8353.
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
$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 AT 170 Corona car. Fully
powered, stick shift; 1 AE 9y
orolla car, full powered,
automatic: 1 AE 81 FX-G
Corolla. automatic. All cars are
in very good working condition.
Tel. 619-5087, 218-3018.
CHRYSLER Jeep
Wrangler 4 x 4/ 2460cc, 5-
seater/power steering/black
with brown hard top.
Excellent condition! $650
000 negotiable. Call
Shawn at 322-3120 or 663-
3628.
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.
ONE white 1 600cc
Electronic Convertible
Volkswageon fuel injected, one
owner. Showroom condition. Tel.
226-6527, Tennessee Night
Club. Any reasonable offer
accepted.
1 GX 81 TOYOTA Mark
11 (immaculate condition) -
automatic, fully powered, A/
C, new engine, alarm,
remote start, credit
available. Price $1.1 M.
Contact Rocky #225-1400
or 621-5902.
ONE AE 101 Ceres, in
immaculate condition with 16"
rims, alarm with remote start,
under carriage and exhaust
light, etc. Price $1 275 000
neg. Call 624-3842, after hours
263-5904.
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
0O0. Toyota Caldina. Good
condition, manual, $1,150 000
neg. Ayube W/shop. Bagotstown,
opposite Harbour Bridge. 233-
5557, 233-5826 anytime.
1 INTERNATIONAL Tractor:
1 15 HP Yamaha 0/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


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.
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 100 TOYOTA Marino
(PHH series) hardly used,
automatic, fully powered, A/C,
chrome mag rims, alarm, remote
start, DVD, CD Player, TV.
Immaculate condition. Price $1
350 000. Contact Rocky # 225-
1400 or 621-5902.
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).
1 AT 170 CARINA, music,
fully automatic. Never in hire, 1
AT 192 Carina PJJ series, mag
rim, CD player, Spoiler,
automatic and 1 Nissan
Bluebird, PFF series. Owner
leaving country. Contact
Shafraaz, tel. 220-2047, Cell
644-4433.
FOR the best factory
reconditioned vehicles Just
arrived Christmas Sale AT 212.
AT 192, fully loaded, Tundra, IRZ
buses, RAV-4, Pajero Jeep, Toyota
4 x 4, 4-Runner. Credit terms and
trade-in facilities available. Paul
Camacho Auto Sales. 111 Croal
St., Stabroek (bet. Albert &
Oronoque Sts.) Tel. 225-0773 (0)
621-5869 .
ONE Nissan 720 pick up
lono tray along with spare engine.
Mirnt 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 Tor taxi
service or personal family use.
Excellent condition $800
000. Owner leaving. 621-4928.
CREDIT AVAILABLE 1
Four-runner $2.4 million; 1
Toyota IRZ. mags, music, etc.
- $875 000; 1 600 XT
Scramble (brand new
condition) US$3 500: 1 AT
192 fully loaded, PHH series,
mags, spoiler, music, air-
conditioned $1.3 million
neg.; 1 AT 170 Carina $675
000; 1 G-Touring Wagon -
$1.1 million; 1 KE 74 Corolla
back-wheel drive, Wagon -
$475 000: 1 AA 60 Carina,
clean car $375 000; 1 AT
170 Corona, PGG series.
automatic, air-conditioner, CD
Player, mags, never worked
hire before $875 000; 1
Mercedes Benz, top notch $1.5
million. Contact Mr. Khan, 28
'BB' Eccles, New Housing
Scheme, EBD. Tel. 233-2336.
623-9972, 617-8944.
2002 LAND Cruiser- $15 M,
2002 Pajero $8.5 M, 1998
Model -our-Runner, mint
condition $5 M to $6.5M,
Honda CRV $2.9M, Toyota
Surf (3Y engine) $2 M to $2.7
M Toyota RAV-4 $2.7M, Toyota
Double Cab 4 x 4 $4.7M,
Suzuki Vitara full size (manual)
- $1.1M, Toyota 4-Runner LHD,
automatic $1.7M, Toyota
Tacoma 4 x 4, 1999 to 2002
Model $2.9M to $4.9M,
Toyota Tundra $5 M F150 Xtra
cab Sports $6 M, Toyota Xtra
Cab 4 x 4 (automatic) $1.5M.
Nissan 2x4 Pick-up $800 000.
K and N Auto Sales 227-4040.
618-7483, 628-0796.
1997 MODEL Honda
Integra, auto and fully powered,
17" mags with low profile tyres,
power speakers with mid range
power amp and CD Player also
crystal lights, immaculate -
$2.1M, GX81 $1.1M, SV 30
Camry, decent lady driven -
$1.1M, AT 212 Carina $1.7M.
Toyota Ceres and Marino, in
immaculate condition $1.2M
to $1.3M, GX 90 Mark 2 PJJ
series $2.1M AT 192 Carina -
$1.4M, AE 100 Corolla $1.3M.
AE 91 Corolla, automatic $700
000 neg., AE 91 Corona full lite,
in immaculate condition $875
000, AT 170 Carina original PHH
series EFI $1 M, AT 150 Corona.
automatic (excellent) $525
000. K and N Auto Sales 227-
4040, 618-7483, 628-0796.


if -







26 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 20, 2005
26


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
'0 (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.
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 Premio AT 210, Toyota
Hiace Diesel KZH110,
Mitsubishi Cadia Lancer SC2A,
Toyota Corolla G-Touring
Wagon AE 100. Contact Rose
Ramdehol Auto Sales. 226
South Rd., Bourda,
Georgetown. Tel. 226-8953,
226-1973, 227-3185, Fax.
227-3185. We give you the best
cause you deserve the best.
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, craash 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
4 x 4 with spring leaf back and
front, GHH series $1.5M;
Nissan 2 x 4 Pick Up $850
000; Suzuki Vitara (manual) -
$1.1 M; Suzuki Vitara
(automatic) $1.3M, also
undra and F 150 available.
K and N Auto Sales. 227-
4040, 618-7483, 628-0796.



1 MATURE Live-in
Domestic. Tel. 629-4679.
5 BODYWORK men. Call
Andre on 226-5487 or 612-
9399.
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 I B
Shell Rd.
PROPERTIES FOR RENT/
SALE/RENOVATE.
KEYHOMES 223-4267.
ONE Taxi Driver. Contact
Z. Khan, 11 Thomas St.,
Kitty. Tel. 226-7948.
PERSONS TO BUILD
PANEL DOOR & FRAMES.
CONTACT 263-5122,645-7051.
BAR MAIDS FOR
POPULAR NIGHT CLUB. CALL
226-1742 OR 623-1317.
URGENTLY needed
Bartender & Waitress to live-in.
Contact 618-8375.
LIVE-IN Domestic from
country area, 30 40 yrs. Tel.
223-0742,
URGENTLY needed -
Waitresses to work in bar.
Call 259-0574.
ONE Confidential
Computer Specialist with
Imagination. Phone 231-2064.
3 MACHINISTS. APPLY
18-23 ECCLES
INDUSTRIAL SITE, E B
DEMERARA.


ONE LIVE-IN MAID. CALL
223-1447.
ONE Joiner with spraying
experience. Preferably from East
Coast Dem. Call 222-4318.
CARPENTER with own
tools. Apply in person Guyana
Variety Store 68 Robb Street,
G/town.
ONE Live-in Domestic
between 35 and 50 years old for
a family of 2. Contact Tel. 617-
7807.
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.
INDUSTRIOUS and
experienced country lady needs
a job as a general domestic. Tel.
226-9410.
ONE live-in Domestic. Must
be able to cook. Between the
ages of 39 and 45 years old. Call
227-3336 or 227-0902.
VACANCY exists at Movie
Town DVD Club, Lot 5
Alexander St., Kitty (opposite
Kitty Police Station). Tel. 223-
7245.
ONE live-in. Domestic
Maid/Cook. One handyman,
one Counter girl. 64 Craig
Street, Campbellville.
Contact #231-8748/627-4151.
ONE Cleaner, one
Watchman. Apply in person to
Coreen's Guesthouse, 6
Smyth St., W!Rust.
BUSINESS places to rent for
Cell Phone store in Central
location. Call Cell 609-9612 or
661-1384.
HANDYMAN to do errand
and cleaning. Apply 68 Robb St.
Nut Centre.
ONE able-bodied mature
Security Guard. Apply 68 Robb
St. (Nut Centre).
CARPENTER with own tools
salary $2 000 per day. Apply
68 Robb Street (Nut Centre).
BUSINESS places to rent for
Cell Phone store in Central
location. Call Cell 609-9612 or
661-1384.
FEMALE Counter Clerks.
Apply in person with written
application to BISH & SONS
DISCOUNT STORE, 38
Cummings Street, Alberttown.
PROPERTY residential
-and commercial LANDS -
residential and commercial,
VEHICLES ready buyers. Tel.
226-8148, 625-1624.
ONE Live-in Domestic. Must
be able to work during holidays
- salary $25 000 monthly. Apply
CD Shoppe, 68 Robb St. Ask for
Anita.
ONE experienced
Handyman/Gardener between
the age of 29 and 35. Please
contact A20 Barima Avenue or
call 226-8766.
ONE General Domestic age
35 to 45. Hours 7:30 am 3:30
pm. Salary $5 000 weekly. Call
tel. # 225-4656. ..
SALESGIRL, kitchen
staff, live-in girl from coun-
try area. Nazeema Dell 318
East St., N/C/ Burg. 226-9654/
618-2902.
ONE ARC AND ACETY-
LENE WELDER. MUST KNOW
GRILL WORK. CONTACT: 21
BROAD STREET,
CHARLESTOWN. TEL: 225-
2835.
GENERAL Domestic (20
to 30 years).-Must know to
prepare Indian dishes. From
Georgetown area. Call 225-
2598.
FITTER/MACHINIST,
Labourers, Drivers. Apply: Dalip
Trading Ltd., 11 14 Broad
Street, Charlestown, G/town.
Tel: 225-0239.
URGENTLY 1 male Security
Guard, between 25 and 45 yrs.
at a hotel. Requirements written
application recommendation,
Police Clearance. Attractive
salary. 227 South Rd., Lacytown.
Tel. 226-2852.
MAJOR Trading Company
seeks Office Assistants. Minimum
qualification: CXC Maths and
english, Grade 111, Computer
knowledge desired but not
compulsory. Application:
Personnel Manager, Lot D Lama
Avenue, Bel Air Park,
Georgetown. Call # 225-9404 or
225-4492.


EXPERIENCED Waitresses
to work at the Green House
Restaurant, UG Road. Apply
within.
URGENTLY 2 attractive
Waitresses to work at Jam's Bar,
Montrose Public Rd., ECD.
Starting $7 500 weekly. Can
live-in. Phone 220-2706.
SHEER MAJIC wanted Hair
Dresser. 1 year experience,
reference. Know to do Manicure,
pedicure nails will be an asset.
Tel. 226-9448.
1 LIVE-IN Domestic,
between 17 and 36 years from
country area required to work
in and out of Guyana. 621-
4928.
TRINIDAD Domestic/Cook
under 25 years. Recent photo
must be attached. Send
application to: Box 5866
Trinidad, Mala
1 FULL-TIME Mechanic for
Bedford Lorries and one
Handyboy. Living
accommodation provided. Call
228-5378, 228-2480, 613-8554.
URGENTLY one Waitress
at VEE BEES Bar in Sandy
Babb Street, Kitty. Apply in
person between the hours of
11 am and 4 pm. Attractive
salary.
ONE Live-in Handyman to
do packing and cleaning, love
pets. Preferable from the country
area or Hinterland. Between 15
and 20 years. 621-4928.
EXPERIENCED SALESGIRLS
& SALESBOYS. APPLY IN
PERSON TO PARSRAM
DISCOUNT STORE, 21 WATER &
AMERICA STS., STABROEK.
EXPERIENCED Hairdresser.
Must know to do manicure,
pedicure, facial and
hairstyles, etc. Also chairs to
rent. Please contact. Tel. 223-
5252 or 628-3415.
FEMALE Personal Assistant.
Maid. Canadian Immigration
Services, 58 Upper Robb &
Oronoque Sts., Bourda (1 corner
from Bourda Cricket Ground).
Apply in person.
ONE experienced Truck
Driver to work in and around
Georgetown. Call 223-5273 or
223-5274 or come into 16
Mudlot, Kingston, Georgetown.
1 HAIRDRESSER& 1 Barber.
Pauline's Hair Salon, 177
Charlotte St. Tel. 621-3727. We
open every Sundays. Call 225-
5426 for appointments.
COUNTER Clerk. Male/
Female and Porters. Age 26 years
and over. Apply with written
application to: Hamson's General
Store, 116 Regent Road, Bourda.
SENIOR Citizen, Indo
Guyanese returned to live.
Needs a live-in Maid age 45
to 50, slim and single, must
be able to read. Call 220-
9699. Salary negotiable.
GUARDS, Salesgirls/boys
& Porters. Apply Avinash -
Water Street, Anand's Regent
Street, Athina's East Coast
Bus Park. Tel. # 226-3361,
227-7829.
SALESGIRLS and
Handyboys. Apply in person
with written application to
Regent Household Electronic
at 143 Regent Road, Bourda.
Tel. No. 227-4402 or 225-
2792.
LIVE-IN staff to do semi
Clerical work from out of town.
Application: Personnel Manager,
Lot D Lama Avenue, Bel Air Park,
Georgetown. Call # 225-9404 or
225-4492.
ONE Live-in Maid to cook
Indian Dishes. Boys to assembly
cycles and fans, girls to work, with
electronics experience. Singh's
Electronic World, Regent St.,
Georgetown.
ONE property (house & land)
to purchase in Georgetown/WCD/
WBD or EBD. Price range $1M
- $4M. Contact 222-6969, 621-
9265.
SCRAP Copper, brass,
aluminium, aluminium tins/cans,
radiators to buy: HAROLD'S
METAL STORE, 223- Wellington
Street, Georgetown (near Strand
Cinema). Phone 225-6347, 226-
8026.
HANDYBOY (BETWEEN 17
AND 24 YRS.). MUST BE
HONEST AND TRUSTWORTHY.
SHOULD OWN CYCLE. APPLY:
CENTRAL ELECTRONICS, 67
ROBB ST., LACYTOWN. TEL.
225-8725, 227-3106.


1 EXPERIENCED
Bodywork man to fill, weld,
rub and spray. Call 227-8659,
between the hours of 3 pm
and 6 pm.
ONE EXPERIENCED
DRIVER WITH LORRY LICENCE.
APPLY IN PERSON: PARSRAM
DISCOUNT STORE, 21 WATER &
AMERICA STS., STABROEK.
BAG Bay Attendant
between 35 and 40 yrs. Must
be able to read and write.
Apply with written application
to: The Manager, Keishar's,
147 Regent & Alexander Sts.,
Georgetown.
WANTED at Survival
Supermarket Salesgirls,
Porter boys. Applicant must
apply with an application and
a Passport size picture, at 16
Duncan St. and Vlissengen
Road, Newtown, Kitty.
ONE Domestic needed,
between the ages of 30 and 35.
Must be neat and tidy in
appearance. Apply in person
between 9:30 am and 10 am at
46 New Providence, East Bank
Demerara.







FORPRIV PAY MAWuill V MICKA


* A Volid Driei's Licence
* At least 12 years driving
Experience

* a in "- C r ',.-,anl 3i.'p ,it( :1

Apply in person
(with wriffen pplifaion)




URGENTLY 1 male
Security Guard, between 25
and 45 yrs. at a hotel.
Requirements written
application recommendation,
Police Clearance. Attractive
salary. 227 South Rd.,
Lacytown. Tel. 226-2852.
ONE able-bodied
Handyman to do general work.
Mon. Fri., half day. Apply in
person-with application and
passport size picture to R.
Bacchus, Mc Doom Village
(back house) next to Post Office.
MALE & female
Salesperson to sell electronic
items tapes, DVD Player
music, movies, household
items from different
departments. Salary and
commission. Apply to Guyana
Variety Store, 68 Robb St.,
ask for Cindy.
R.K. Security needs 75
Security Guards and Officers
for Baton, Canine and Armed
Division. Former good
employees can re- apply.
(New dynamic & prestigious
locations nationwide).
Contact R.K's Security
Service, 125 Regent Road,
Georgetown.
IMMEDIATE Skilled
carpenters, masons and
labourers. Work available for
one (1) year and more. Apply
in person with written
application to: Shivraj's
Oceanic Villas Inc., Bel Air
Highway, East Coast
Demerara, between the hours
of 8 am and 4 pm, Monday
to Friday.
TWO or three-bedroom
unfurnished house or upper
flat with basic utilities in a
secure and decent
neighbourhood in and
around Georgetown, or closer
on the East Coast or East
Bank. Asking $35 000 to $55
000 range. For immediate
occupancy. If you have a
decent place available,
please call 223-2026 or 640-
4467.
RECEPTIONIST/
TYPIST. Qualifications: (1)
CXC English Language or
equivalent, (2) Pitmans
Intermediate Typewriting or
equivalent. Applicants with
previous experience would
e at an advantage. But must
have a good command of
English Language. Apply in
person with written
application two Testimonials
and Police Clearance to: The
Personnel Manager,
National Hardware
(Guyana) Ltd., 17 19A
Water Street, South
Cummingsburg, Georgetown.


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(From back page) parties.
From the WICB perspec-
been reached directly from tive, it will obviously need
WIPA." the opportunity to speak with
Speed added: "The issues its members and with its
involved are complex and cornm- commercial partners before it
mercially sensitive. The ICC and its players' association
and FICA have reached agree- could consider what, if any,
ment only in the last day or so details of the agreement
and the documentation is only should be made public.
now being forwarded to both (Cricinfo)


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 20, 2005 27


Percival celebrates

recall with half-century


ANDRE Percival cele
his recall to the Guys
nior team with a polis
for his team against


ANDRE PERCIVA
King's XI at the end
second day's play in thi
tice match, in preparat


-


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*


brated the upcoming Carib Beer re-
ana se- gional tournament, yesterday,
hed 72 at the Demerara Cricket
Reon Club (DCC) in Queenstown.
The left-handed Percival got
support from youngster
Gajanand Singh who hit an ag-
gressive 51, but their team were
behind on first innings when the
allotted 75'overs ended on 246
for eight, chasing the King's XI
288 all out.
Ryan Ramdass who was
unbeaten on 15 only added 13
to his overnight score while
Leon Johnson chipped in with
24 and wicketkeeper Maxwell
Georgeson left not out on 23.
Percival stroked ten fours
and two sixes in his innings
while left-handed Singh reached
L the boundary nine times.
Leg-spinner Mahendra
of the Nagamootoo grabbed three for
e prac- 19 and pacer Esaun Crandon
ion for took two for 55 bowling for
King's XI who, in reply in their
second innings, were on 115 for
two with a lead of 157 going
into the final day, today.
The not-out batsmen for
King's XI are Travis Dowlin
on three and Assad Fudadin
on one while earlier opener
Krishna Arjune made 62 with
11 fours and Narsingh
Deonarine took some batting
practice after being asked to
partner Ariune with 34 (four
fours and six).
Steven Jacobs has so far
taken one for four off his
"- three overs, bowling for
S Percival's XI.


In loving memory of our beloved daughter and sister NAMONA ROOPNARINE
of Lot 10 Reliance, Essequibo Coast, who died twenty one years ago on
November 19,1984. H i
When tearsbof loveare broken
And lovedones have to part
It leaves broken heart that no words
No flowers ortfears can heal
You are nol longer in ourfives
To share our hopes and dreams
Sadly missed by her parents Mr. & Mrs. Roopnarine, sisters Patsy,
Deowattie, Juliet, Bhano and Lalita, brother Sunil, brother-in-law Azeez,
nephews Lawrence, Rawl, Richard, Nicholas, Antonio and Julio, niece






_ f ,
i n memory of the late
BERTIE HILTON
Z SEALEY, formerly of
Oi 11 Hadfield Street,
Lodge. who died in
November 1990. He
w.as the husband of
the late Sybil Sealey
, ^ frie, .. ^^.
Dad it's amazin. 5 5
y: years v went b so .. .
speeddl%
At first it twin painsl'7f
But l3s .me p:.,eci by
Parl dissoht e- ,'to s 'eet rer, cr'res
Y'W 3 ha7 C n'aidt .cU a ijncjt o co; lit
4 0h 1 are Iei(edc .or0 forltriate tto hit've haj -ii Vi "

t,- i, i ,1 100,,'. "in,


S' Lovingly remembered by your 3
S chiilarern, granddcloidren. sons &
daughters-in-law, relatives and

" f r -.'


IN MEMORIAL

KALAMADEEN: In sad and loving memory
of our dear husband and father, KADIR and
our dear daughter and sister, FARIDA who
departed this life on November 15, 1975 and
October 20,1985 respectively.


These dates come with the deepest regrets
Etched in our memories so we'll never forget
Things have changed in many ways
But one thing changeth never
The memories of the ones we love that has gone forever

It seems like yesterday
When our loved ones were called away
Taken from us was your loving, touch
Which we, your family, miss so much
To hear your voices and see your faces
To sit and talk, to visit places
To be together in the same old way
Would be our greatest wish today
Though this wish can never come through
Our hearts remain filled with love for you.

They live in our memory and are missed by loving wife and
mother Bismilla, daughters and sisters Fazia, Zorina,
Shazida and Yasmin, sons and brothers Farouk, Iqbal and
Hafiz and their families.


FROM ALLAH WE CAME AND TO

HIM SHALL WE RETURN .


~,I~~s,:~. ~r*.mt~. ,,rr, v



~ *'lCu ii 'ugii


-~ p


SLEEPONiN JESUS'SARMS OM _
WELOVEA.NDMJiSSYOu. "
Sadly missed by .oui three children Cheryl, Jean and
Dexter, your ten grandchildren, sisters. nieces, nephew,
aunts, uncles and dear friends.


a-.--.-
~flZ'


11 #Iilenrotianil


-'- In memory of our
dear beloved
', l. husband fallen
and grandfather
RAM IAL
BHOOKMOHAN,
formerly of Lot 1
Main St., New
Amsterdam,
Berbice, late
proprietor of
Church View
'Hotel &
Chairman of the
New Building
Society Limited.


Sunrise: November2,1947
Sunset: November 14.2004.
One year has gone by and
yesterday
We treasure those happy ai
moments you spent with us
You are always in ourthoughts at
. May you have a resting place in


Sadly missed by your wi
grandchildren and other re


it seems like

nd memorable

ndprayers
Heaven. Ii



fe. children.
relatives.

..I .
',';T.^ .'"


........


RAMJEAWAN: In lo'in, memory .,
of our beloved monster and grandmolhef
S O O R S AT T I E
RAMJEAWAN a/k k
LUCILLE of Best \',ilage. WLVCD i
i Arodeparlte i-:n.ember 1 199: ,.
L'e remrrmen. er LoJ.'day as,: i were "
Sestlerc'a. j
1 cart-proudi to a t; .rf echerfci hed ,
Ever'fyritomtrit spent li tiio Iou, rnon
You left us oeahiftul menionres
Your love ist st! Our qilfde
And though ,'" cannot see you
You are always at ur side
U Sadly missed and lovingly remembered by her children,
Pam, Roy, Neirmela. Mala, Sharmila and Rakesh. Grands
Vijeta. Kevin. Alex. Alana, Melissa, Anela. Alicia, Rishi,
Rahaul and Andrew. in-laws Boyie, Dennis, Singh. Anil
and Susie, brothers, sisters and other relatives.





<- ------ - -
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28 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 20, 200


7-IL ,.P-RT CHRONIC


Pathan, Sehwag help end



S. Africa's unbeaten run L


- 3a IV.......

PUBLIC ADVERTISEMENT
THE AUDIT OFFICE OF GUYANA
63 HIGH STREET, KINGSTON, GEORGETOWN

INVITATION TO CHARTERED ACCOUNTANTS
TO APPLY TO BE RECOMMENDED FOR
ENGAGEMENT BY THE AUDITOR GENERAL
TO EXAMINE AND AUDIT THE ACCOUNTS OF
PUBLIC CORPORATION AND OTHER BODIES.
In accordan,:, wth Part IV S.ction. Ii-23 *f th. AudiAct i olf 20i-. the Auditor
General in' i tes applicm::ion from C hrlerCdl .Accounianl.. in publiL praclic ite
examine nd atIudit on hi,. bchailf ih a.,iounl- of Pubhli. C iorpoIraionris and other
bodice. itn 'hliih ccniirllinig tnicle-.it '..I,, v. h li the .Statl The rlol w in\ n is a list oof
enlile', for 'Ahihi he \uiditoi ( eneril requires the ic I ice ,ol (_ hjinercd
Accounlinti in public practice -


NAME OF ENTITY


YEAR OF ACCOUNTS


Guyana Power & Light 2005
Guyana Sugar Corporation 2005
Guyana National Shipping Corporation 2005
Guyana Marketing Corporation 2005
Guyana National Printers Ltd 2005
Guyana National Newspaper Lid 2005
Guyana Oil Company Ltd 2005
Guyana Gold Board 2005
Bermine 2004
Aroaima Bauxite Company 2004
Guyana Rice Development Board 2004
Mards Rice Milling Complex 2002
Guyana Cooperative Financial Services 2001-2003

2. Applications. setting out detailed proposals, must be accompanied by the questionnaire
in the form referred to in Appendix II of the Audit Offices' Rules, Policies & Procedures
Manual to the above-mentioned Act, duly completed. Copies of the Questionnaire are
available from the Audit Office upon request. Chartered Accountants are also requested to
indicate entities for which they may have a preference because of a particular expertise.
3. The engagement of the services of Chartered Accountants will be subject, inter-alia to
the following terms and conditions:-
(i) before the audit commences, the audit plan and list of audit procedures must be agreed
upon by the Auditor General and the Chartered Accountants and the bodies concerned.
In addition, the audit fees must be agreed by the client and the Audit Office.
(ii) At the completion of the audit, the Chartered Accountant's work papers, report and
draft opinion will be reviewed by the Auditor General and in certain circumstances
additional work may have to be undertaken. The Chartered Accountant will forward his
audit report and opinion to the Auditor General who will then issue a separate opinion.
(iii) Chartered Accountants engaged are required to follow auditing standards approved f.-
by the use of the Audit Office in addition to generally accepted auditing standards.
The auditing standards currently in use by the Audit Office are those issued by the
International Organisation of Supreme Audit Institutions, copies of which are available
upon request.
(iv) Chartered Accountants engaged will not be permitted to undertake any form of
accounting work. including taxation, or be engages in the design of any accounting system
for the entities for which they are
required to carry out audit work.
(V) Chartered Accountants engaged will be prohibited from rendering audit services on
behalf of the Auditor General in respect of a particular entty for more then six (6)
consecutive years, and in keeping with nornal practice Chartered Accountants will be
engaged on an annual basis.

4. Application are require d to be submilttcd on or bet'frce the 5 December 2005 No -


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VAc ANCY ..NOICi,


ECONOMIC AND COMMERCIAL ASSISTANT
ST'"' (TEMPORARY)

The United States Embassy in Georgetown is seeking an individual for the position of
Economic and Commercial Assistant. This'will be a temporary appointment for three to six
months.

The incumbent is responsible for the research and analysis of economic and commercial
data, the development of trade leads, the operation of the Commercial Library, the
implementation of business facilitation activities and all protocol matters related to the
office. The position requires initiative, resourcefulness and the ability to work
independently.

SALARY: G$2,162,135. per annum.

QUALIFICATION REQUIREMENTS:

All applicants must address each selection criterion detailed below with specific and
comprehensive information supporting each item.

1. A Levels or a college degree (or equivalent education) in Economics, Marketing,
BusinessAdministration or a related field is required.

2. From three to five years of progressively responsible experience in Economics,
Marketing, Business or other closely related field is required.

3. Level IV (fluent) reading/writing/speaking, English is required.

4. A strong knowledge of the local business climate and practices as well as a familiarity
with U.S. business practices and expectations.

5. Must know how to use Word Processing and Spread Sheet programmes as well as the
Internet

6. Must have strong analytical, interpersonal, and communication (both oral and written)
skills. The incumbent is expected to utilise high degree of sound personal judgment in
research of economic data, response to inquiries and the development of contacts.

TO APPLY:

Persons wishing to apply should submit a current r6sum6 or curriculum vitae with a cover
letterto:
Human Resources Office
(Economic and Commercial Assistant)
American Embassy
100 Duke Street
Kingston, Georgetown.

CLOSING DATE: Monday, November28,2005.

Only applications meeting qualifications listed above will be acknowledged.


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0


By Ravendra Madholall

SEVENTEEN-year-old
Malteenoes Sports Club
batsman Steven Jacobs is
the only new face in a 13-
man Guyana squad named
by the national selectors to
oppose Barbados in a first
round Carib Beer four-day
next Friday at the Everest


STEVEN JACOBS


Sports Club ground.
But surprisingly omitted is
opening batsman Ryan
Ramdass, who only recently
made the West Indies squad to
Sri Lanka. Lennox Cush and
Reon Griffith also failed to get
the selectors' nod
Guyana will also have a
new captain in West Indies
pacer Reon King, who led
Demerara in the Carib Beer
Inter-county series.
Jacobs, who has been very
consistent at all levels, and with
a brilliant century against Carib
Beer champions Berbice at
Bourda in the last round, has
certainly justified his place.
Cush, Ramdass and Griffith
were all members in Guyana's
winning team in the recently
concluded KFC tournament.
Jacobs, who occasionally
bowls off-spinners, told
Chronicle Sport yesterday that
he was very happy being
selected for this level after
some hard work.
"I was very disappointed
not to make the Guyana
Under-19 team earlier this year
and that certainly, gave me the
strength, grit and determination
to work harder on my game
because I want to play cricket
at the highest level.," the
smiling Jacobs said.
He also said that Leon
Johnson was his role model
after the youth captain made
his first-class debut at the age
of 16 and felt that it is a matter
of application and perseverance
for him.
Meanwhile, Ramdass, who
had a torrid run with the bat
after representing the West
Indies earlier this' year' in Sri
Lanka. was overlooked. The


Everest player had a productive
season for Guyana with three
consecutive Carib Beer centuries
earlier this year but this time
could not find a place.
As expected Andre Percival
was included after an impressive
Carib Beer Inter-county
competition as captain for
Berbice in the last series. The
last time Percival played for
Guyana was against the
Windward Islands in Dominica
late last year.
The left-handed middle-
order batsman said yesterday he
was extremely proud to be
recalled in the national team. "I
must first say thanks to my club
(Rose Hall Youth) for supporting
me throughout my career and
also my loving family who are,
always there for me especially
when it comes to cricket. I think
I have been working really hard
on my game for the past couple
months and initially I had my
objective of reappearing on the
national team."
The batting all-rounder who
had played five Test matches
and six one-dayers for the West
Indies youth team said that he
was looking to transfer his best
form to the regional level when
Guyana will host the team
against whom he had made his
highest first-class score (96).
With no place for Ramdass,.
Sewnarine Chattergoqn and
Krishna Arjune will open the
batting followed by Test
batsman Narsingh Deonarine,
Travis Dowlin, who has done
well in the four-day inter-county
competition, and Assad
Fudadin.
Reon King who has been
named captain will, no doubt
spearhead the attack which
includes Rose Hall Town fast
bowler Esaun Crandon while the
spin will come from the veteran


REON KING
pair of Neil McGarrell and
Mahendra Nagamootoo.
Off-spinner Imran Jafarally
is the other option for the
Guyanese who got the nod
ahead of Zaheer Mohamed.
Demnerara Cricket Club
(DCCO wicketkeeper Derwin
Christian has retained his spot
with the gloves while Leon
Johnson is not doing well
enough at any level to be
granted a place in the team after
a promising start to his career.
He failed to live up to
expectations.
The team is expected to
break camp this, afternoon to
begin their first round on
Friday at Everest.
The 13-man squad reads:
Reon King (captain), Krishna
Arjune, Sewnarine Chattergoon,
Narsingh Deonarine, Travis
Dowlin, Assad Fudadin, Andre
Percival, Steven Jacobs,
Derwin Christian, Mahendra
Nagamootoo, Neil McGarrell,
Imran Jafarally and Esaun
Crandon.
The seven reserve
players are: Ryan Ramdass,
Lennox Cush, Reon Griffith,
Damodar Daesrath, Maxwell
Georgeson, Leon Johnson
and Zaheer Mohamed.


Eli*


PRESIDENT'S Cup
champions Pele became
the first team to book their
place in the semi-finals of
the Fruta 2005 Football
Festival Knockout
competition, following a
come-from-behind 2-1 win
over GDF, in the
supporting quarter-final
game of a triple-header at
the Tucville ground last
Friday.
The feature clash
between Western Tigers,
the defending champions,
and beaten finalists Fruta
Conquerors came to a


ji .ii


premature end due to
crowd invasion during the
sudden death penalty
shootout. At the time the
score was 2-2 in the kick-
out stage following a
keenly contested 90
minutes and extra time
that ended in a goalless
stalemate, due to brilliant
goal-keeping from both
sides.
The organizers have
decided to replay the game
tomorrow at the same
venue with improved
security.
Earlier in the opening


Plans to set up karate centre


with modern facities


LOCAL RECRUITER
IANFUNG:


Jacobs only


new face in Carib


Beer thirteen


Kina appointed captain: no place


for Ramdass, Cush and Griffith


Fung trained at the Thomas
Lands YMCA dqjo in the 1970s
and had stints in Suriname and
Canada. .
Woon-A-Tai said with the
exodus of senior local karatekas
there were six fifth Dans-in
Toronto, Canada, who assisted
him.
Now some 14 persons will
be going up for various grades
of Black belt in exanminations to
be conducted by Master
Teruyuki Okazaki on Tuesday
at the Cliff Anderson Sports
Hall.
Ninth Dan Nlaster.Okazaki
will conduct a; special re-
examination, which is normally
done in Philadelphia., USA, for
Khouri. The 4th Dan instructor
sat the examination in 1999 in
Philadelphia'but required a re-
e\i.nunathon.
This % ill tae lust the second
time such an examinanton is
conducted here. the first betne
for Charles Woon-A-Tai.
One person. Christopher
Cha'ez., is going for the 4th


Dan Master F ranK Woon-A-'ai conducts traimng sessions at me


Dan, while four will be
examined for the third Dan -
Bhagwandin Persaud, Neville
Holder,, Jennifer Cyrus and
Paul Khandasammy.
Another five black
belters will be going for the
2nd Dan. They are Michael
Sparrock, :Christopher
.Williams, Marvin Singh,
David Hardy. and Avian
Rodrigues,, while four
persons will aim for the 1st
Dan.Some 140 students will
be graded in the Kyu
examinations.
On Wednesday, there will
be a special Judges
examination and a Black and
Brown belt tournament will
be staged for the judges to do
their practical.
Woon-A-Tai arrived
Tuesday last and
cc. :ted ang
se, as a .ff
Au---rson S all
and the Thomas Lands
YMCA.


By Isaiah Chappelle

PLANS are in train to set up
a karate centre with modern
facilities, as the country's
only senior instructor Amir
Khouri seeks his fifth Dan
black belt in a special re-
examination.
Canada-based Master Frank
Woon-A-Tai who opened the
first Shotokan karate school in
Guyana back in 1968, told
Chronicle Sport that he was re-
appointed Chief Instructor in
charge of Technical
Development of the local sport.
Seventh Dan Master Woon-
A-Tai said the country lost most
of the senior instructors and
only Khouri remained here.
Jackie Gomes and Bonita Singh
migrated to the USA, and Tracy
Gomes passed away in a tragic
accident, while Chief Instructor
Charles WVoon-A-Tai nuirated to
Canada
"I til be conung dow\ n more
often to o\erset the
development of the sport here.


Cliff Anderson Sports Hall. (Photo: Delano Williams)


i:I


encounter Conquerors
veterans and their
Georgetown counterparts
played to a 1-1 draw.
In the second game
Shawn Hector scored for
GDF in the 31st minute,
Solomon Austin in the
60th minute negated,
while mid-fielder Travis
Grant put Pele ahead 20
minutes later.
The continued
Georgetown and Linden
rivalry unfolds this
evening at the MSC
ground in Linden, where
two semi-finalists will be


decided.
The triple-header
encounter kicks off at
20:30 h in the feature
clash when Camptown
play Topp XX, preceded by
Alpha United tackling
Amelia's Ward from 19:00
h. In the opener East
Linden match skills with
their Western
counterparts, in an Under-
15 friendly.
Cash incentives,
tro'" medals and
ii pri9zes, totalling
more than $80lf 000, are
up for grabs.


with two or three visits per year.
We need more black and senior
black belts and a whole lot more
fifth Dans."
Woon-A-Tai said part of his
plans in developing the sport
was establishing a permanent
karate centre with modern
facilities.
"We should hate thousands
of karatekas. I ha\e since
solicited lan Fung to recruit
more people I intend to spread
traditional karate all o er
Gu ana "


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theJacobseonly new
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THE International Cricket
Council (ICC) and the Fed-
eration of International
Cricketers Associations
(FICA) have reached an
agreement on resolving the
dispute between the West
Indies Cricket Board (WICB)
and the West Indies Players
Association (WIPA).
The dispute, which saw big
names like Brian Lara, Chris
Gayle, and Ramnaresh Sarwan
pulling out of a tour to Sri
Lanka, has had serious conse-
quences for both the national
team's progress as well as the
infrastructure of the West Indies
board.
Malcolm Speed, the ICC
chief executive, said: "Both
sides have reached a balanced
and pragmatic solution. The
agreement reached between the
ICC and FICA provides the
WICB with certainty in exploit-
ing its commercial rights and


deals with the issues raised by
the players."
Tim May, FICA's chief
executive, commented that
the agreement will lead to a
West Indian selection process
based on merit.
"Both sides have made a
number of concessions in order
to find a solution and from a
player's perspective I think
what has been agreed will now
ensure the best players are rep-
resenting West Indies in interna-
tional cricket."
May also said that WIPA
needs the opportunity to brief
its members before it would
be able to release any details
of the agreement. "The West
Indies players are currently
in Australia and we need to
respect the right of the play-
ers to receive a full briefing
on the agreement that has
(Please turn to page 26)


Malcolm Speed believes the disputants "have reached a
balanced and pragmatic solution.


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Printed ama t'ablished by Guyana National Newspapers Limited, LamaAvenue, Bel Air Park,Georgetown. Telephone226-3243-9(General); Editorial: 227-5204, 227-5216. Fax:227-5208 SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2005


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i L~iir~C-CP~ - --DpEFinE----- I~)r -


FUFLL'G RA. C

.OBEYI ORDER Pae I
.A A A OMAR KM s.


Artist Bernadette


BERNADETTE Indira Persaud became
the artist she is today through a series
of troubling events. If these happen-
; I _1 --,-;- A __ A FI ._


Sings nad not conspired as they 10d to
push her into turning what was just a
hobby into a career, the local art scene *.... -
would have been robbed of a promi- :......-.
nent woman artist whose work is an ---
incredible blend of the delicate and .. :
- --_-- -- __- -. _
sensitive, and the harsh and political. Chilling before the big night!
Miss Guyana World 2005 Jasmine Herzog chils out in Hyde Park, London recently.
-" .-. She was in London en route to China where she wi compete for the Miss World
; . -. 2005 crown on December 10. (Picture courtesy Amanda WVIon in London)
i. '.-: :: : -:.. -:'-.-.. .-".-..._.. . .-.. ."--... ...".. -.. _. .'.. ..* . .,.. . . ... .


GRANT

RELEASES

'SHOWPIECE'

ALBUM
Centre


I"


Ik


Not to be sold separately






II SUNDAY CHRONICLE, November 20, 200E


)inch


of


Sii


EXCUSE this sweeping generalisation, but Caribbean people like
their food. It forms an integral part of our lives. We mourn to it.
celebrate to it. It's part of our history. I was brought up in the
kitchen hanging on my mother's shoulder, helping with the lengthy
task of preparing roti or 'choosing' peas. It helped us form our
unbreakable bond. There I learned the art form of cookery, culinary
creativity. I learned how to improvise. When needs must, mum can
create a nutritious dish out of anything. Give her a single pigeon
pea, a slice of ripe plantain and the crusty wing of a chicken and
she'll knock up a masterpiece. Her kitchen has been home to many.
Part of creativity is learning how to adapt and my mum is one cou-
rageous woman who is not afraid to try new things.


Both nmi parents had high
blood pressure, so like man\ of
us, my mother had to re-e\alu-
ate her cooking methods Shame
had long since drnen aa,> the'
pig foot ,a:, tack in the late
eighties but sal Salt became


the new demon lurking
kitchen cupboard. Person
have had to take a close
my own attitude to food
remember the last time
normal blood pr
reading. Confronted by t
in the GP's chair I would
explain it away with "I
to get here" in a last d
tempt to stave off media
And of course I know th
stroke, heart disease...
You can't step outs
front door without hear
early blacks talking of "th
sure" but it's not just th
cuse to moan. In a health
for England in 1999 black
ibbean and Pakistani
were over 20 per cen
likely to have high
pressure. Some figures n
that estimate at 25 per c
Afro-Caribbean women.
hope yet though, as blact
enjoy a greater positive
by making a simple lif
change. This is where go
comes into it.
It's almost a year sir
Food Standards Agency
launched a public atta
salt. And quite rightly s
raises blood pressure, n
you three times more li]
have heart disease and
Most of us consume we
the recommended daily a
I supps)seiL is,'acually
luck. -tor.ow.o;saJ;t ove
shoulder... If ti means i


of it ends up in your gob! I,
don't mean to preach. I don't
always check what's going in':
my mouth. I've even been
known to finish a variety pdcl.
of crisps within n one da\ But
%\e should all be more selectively
and check.our food labels
religiously. I know it may seem
time-consumniing especially,
then ou're just ir, ing to make
it through the trolley wars alive


cherry Bollers-Dixon

g in the -on the Saturday morning super-
onally, I market sweep but failing to cut
look at down on salt may mean that
. I can't you're just rushing to an early
I had a grave.
pressure The FSA recommend a daily
this fact salt limit of 6g. The recent cam-
always paign launched can claim some
rushed successes. The FSA's Gill Fine
itch at- says, "Many food retailers and
ication. manufacturers have been taking
e risks; action to reduce salt in their
products." Also, more consum-
ide the ers are becoming 'salt
ng eld- aware'. But how much of what
4e pres- we eat comes down to personal
heir ex- choice? I live in one of London's
survey deprived areas and the range of
ck Car- products that I see on my su-
women permarket shelves shows subtle
t more differences to what I see at that
blood same supermarket chain in
iow put say...Chelsea. Since I became
;ent for more 'salt aware' I have to travel
There's further afield to get the healthy
ks may alternative. Do the retailers
effect stock the shelves with a more
festyle limited range according to cus-
od diet tomer profiling? If so, they
must think that the locals all
nce the spend their, time sitting around
(FSA) eating lard burgers. Needless to
ack on say I feel deprived of my basic
so. Salt right to choose. No wonder the
making poor look bad in health statis-
kely to tics.


those long hours asserting your
.right to equality in the uork-
place, remember that lugh blood
pressure does not discrinunate
when it comes to age or se..
You don't have to be middle-
aged to suffer.'In fact,'A fro-Car-
ibbean people tend to sutfer
stroke at younger ages ..iath
fatal consequences.. S don t
just pay attention to the label
on your power suit. Gucci,
Tommy and Prada won't save*
you from a stroke or heart at-
tack but heclJng th,:,se food la-
bels might E ery lime )ou lift
a product off the shelves,, you
should be looking to see how
much salt or sodium it
contains. Salt, sodium, sodium,
salt what does it all


stroke.
II over
mount.
y,.'good.
r yorl
Vin less


mean \\ell
as lon. as \ou do
the nmath it amount
to the same.; Chances are
you have a calculator w ith'.' ou
anyway (to keep a running to-
tal as you raid out the
aisles). To convert sodium to
salt, multiply by 2.5. To con-
vert salt to sodium, divide by
2.5. If you want to be' fashion-
ably salt smart look for the 'no
added salt', 'reduced salt' and
'low salt' labels. And monoso-
dium glutamate? Don't be fooled
by the fancy name, it's just salt
in disguise. If salt or sodium is
at the beginning of the ingredi-
ents Iitt. that's mostly what
\ou'ie putung in sour mouth
You nueht as well take the short
cut and cook up a tablespoon
fult ot the v hute 'tuff
E'en if you'ree one ot the
fek u ho do actually, gml the
pots and pans out 'ou lould
.rill be done yourself ,harm
1'ith pre-nu\ed seasonings. In
their free boolet.s, ained|spe-
cificall', at us. The Strokei As-
ociIatlon adises that \ou sta\
.t\aN from chicken seasoning,
lerk seasoning and stock
cubes. Opt tor fresh and dried
herbs instead Chief Executive,
Jon Barrick states a shocking
statistic, "More than 50,000'
deaths from stroke in the UK


each year are attributable to
high blood pressure."
Now I.love salt fish and
salted mackerel but it's a whole
'heap of hassle to prepare. Soak
it, boil it, bone it. It stinks out
your house but I know I have to
go through that regime of soak-
ing overnight and boiling it in
water to get rid of all that salt
before cooking. Now to tell you
how I add back the flavour with
herbs and vegetables would be to
give away a; sccre, fanil' recipe
but rest assured it can be done.
You don't have to go cold
-turkey. Your taste buds do get
used to less salt. Finding new.
ways to season up:yourAfood
can help ou kick the habit. Pig
toot mai hjae been banished
from many kitchens, but what.
about the salted pig tail? Well
it's a. new. one to. me but for
those of you out there who do
indulge the advice is to send it
the:s.ame way as the salted
fish. Soak it, boil it, cleanse it
of its salty ways. Pigs get
some' bad press and you are
right to steer clear of bacon, but
although you may not have
fry-ups every day, you still
need to watch out. a. some


-: r breakfast
1 *cereals con-
tain more salt
than you night
L46..." imagine.
I love to snack and it's
going to take me a \ihile to find
my way off the salt)
path. Many a health food item
has languished in my kitchen. I
have watched Channel 4's 'You
are what you eat's Gillian per-
suade 20-stone grown men to
mend their ways whilst berat-
ing them about the nature of
their poo. And yes, on her ad-
vice I have bought pumpkin
seeds only to re-discover 'them
growing new life forms at the
back ot mi kitchen cupboard
months later You need to find
5our own escape route auay
frum naught savour,, 'nacks
like crisp.. prerzels and salted
nurt. Dried and fresh fruit i~
better \%hen the nibblies take
you There are e'en loads of
friun bars on the market now to
tanie \our iaste bud' rnio sub-

rhe binge eating Christ-
mas season is coming and it
mai\ be a lot to ask to expect
some change before then, but
perhaps make it a New Years
resolution to mend 3our salt
ia.is. Howe'er. in the mean-
time this December the %ery
least you could do is,to stop
the snowstorm falling from
salt-shaker to nlate.


NOON a h' r" Aw i










"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"

I


At 8.1g on average, women
eat more than the recommended
amount. We lead busy lives.
Processed foods .and ready
.mels'.o.fer.is.;the.;esy'. opl ion,
but while you're putting in '








CAPTAIN OMAR KHAN


FULFILLING DREAMS: OBEYING ORDERS


By Stacey Bess

ATTENTION!
Guyana Defence Force (GDF) Captain Omar
Sherif Khan's mind snapped to attention
when he was granted a scholarship, inclu-
sive of study leave, by the GDF to pursue studies
at the University of Guyana (UG).
A clause of his scholarship agreement stated that he must main-
aima 'B A\ erage' during his course of study to ensure that the tuition
pact is not revoked.
That i\as not an option that \as an order," Captain Khin
declared dunng an inter iew nith the Sunda Chronicle last ueek..at
GDF Coast Guard Headquarters. Ruimr eldt. Georgetou n. u here he
is stauoned.
Captain Khan's response was indicatme of brany rumhtary' dis-


cussion with the Captain to be wrapped
up with his career in the army and how he will be flexing his
computer science muscles to extend the readiness and relevance
of the army.
Instinct, he said, coupled with encouragement from then Woman
Captain Smith, now a Lieutenant Colonel, led him into the armed
forces.
He was taken on strength as a Cadet Officer at age 19 in the
month of November, 14 years ago.
Breda Street aback the Brickdam Police Station, was the
Captain's growing ground. Brickdam Secondary School nur-
*- --""- -


6, NOTICE


The Management of the National Cultural Centre
is inviting producers to submit requests for
production dates for the year 2006.
The deadline for submission is November 25, 2006.

The Producers' Meeting is slated for December
05, 2005 commencing at 10:00 hours on the
upper Foyer of the National Cultural Centre.
WB


tured him in secondary academia and St. Stanislaus College
watered his mathematical interest in his latter years of second-
ary training when he pursued 'A' level studies in Mathematics,
Pure Mathematics and Physics.
Captain Khan's background in mathematics made computer sci-
ence a natu- ral choice for tertiary stud-
ies. i
H e pointed out that cen-.
tral to computer science


CAPTAIN OMAR SHERIFF KHAN


Maritime Information System Officer at GDF Coast Guard, Captain
Khan is poised to lead massive transformation of the army's nautical
information unit, from a manual-based operation to a state-of-the art


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REFLEX ACTION
But long before Captain Khan enlisted, began to take orders and
gained military rank, he was a young man without a structured plan
for his life.
At age 19, one thing he was not lacking was the ability to react to
instinct. After receiving job offers from the Guyana Bank for Trade
Industry and the University of Guyana, Captain Khan's reflex ac-
tion landed him in a 13-man cadet platoon of the Standard Officers'
Course the last to be conducted under the People's National Con-
gress I PNC i regime before the current People's Progressive Party
iPPPi came to pomer in 1992
This batch of officers a.as the last to be commissioned by the
late President Hugh Desmond Hoyte prior to elections in 1992.
"MNI Ioe for the army developed during the cadet course.
The physical acti\ ity % as demanding but enjoyable. This course
put me into perspective about being a true Guyanese. And I
think that e\er\ oung Guyanese should want to a part of
such a programme." he said
For him, being Guyanese is to be proud and confident of
self and homeland. Such an outlook, he believes, will definitely
spark a conflagration of patriotic passion in the soul of every
GuN anese
E\Lrapolaung from his experience he says that youth's contact
\itnh the military %%ill insul in them the confidence needed for a
ltfeume ot excellent decision-making.
The 2005 LG \ aledictorinan punctuated the interview with ex-
pressions of tus nanonaisnc fervour.
At one juncture he said. "There is just this instinct inside of me
that says that I hate Io contribute to this country. When I started I
thought that m3 best service to this country would be through the
army. Fourteen %ears ,ith the military is quite a significant period.
And it is phenomenal that I still feel this way,"
(Please turn to Centre)




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III


SUND CHONILE.Noveber20,200






IV SUNDAY CHRONICLE, November 20, 2005


Deathrow convict




gets a chance to live


That even if all
Camacho's evidence about a
knife was discredited the re-
maining circumstantial proof
that the appellant started the
quarrel on the public road with
a knife in his possession and
stabbed the deceased with it was
cogent enough.

That there was some
material on which a reasonable
jury could find a verdict of man-


CONVICTED murderer
Robert Lewis was on
death row in 1976,.
awaiting death by hanging for
a murder he committed in
1974, when the Guyana Court
of Appeal gave him the.
chance of his life the right
to live on.
The Court constituted by
Chancellor J.O.F. Haynes and.
Justices of Appeal Guya.
Persaud and Victor Crane sub-
'stituted his death sentence to,
manslaughter.
The Appellate Court had
ruled that misdirections on the
part of the trial judge at the trial
had robbed the accused of a
chance of acquittal of murder. 1
While the convicted man
was in death row wondering
what his fate would be for the
murder of Roy Henry on Octo-
ber 27, 1974, the Appellate
Court ruled that the verdict df
murder must be set aside and a
verdict of manslaughter substg-
tuted.
Attorney-at-law, Mr. Jailall.
Kissoon had appeared for Lewis
while Mr. George Pompey had
represented the State.
The facts of the case dik-
closed that the appellant Rob-
ert Lewis and the deceased Roy.
Henry had an altercation in; a


restaurant in the presence of
three persons who were engaged


in a game of skittles.
At the close of the game,
Lewis and Henry resumed their
quarrel. They began to fight on
the public road in the presence
of the same three persons, one
of whom, Randolph Camacho,
saw the appellant with an eight-,
inch blood-stained knife in his
hand at the time.
Camacho had previously


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

Human Resource Manager
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Closingffdate for applications is November 30, 2005


seen an unknown man pass the not admit to having been in asked him about it. slaughter instead of murder, and
knife to the appellant over the possession of a knife: he did On self-defence, it was after dealing with the issue of
skittles table, but complain about the "half- argued that the real and sub- self-defence the trial judge had
said nothing about nelson" wrestler's lock on his
it to the Police or neck. ............
TO- ^ ^^H r /^, 11 S-^------------------------------------ ^ ^ Ml^ ^ ^^^ _
the Magistrate, According to Chancellor
because he said he Haynes, on the appellant's be- G E 0
was not asked half, counsel advanced the 3
about it. theory that the fatal injury was BA RC LAY
Blows were received by accident when
exchanged and Henry fell into the trench on a
during the struggle, piece of broken bottle. It was a to direct the jury that if they re-
Henry was seen to doctor's view, that that scenario stantial case of self-defence jected it, they may find man-
hold Lewis' neck was quite "possible though not raised on the evidence was slaughter on the ground of
in a "half-nelson" probable". never really put to the jury provocation notwithstanding it
wrestler's lock ")ut the jury rejected this and might well be said to was not relied on at the trial.
while the latter .LDtheory in the same have been withdrawn from
cuffed away at the way as it rejected the self-de- them. That the directions on
region of Henry's fence and provocation theory The Appellate Court the law of manslaughter were
abdomen. Sud- which the trial judge left to held:- inadequate in that the jury were
denly one of the them and they found the appel- That if the wound not told, as they ought to have
blows lifted Henry lant guilty of murder.
off the ground Self-defence and provoca- was received from the fall on been, that the onus was on the
causing him to fall tion were not, however, specifi- the ground that would not, in State to prove that the provo-
OON backwards into a call raised by the defence, but law, support a defence of acci- cation was not sufficient, neither
ON nearby trench. arose on the evidence dent, since the fall was from an were they told that if they were...
An autopsy revealed a stab On appeal, it was con- unlawful act of fighting on be- left in any reasonable doubt as
wound on the left side of tended that the wound might half of the appellant; likewise, to whether the facts show suf-
Henry's chest. The doctor said have been caused by accident if it were received in the trench ficient provocation, the issue
it could have been caused by a when the deceased slipped and as result of the fall into it, if that must be determined in favour of
sharp pointed knife or a sharp fell on a heap of stones on re- fall also was caused by the un- the accused.
piece of tin or broken bottle and ceiving a blow from the appel- lawful act of the appellant.
must have entered the body with lant. There was also the conten- By reason of those
a great deal of force since it trav- tion that there was a vital omis- That the trial judge misdirections, the appellant lost
elled inwards and upwards pen- sion on the part of the witness should have given the jury, a a fair chance of acquittal of mur-
etrating the left ventricle of the Camacho not to reveal to the more helpful direction on the der, so the verdict of murder
heart. Police in his statement nor to possible import of the omis- must be set aside and a verdict
The injury caused massive the examining magistrate that he sions on Camacho's credibil- of manslaughter substituted
visceral haemorrhage and caused had seen an unknown man pass ity. Had the judge given ad- The Appellate Court, in the
the man's death, the accused a knife for the first equate directions on the mat- : consideration of the appeal from
Lewis was charged with time in the restaurant and that ter of the knife in the pos- conviction and sentence at the
murder. At his trialhe-Admnitted it was highly unsatisfactory for session of the accused in the Demerara Assizes, had consid-
fighting with Henry on the him to explain away Aio.,- *.....t and at the scene of ered 23 legal authorities, ranging
evening in question, but he did sion by saying that no one had the struggle, a reasonable -., ia"-e.--A,..aa
jury must have found that In his perusal of the evi-
the appellant left home with dence, the Chancellor had
NATIONAL COMMUNICATIONS NETWORK INC. a knife to find the deceased, cited extracts in the evidence
or obtained one sometime af- to show that the victim (de-
01-1 ------ ter then and before the fatal ceased) had taken on an ag-
S incident. .gressive role that day.


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Engine: Cummings
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Speed: 1500 RPM
Standby Output: 83 KVA, 3-Phase 4-Wire
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The above generator is available for inspection at,
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Monday to Friday.

2. Diesel Generator Specification as above.
In working condition and regularly
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This generator is available for inspection by prior
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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
_1.6_ 0O .h;


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. Tel/fax: 226-6214
(Gafoor's building next to Kei-shars)

For existing cases, please call to confirm registration
New cases. please come to the office with your medical
records
Please ensure ie have \'our correct ':ontact details
S- 'W. e need \2 photographs of ever
c .hild. tWhich \ou should bring to






SUNDAY CHRONICLE, November 20, 2005


Folded, it turned into a tribute
to the late Rizwan Khan, a ,
S \humble, peaceful and helpful
Recent JLi Events Iman, who was brutally gunned
down entering his yard in July,
one year after presenting 'One
DERKOE R Hour' by Patience Strong, at the
First Poetry Symposium in July 1
2004. Khan in 2004, asked the
question posed by Strong, 'If
you had an hour to live... one subjects to be experimented
hour no more-no less; think, with and expounded on by
what would you do with it?' emerging poets. Yet there is
THEFIFIHANNUAL The Guyana Book Founda- Guyana, with its long and of life and wellbeing of nations. Related to the above tribute is only a handful of Guyanese
BOOK FAIR tion was established in. 1990 and proud poetic heritage is part of the fact that the United Nations' books of poems on love; per-
is a not-for-profit organisation this world movement. SECOND POETRY International Day of Peace is des- haps, the subject too elusive to
'THREE Singles to Adven- funded by the Canadian It was not without signifi- SYMPOSIUM ON PEACE ignated for September 21-the date capture, too personal to share.
ture', written by Gerald Organisation for Development chance that the event was staged AND UNITY Khan was born. 'Heartsongs, a poetic sym-
Durrell, published in 1954, (CODE) and supported by the at the Umana Yana, an The Second Poetry Sympp- Readings were done by local phony', written by Patrick Noel
was the most thumbed Ministry of Education, NGOs Amerindian phrase for meeting sium on Peace and Unity staged poets performing their works in- Cheeks launchedin the Conference
through book at Petamber and Guyanese teachers. place, with the theme, 'The at Christ Church on Sunday cluding Robert Femandes, Sheila Room of the National Library on
Persaud's booth on Guyanese Other than the lone individual middle where we meet is not the September 18, 2005, under the King, Patrick Cheeks, Stanley Wednesday September 14,2005, is.
books and Guyanese writers exhibitor, Petamber Persaud, there place to stop', words of Mar- auspices of the Science of Spim- Jones, Roy Paul, Norma James, the newest addition to a short list
at the just concluded Fifth was organisational representation tin-Carter and successfully ex- quality (SOS), achieved much Davina Lowe and Kojo of local books of love poems.
Annual Book Fair staged by from the Book Foundation, ecuted by Petamber Persaud, more than the main reason for McPherson, while Vanda Radzik 'Heartsongs' is a collection
the Guyana Book Foundation Austin's Book Services, the coordinator of Writers in Con- the event which was to cel- read a poem of Martin Carter and of 64 poems by-a writer who is
at the Anna Regina Multilat- Guyana Review & Free Press, the cert (WICK). ebrate the 84th birth anniversary Petamber Persaud incorporated in a grandfather many times over,
eral School, October 26 and AnnaReginabranchoftheNalional For the first time in of founder of the organisation, his duty, 'One Tree', a poem of R. willing to turn the pages of life
27, 2005, followed by Ian Library, the University of Guyana Guyana, poetry was featured in poet, Sant Darshan Singh of In- Dobru of Suriname and 'Can you back and bare the secrets of his
McDonald's prize-winning Library, Michael Ford Bookstore, oral form, in song and dance, in dia. sellme' by Nicolas GuillenofCuba. heart now that it is evident his
book of poems, Essequibo. UNICEF and On the Wings of drama and in picture. And the The programme proper was Four songs echoed the intention was honourable.
And why not! This was the Words, Varga Foundation. evening was a treat to the capac- designed by the chairman of the afternoon's call for peace and The poems by designs or not
first time such an event was The fifth Annual Book Fair ity audience, from the first note event, Petamber Persaud, in his unity including 'There runs a were written in the naive fantasy
held on the Essequibo Coast. was indeed an adventure in flying of steal pans to the still opening remarks to also mark the dream a dream' words by of those bygone years; written in
This was the first time stu- books, an adventure that would serene photographs of birth anniversaries of afew Septem- Seymour, music by Joan Gilkes, the classical constricting rhyming
dents, teachers and grownups last a lifetime. Guyanese poets to the last twirl ber-bom Guyanese writers namely performed by David Dewar and scheme which at times lent to that
were afforded such an adven- of the dance finale. JanCarew,SheilaKing,BertieChan- 'We need Peace' written and elated emo nhIW1 A +'I',^
ure in books WORLD POETRYDAY Apart form some selections cellor M Mn fan. ,- ....., u. Oy pi. wn(terand tereaer)ofafulfie
.3 9w^ ouu, nanne Persaud and In closing, Persaud quoted rein of his expression; some simple
-g tsno ireamng space staged by the Ministry of Cul- there were presentations in Chi- Ruel Johnson. from the Book of Romans, Chap- and others simply touching. But
for the exhibitors as throngs and ture, Youth and Sport on Satur- nese, Russian, Irish, Jamaican Persaud told the well-at- ter 8, and verse 6 of the Bible: 'If perhaps, that's how it was then, the
throngs offascinated potentialread- day October 15 was a whirl- Dialect and Guyanese Creolese tended function that our literary possible, so far as it lies with you, period Cheeks was writing about
ers and book lovers coming from wind sampling of excellent po- done by top performers includ- heritage is rooted in poetry the live at peace with all men'. in the 1950s.
as faras thePomeroonRiverinthe etry from around the world. ing Seeta Mohamed, Rovin first printed manifestations Despite, its shortcoming -
north and Supenaam in the south What is now a worldwide Deodat, Mondale Smith, coming from the pen of the 'Heartsongs, A Poetic Sym- love-blindness, 'Heartsongs'
swarmed and swamped the booths celebration of poetry started Paulette Paul, Kojo McPherson 'Colonist' who published in phony', written and published is an important addition to
of books. with one person, a woman, who and Travis Chase. Youthful stu- Georgetown his 'Midnight by Patrick Noel Cheeks, the Guyanese bookshelf and
With this event, The not only knew of the power of dents of Monar Educational In- Musing in Demerara' in the year Georgetown, Guyana, 2005. another testimony of the will
Guyana Book Foundation poetry and has tasted its plea- stitute and a very young girl 1832. of local writers to publish
moved another step closer to sures, but also wanted others to from Queen's College added dif- As the programmed un- 'Love' is one of the first their own-work.
improving children's literacy be a part of this sacred art. ferent dimensions to the occa-
throughout Guyana. Last Octo- In 1938, Tessa Sweezy sion. ___________ -y l.
ber, the event was held at Tain, Webb started honouring poets of In his closing remarks,
Berbice Campus, University of Ohio, USA. This vision soon chairperson and coordinator of
Guyana. It was the first time the caught the imagination of poetry the event declared that the re-
Book Fair was staged away lovers far and wide. By 1951, sponse of the audience rein- --E:
from Region 4 where it was held 41 countries were celebrating forced the fact that poetry is
on three occasions. the works of poets. important to the every aspect T- i,,.,,... 7 .. ,-, _,; .- ; .- I1. .tn ,,,t k-,- ,-ml.,,ir,, ...
Th Mi iVIL f FP ~i~ Affi i*~ iN *it 1 t11 bUU~ l) H li*'''d contractor


r

HIGH COMMISSION OF CANADA

Employment Opportunity






The High Commission of Canada in Georgetown has a vacancy for a
MATERIAL CLERK.

The incumbent is responsible for supervising the repair and maintenance of
vehicles, purchasing supplies, office equipment for the Mission. The incumbent
keeps inventories of the Mission's assets, analyses needs and prepares the
Mission's material budget estimates.
Candidates must have Caribbean Advanced Proficiency Examination or the
General Certificate of Education 'A' Level. Knowledge of Word Perfect or
Word; Quattro Pro or Excel, knowledge of E-mail and Internet are.required.
Candidates must have a minimum of 3 years experience in purchasing,
| managing inventories and maintenance. Candidates must be fluent in English.
SA validDriver's Licence is essential.
Only qualified applicants will be considered.
This position has a salary of $1,342,627 annually plus 13-month bonus and
I benefits package.
Interested applicants are required to send their application outlining their
suitability for the job, their curriculum vitae and three references to the following
address by November 25,2005.
Competition 106
Management Officer
High Commission of Canada
High & Young Streets
Georgetown
P.O. Box 10880.


to tender for maintenance vork to the Head Office Building. "Takuba
" Lodge" as follows:

Cleaning of external surthces:
Painting and lacquering of external surfaces:
Replacing of missing glass louver blades

Tender documents can be uplifted from the Mlinistri of Foreign Affairs
Administralixe Department (second floor). 254 South Road & Ne\\
SGarden Street. Georgeto n1ii from Monday. No, ember 2 1. 2005. during
regular working hours.

kAll Tenders submitted must be accompanied by valid Income Tax and
NIS compliance certificates.,

Each tender must be placed in a sepuaite sealed en elope and must
Sinicat,: on the top right hand comer "Maintenanc. '. ork to the
'! NMinistry of Foreign Aflaiis". and must be addressed as follows:
The Chairman
.41 National Procurement and Tender Administration Board
,Mllnistr\ of Finance
Main & Llrquhart Streets
Georgetown
Tenders should be depo-ited in the Tender Bo\ '.ituIated lln the ground r"
floor of the National Procuremcnt and Tender Ad ininit.ira ion
Buildjim2. MiNiiu-try ot Finance's compound. befce i1':001))h onil
Tue'da.,. Decc-mber (y 21110(

S Tender- "... ill be ,open dl .it i -.nih .i.n Tuec..da.,. lD)eoc.-e:-hbe 20i.15 in thi.
pr ,c 'ire ol T.-nde 'r!- ",. ii ,Ie.'-;> [,, itimid

in 1 I'.. I ri,' %'.: l 1

:' i i' :,''. .'' _' .'i -.
-- '. -" '.- ----,.- - .' '- At


.........


--- ------

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-------------
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Al


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S...ClosRONI, Novebncous '20, 2.


Close Encounters "iliftA


LIKE many couples out
there, my relationship
with my spouse has been quite
challenging. We've been to-
gether for the last five years
and have one child. About two
months ago I started-e-mail-
ing my neighbour's husband
about work. It turned into fan-
tasy role-playing and e-mail


wanted to work on my rela-
tionship.
Two weeks ago I get a call
from his wife saying she's 4in
front of their computer read-
ing an e-mail. She wants to
know what the hell is going
on. I told her something was
going on I couldn't lie be-
cause I didn't know which e-
mail was in front of her but
that we hadn't ilep't
o gether. Blah,
bl:,h. hL r.,
I'm plan-
ni. n It)
Ie Ie I


tremely guilty, and yes, I want
to work on my relationship
with my husband. Any advice
would be greatly appreciated.

JANIS

JANIS, it must have been a
tough two weeks trying to
keep your neighbour's wife
away from your husband. It's
'like you committed a crime,
vou can hear sirens wailing
in the distance, and you
know the Police are en route
to your house. You called us,.
as your lawyers, for advice.
.4s your mouthpiece.
we'll review
the op-
lion .



z"


Perhaps society had a role
in this. After all, everyone's do-
ing it. Or finally, you might
deny everything. It wasn't sex
because you didn't sleep to-
gether.
The problem with all these
defences is you knew you were
married, you knew it was wrong.
andyou got caught red-handed.
As your lawyers we can'tassist
you in preparing a defence we

There is
something
else weknow;
is true.
There is so
Little
c 011


',
.-


ta It lasted about two and a my spouse this weekend. Blame your husband. Accuse section between you and tour
hal weeks Deiore we puy- .b.... ", f ,'ie, nplect ,ecton between and r
cally connected. out interruptions. But man, I and lack of communication.of need to sit down and
No, we didn't sleep to- don't know how? He is going It must be his fault. Or point o; y e staying to-
gether, but we did quite a bit. to freak out! Especially since the finger at the neighbour.
We met three times. Once I one of my lines to him awhile If this Lothario hadn't pur-
was pretty drunk, and the ago was, "Babe, I swear I will sued you, nothing would a o B
other two times I was quite never cheat on you. If ever have happened. Then again,
sober excited, but starting to something is to happen. I'll the culprit could be the
feel guilty as hell. Things were tell you." neighbour's wife. She wasn't
coming to an end because I Not! Yes, I am feeling ex- taking care of her man.


Close To The Vest
I'M 40 AND dating again, which is confusing stuff. N.y
friends tell me the man I have been dating for three weeks
is moving too slow. I disagree. We've had In dales in three
weeks with the promise of him fiMing me dinner next lime.
He calls every three or four days, and iwe chat for an hour
or so. There ha'e been nice hugs and kisses at the end of
dates.
We are both self-emplo ed and work 60 hours plu' each
veek. I feel he is interested and we have a greatt time together,
but my other single friends tell me he isn't interested because
he hasn't et tried to hale se wabtb me So "hat do you think?
Taking his time or not interested? Oh ye'. he s done all the
calling and asking out.

SARA
S.RA. you acneglected Into mention option threr. inur girlfriends
are jealous. A nice man, a gentleman, who is nor rushing
you...and there's something wrong? We think nor! Share fewer
details with your girlfriends. keep more within your own heart,
and seci what develops. Initial indicator'? This one hala po-
tential.
T -
T.AI;AP.R


QUESTION ,C
I understand that one has to make at least 750 contributions at age 60
in order to be qualified for a minimum NIS Old Age Pension. Can you "o
please say what criterion/criteria is/are used for the payment of a higher c
pension?
ANSWER g
The amount of pension you are entitled to depends on two (2) factors:- a
your relevant wage and a percentage factor. The minimum pension is not E`|
considered when calculating your pension rate. ".

Your relevant wage is determined by looking at the last five years you worked
before becoming 60 years old, and using the "best three" (the years showing
the highest total insurable earnings) to find an average weekly or monthly I
salary/wage. .

A person who qualifies for pension is entitled to 40% of his relevant wage for '
the first 750 contributions, and an additional 1% for each complete block of 50
contributions above 750. For example, a person with 1,222 contributions would
be entitled to (40 + 9) = 49%. No person is entitled to more than 60% of his I
relevant wage.

When the pension you are entitled to is calculated, it is then compared to \
minimum pension at the time you become 60. If your calculated pension is
less, you are paid the minimum pension. Otherwise, you are paid the calculated
pension. .
I Do you have a question on N.I.S ? Then write/call. I
I NIS MAIL BAG
C/O Dianne Lewis Baxter
Publicity and Public Relations Officer (ag)
National Insurance Scheme 1
Brickdam and Winter Place I
I P.O. Box. 101135 J
I E-mail: pr_nis@solution2000.net .
Tel: 227-3461. -


CAREER


OPPORTVN1TY


Are you

aged 25 years

or over
with n nnssion


for suc


A large Financial Organisation is expanding
its branch operations and is now recruiting
career oriented men and women for
positions in the Sales Department
of its Port Mourant and New Amsterdam,
Berbice Branches

Interested persons must be willing to
undergo a period of training for success.


You should possess:
cesss? *Passes in a minimum of three (3)
GCE O'Level or CXC subjects,
including English Language
*An entrepreneurial spirit
*A reputable character
*Previous sales experience will be
We're an asset


interested! Benefits:

Let's talk! *Contributory Medical and Pension Scheme
*Access to International Conventions around
the World
*Unlimited income possibilities


Apply in writing or before December 9, 2005.

The Sales Manager
P.O. Box 10530, Georgetown


.g











'-'rp

EN5-


Hello boys and gir ls,
Welcome to our English Language columns. It
is time to use your notes for much discussion
within your study groups. Invite a few mature
others who are knowledgeable and willing to give
good help. Keep your interest aroused. Love
you.
'Bye.

IN LAST WEEK
Grammar: Work on Adjectives
Reminder: An adjective is a word that modifies a noun
or a pronoun by limiting its meaning. An adjective may
describe by answering one of the following questions:
What kind? Which one? How many? How much?
Examples: How beautiful the singers are!
Those beautiful twins won first prize.
The tall doll is beautiful.
The judge considered her beautiful.
The singers, beautiful in their sight, danced to the steel
pan music.

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


Note the use of comparative adjectives below:
Jackie Jones is a kinder boy than John Bourne.
Leslie is a better problem-solver than Halley.
Sandra is more intelligent than Georgiana.

Note the superlative adjectives:
Kenneth Joseph, is the kindest boy in our class.
Simone is the most intelligent girl in the street.
Godfrey is .the best problem-solver inmthe school's g
denying team. .
Did you find out some for yourselves as you wi
asked? Let's hope so.

Let's get some terms right.
a), The -er and -est are inflectional suffixes.
.b) The more, most,, less,..and least tell about co
prison, they are called by a big name, intensifier
[An intensifier is something that makes another th
intense. To make something intense is to make it b
ter or worse.]

intensifiers are used with some adjectives of two s
tabless and all adjectives of three or more syllabi

:There is another case where different words for
:comparative and the superlative are used. E.g. goi
better, best .
,c) Such comparison that has no pattern is called
regular comparison ..
Solution to Something to do


Positive
big
green
foolish ,r'"
frantic ",
'muddy,
ignorant
nasty
rapid
neat, '
girlish


Comparative
bigger
greener.
more foolish
more frantic
more muddy
more ignorant
.more nasty
,more rapid
neater
more girlish


Superlative
biggest
greelest
most foolish
most frantic
most muddy
most ignorant
most nasty i,;
most rapid
neatest.
most girlish


'ar-
pR.r p.


IN THIS WEEK

This week you vill read; but this time you'll do some-
thing different you'll read to note details. This
kind of reading leaves you, with information very
clearly sorted out in your mind about specific things.
[Reading to note details is a little more tedious than
the other forms of reading. What you need to do is
to read texts at your level of reading competency, then
stretch your skills little by little.]

If you follow closely, we assure you that you'll be able
to tell about or describe in detail what you have read
in the passage below.

DOGS FROM NORTH AMERICA
AND BRITAIN
Some breeds of dogs, like the Newfoundland and the
Labrador, are named after parts of Canada. Of these
two dogs, the Newfoundland is bigger so big that
a child can ride on its back! It is also big enough to
rescue people from drowning, especially as its webbed
feet help it to swim well. Its shaggy coat is also al-
ways black. It loves playing with children, and makes
a good pet and watchdog.

The Labrador is also a big dog, although not as big
as the huge Newfoundland. It can also be black, but
some Labradors are a beautiful golden brown colour.
Whatever the colour, the coat is smooth. It has a tail
like an otter, thick at the base and covered with long
hair. Because it is an intelligent dog, it is still used for,
hunting, especially to find and retrieve game. It is par-
ticularly good at fetching waterfowl, as it is an excel-
lent swimmer, even when the water temperature is be-
low zero. In fact, fishermen have used it to carry mes-
sages between ships!


your understanding:
a).. Get a book on dogs with names and pictures. [If
you can.]
b). Find a world map positioned at the United King-
dom, North America, and Canada.
c) Use the scanning technique to scan the passage for
the names of all the dogs and write them down in a
list on paper.
2. Really read the passage. Go it over again, this time
add on to the list a description of each dog along with
its country of origin.
3. Read over the passage. This time read one para-
graph at a time. And looking at your pictures, point
out exactly which specific dog is being described.
How well does the description fit?
4. Check and revise each of your choices. By the end
of your reading you should have each dog's picture,
and the name of its country of origin alongside a de-
scription.
6. There are many other breeds of dogs named after
different places in the world. You might like to look
at the pictures of other dogs and see where you can
place them on a world map.

MORE WORK ON ADJECTIVES

1. If you are comparing two nouns or pronouns, use
the comparative degree; if comparing more than
two use the superlative.

This is the prettier [not prettiest] girl of the two.
Which of these three boxes is the strongest [not stron-
ger]?

Sometimes.you forget the rules and find yourself us-
ing awful statements like: You are the most prettiest
girl in the beauty contest. What you need to say is:,
You' are the prettiest girl in the beauty contest.


There are other breeds of dogs that take their names
from the places where they have originated. Still in 2. Use less for quantity,fewer for number.
North America, but at the opposite extreme both of
location and size, we find the Chihuahua. Chihua- Joseph hadfewer privileges and less food..
m- hua is in Mexico, in the far south-west comer of North
Is. America. The dogs, which originally came from Chi- FOR YOUR APPLICATION
ing huahua, are so tiny that they can fit into large pocket' Fill each blank with the adjective form called for in
)et- They have bright eyes and smooth, short coats that brackets.. Read the sentences aloud.
make them look even thinner; They. have a high-,
pitched bark, but many people like to have them as :1. Thisis the ... testI've ever written. (superlative
Sets because they areintelligent, quick to learn, and. .of good), '
es arless fortheir size. 2. The .... answer came from my friend. (superlative
te..... . i ..... .... of intelligent)
the 86. .S is the,......other of the two, (iomparai.ve o. ,
od, Many other well-known breeds take their names from .Shes the .notherofthetwo: (comparatveo
different parts of the British Isles. For example. Scot- attentive) .
ir- land has given us a fav'ourite dog, the Scottish terrier, George'_.". height will help him. (comparative of
or 'Scottie'. The Scottie's hiick curlcat anbe gat) ..
black or while Thi little og has a,square-saped se the ..pictuie that u can find. ( superlve
head with pricked-up ears and:very short but strong, ,' ,oof ) ,, ,;.
S ..legs; t.,:stands lesshan'20cenimetres-ta te The... of those three dogs is Ralph. (superlative.
its size,'it isa tough little dog that was valued for keep-'. ,'of will1:g)'
Sirg the farmer's fields clearof foxes and small animals, 7. John has. ... papaw to pant than Joseph (cor-
before it became common.as a pet. It \ ill defend its; parative of lie). ::
own family in a most courageous manier as it is ver 8.Ih'aveth'e:prizeof all. superlativeo attract '
loyaltive)
'' ": r:' 9. lWhich of these two bottles dp you like ;...? (coti-
THINGS TODO paratve of good)
10. The ... one of those cats is a female. (superl,-
1. Do one or more of the following things tohelp wt tiveQfok0. ,. '


pIWC ., PlEY P R.. 5.4ALftxPU',~4&Y,-.4 MW, Y)l-r


SUNDAY.CHRONICLE,, Novqaer.20,., 2005 "


EN G Z.I ....
J I L '" ,.. ,"" ,: ' ::.


~J.~r r~~~% J.trP1F~i~wrr.it;kik~~ *`~;t~rrmki4r~APrrEN-r.93;rr;*7.


, _1 --- -'__1. __ -





VIII -


w-t e
....N....


S3INDLAY-SH3RONICLM.November 20, -2005


Hello boys and girls,
Welcome to our Mathematics columns. You
can further promote understanding by ques-
tioning the ideas you note when you read.
You can also link idea with ones that you
know already. Keep on using your shoe boxes
of notes more creatively! Love you.
'Bye.

IN LAST WEEK
Solution: Division
1.1.2 + 4/5 = 15
2.64 + 8/9=72-
3.20 + 5/7 = 28
4. 300 + 15/18 =360
5.456 + 2 2/5= 190
6.21/10 + 7/15 = 4 V2
7. 648 + 6/35 = 108X35 = 3780

Mixed Number in lowest Terms and Whole
Numbers
8.5 1/4 + 7/8 = 6
9.251/2 + 32/5 = 7 V2
10.-52 + 23/5 = 20
11.68 + 95/7=7
12.68 + 12/9 = 612/11 =56
13. 33/5 + 2 7/10 =4/3 = 1 1/3
14. 9.75 3/7 = 9 % 3/7 = 223/4

INTHISWEEK

More Work on Multiplication and Division of
Fractions

Division of Mixed Numbers by Mixed Num-
b ers .. .:.


5 5+ 1 2/5

-151
4- :X 4 : +
3:3! 5/4 .


2. :
S1/3 22/9
= 25 X 93
.X: X 19
= 119
= 75/19
= 2 18/19


1 7/9 + 2 2/3
= l X '-
9 X 81
3


= 2/3


Which of these statements are true? Which
statements are false?

1.22/11 + 19/11 = 11/5
2.7V2 + 1 2/5 < 4 /2
3.5 3/5 + 24/5 > 5
4.17/9 22/3 < 1V2
5.45/7 + 3 1/18 < 2

Using Inverse Operations
Look at these examples below:

3/7 X 7/9 = 1/3
3/7 + 7/9 = 27/49
1/3 + 7/9 = 3/7
1/3 X 7/9 = 7/27
3/7 + 1/3 = 9/7
7/9 + 3/7 = 49/27
Check the lines once more to understand them
fully.

Let's get rolling again!
3/7 X 7/9
= 3X7
7X9
= 1/3

3/7 + 7/9
= 3X9
7 X7
= 27/49

1/3 + 3/7
= 1X7
3X3
= 7/9

1/3 X 7/9
= 1 X7
3X9
= 7/27.

3/7 + 1/3
= 3X3
7 X 1
= 9/7

7/9 + 3/7
= 7X7
9 X3
= 49/27

Look at this other reasoning.

7/8 X 4/9 = 7/18
7/18 + 4/9 = 7/8
7/18 + 7/8 = 4/9


Let's work:
7/8 X 4/9
= 7X4
8X9
= 7/18


And
7/18 + 4/9
= 7X9
18X4
= 7/8

And 7/18 7/8
= 7X8
18 X7
=4/9

Find these out:
12.4/9 X 3/11 4. 7 3/5 X 3/5
2. 6 3/10 X 5/9 5. 3/11 24/9
3. 7 7/8 X 4/9 6. 3% X 8

Find these out:
1. Some number multiplied by 4/9 equals
11/2.
2. Some number multiplied by 5/22
equals 1.
3. Some number divided by 6/7 equals
54/9.
4. 3 6/7 multiplied by some number
equals 99/35.


A peek at Mixed Operations
Look at this rule: When there are brack-
ets, work the brackets first.


(6 4 + 1 7/8) X 2 114
= ( 25X2 .X 21/4
41 X15-3
=10/3 X 2 1/4
= 410 X9
9 X 42
= 15/2
= 71/V2
This can also be done
614 + 17/8 X 21,4
= 25 X 8 X 9
4 X 15 X4
= 15/2 =71/2


Miff,


+






SUNDAY CHRONICLE, November 20, 2005 IX




rhe TJ nefit6! ofI1q4(*Vff^_4#udiTtifft4d {iIlo fff7/S


their nation once had
These are values \
new generation would
know anything of to
cause those achieve
standards started rapid
pearing about 35 years


K
.5,4


: ** '' ..^ .i--
~ -.: .... ". ; -
. :.. .: ::




I.


,.* -- r. n.e-


Guyanese beauties employed by Bookers Universe
left) Misses Juliet Christian, Corinne Mann and Ma
Ferreira in locally made structural tropical dresse
placing their bets at horse racing at the Demera
in October 1957.


achievements which show a
new generation of young
Guyanese the numerous
civil, cultural, educational
and socially entertaining val-
ues with high standards that


to post-colonial and pi
pendence, political an
competition, racial bi
violence and confla
Those factors subseque
to the shutting down


By Terence Roberts

THE various benefits of
Guyanese nostalgic culture
are not useless fantasies or
illusions about our past, but
a quantity of real local


Foreign Exchange Market Activities
-V"''--_ Sumaury Indicators -" .
Friday November 11, 2005 Thursda .November 17, 2005 --

1. EXCHANGE RATES _
Buying Rate Selling Rate
A. US Dollar NOTES OTHER NOTES OTHER
Bank of Baroda Io'? 0o 198.00 -ni n" 203.00
[Bi k .. ." I .. 1. lP 1 'i .19('. '"' 1 i 204.00
.:i. ',,... -;.,!, 192.00 199 00 203.00 204.25
Demerara Bank 1.97.00 199.00 202.00 203.00
GBTI 190.00 195.00 201.00 201.00
NBIC 195.00 198.00 201.00 204.00

Bank Aveiage 193.50 197.50 201.50 203.21


Non bank Carmbios Av. (5 largesO 198.72 201.80


BoG Average Market Exchange Rate: US$1.00 = G$199.85

B. Canadian Dollar

Bank Av'erate 135.3 148. 33 154 50 163. 17
-
C. Pound Sterling

BakAerage 6.16 I 34.-' .50 354..'.' 3 365 ,.6

D. Euro .

BunkwAverage 22.50 231 25 246.2. i 2 25.
E. Selected Caricom Exchange F, LIBOR US$ G. Prime Rate
Rates London interhank Offered
Rate for Fri., Nov. 18, 2005

TTS = G$ 28.75
BdosS= O$ 91.66 3 months 4.37000(;i US 7.00%
JS= -GO$ 4.45 6 months 4.58000% EC.$= G$ 65.54
Bclize$ = 0$ 93.48

Source: International Department, Bank of Guyana.


d. cious local businesses, or selling
which the out to less competent owners,
Id hardly in preparation for massive im-
oday be- migration, which up to now has
ients and left Guyana with a reduction of
Ily disap- skilful, educated and cultured
ago, due man and woman power it once
had.
Sitting at the delightful
Jerries Caf6 on Camp Street as
dusk falls, one sees today's
young Guyanese going by or
1 entering the caf6 after leaving
their colleges and afternoon
classes. Many beautiful young
women and men of many races
and racial mixtures. Looking at
this new generation of
Guyanese, with their bags slung
across their chests, and some-
times a few outstanding cool
fashion tropical styles like
striped skirts, shirts, moccasins
.-': etc. similar to their counterparts
in Nice,. Copenhagen,
Amsterdam, Stockholm,
Barcelona, Roire and Milan, one
recognizes that this Camp Street
scene with its green and red roof
wooden mansions, its indigo-
violet sky etc., is as beautiful as
it was six decades ago.
But if you really knew that
part of Camp Street in 1965 or
a decade before or after, you
would know something truly vi-
brant is missing from this scene
today. Something which the
faces of the youths walking by
subconsciously seem to sus-
al (from pect. Next to Jerries today is
r Jean perfectly useful, yet abandoned
S classic cinema strikes one as
ra Turf odd if one knew it a decade be-
fore or after 1965. Those youths
today if they walked by the
ost-Inde- Plaza cinema back then, would
nd racial have immediately stopped to
igotries, digest the poster gallery of in-
gration. telligent and influential interna-
ntly lead tional films taken from equally
of pre- intelligent and compelling nov-


els, plays, and screen plays.
The loss of such daily pub-
lic places like cinemas with in-
telligent high quality film dra-
mas, several book stores with
international classic and modem
writers, books on modern art,
films, and instrumental music
etc., has reduced the everyday
out of school emphasis on
proper yet exciting education,
which previous generations of
Guyanese had in abundance.
Many of our excellent and later
well known writers, poets and
artists did not have to go abroad
to study to become the profes-
sionals they later became.
Today's lack if such public
places which once provided se-
rious cultural development for
Guyanese has reduced
Guyana's capital from the nor-
mal progressive modern
civilised city it had developed
into until the 1970's.
With out this focus on con-
tinuous modern cultural influ-
ences via constant exposure to
intelligent films, literature, mu-
sic and art, our standards drop
and a crude fickle style if every-
day behaviour fed by unpro-
ductive interests develop, as is
evident today.
This brings us to the vital
necessity of keeping Guyanese


nostalgic culture alive, the ben-
efits of which incidentally,
Guyanese who immigrate to nu-
merous foreign cities continue to
enjoy over there. One popular
new method of keeping such
public areas providing high cul-
tural values, is to have
neighbourhood developments,
where in one spacious building
or mall proper, cinemas with in-
tellectual films exist, close by to
enjoyable cafes, huge book-
stores, music stores, fashion
boutiques, art galleries of qual-
ity etc.
Such civic areas keep many
normal cities alive day and
night, since no one is anxious to
visit or be seen in a ghost town
after dusk falls. Yet, this idea of
a sprawling modem civic build-
ing with various educational yet
entertaining commercial sections
existed for decades in
Georgetown as Bookers Univer-
sal (now Guyana Stores) and
W.M. Fogarty's Ltd. Bookers
Universal was an amazing and
wonderful store whose quality
was never again equalled in
Guyana after it was
nationalised. If you wanted the
best tropical fashions, art sup-
plies, classical and modern lit-
erature among numerous other
items, Bookers beckoned. Book-


i







FINANCIAL SPECIALIST


The United States Embassy in Georgetown is seeking an individual for the position of Financial Specialist for
the Centers for Disease Control (CDC). The essential function of this position is the coordination and
management of all budgets, projected expenditures, execution of budget documents, and fiscal analysis of the
CDC programmes and operations in support of HIVIAIDS prevention and treatment activities.

SALARY: G$3,823,059 perannum, if all requirements are met.

QUALIFICATION REQUIREMENTS:

All applicants must address each selection criterion detailed below with specific and comprehensive
information supporting each item.

1. Completion of Bachelor's Degree in Accounting or a related field, such as Economics or Business
Administration, is required. Professional certification (e.g., CPAor equivalent) is required.

2. At least 5 years of progressively responsible experience in accounting, budget and budget projections and
analysis, developing budget projections, establishing financial tracking systems, or auditing is required.
Preferably 3 years experience in budget and/or related financial management work for a U.S. Government
agency. A minimum of one year of supervisory experience is required.

3, Fluent English in reading, writing and speaking is required.

4. Sound working knowledge of pertinent U.S. Government regulations relating to budgeting, accounting, and
financial management is required. Requires thorough knowledge of budget planning and analysis,
including technical procedures and methods for computing and reporting forfinancial programmes.

5. Must have good knowledge of MS Word, MS Excel, Access, E-mail applications.

6. Must be able to independently draft letters and reports that are of a quality suitable for external circulation.
Must be able to work independently and resolve problems, make decisions, and provide advice to the
Director and other senior staff.

TOAPPLY:

Persons wishing to apply should submit a current resume or curriculum vitae with a coverletterto:
Human Resources Office
(Financial Specialist)
American Embassy
100 Duke Street
Kingston, Georgetown.

CLOSING DATE: Wednesday, December 21,2005.
Only applications meeting qualifications listed above will be acknowledged.


ers was the most exciting and
educational general store
Guyana has ever known: it of-
fered the best international and
local products, and delicious lo-
cal snacks. But more then that,
Bookers was the place where
everyone college students,
writers, politicians, sports
people, dramatists, fashion
models, radio announcers, work-
ing girls, and civil servants -
came to meet each other, chat,
flirt, stroll along the main aisle,
and of course, shop. The impor-
tance of Bookers Universal had
nothing to do with its name or
colpnial origin, but with its
practical social aspects. The
central hot spot in Bookers was
its snack bar integrated in its
packed book section, near the
main aisles west doors which
gave a popular shady down-
town view of Sandbach-Parker
(now Muneshwers) with its
colourful docked merchant
ships, its wooden tower and
long surrounding balconies over-
looking Water Street.
It is from Bookers snack
bar which sold the best crab-
backs, patties, hamburgers,
chowmein, coffee, soft drinks
and ice cream that Queens,

(Please turn to page X)


:4 ..






-SUNW CHRltsldtC' NbUIC rh6r"21d 'I'666t


The benefits of Guyanese nostalgic culture (a'I/'


(From page IX)
St. Stanislaus, Bishops, St.
Roses, Indian Educational
Trust and other high school
teenagers, along with young
working girls and guys, met
and argued about films, lit-
erature, jazz and pop music,
while eating and flirting af-
ter school at 3pm, but espe-
cially on Saturday mornings.
Bookers snack.bar and book
section weaned a new gen-
eration of local intellectuals,
writers, painters and ordinary
culture-lovers, whose works
and opinions were found in
1950s, 60s and 70s local avant
garden periodicals like New
World, Expression and
Plexus.
Back in the 60s, this hectic
Saturday gathering of serious
yet fun-loving Guyanese girls
in little sports shirts, tight
shorts, long or mini-skirts, glit-
tering hair bands etc.,, and guys
in their cool, well-tapered pink,
yellow and red etc. shirts,
Banlon jerseys etc., continental
slacks and light Italian loafers,
made a scene far more modem
and progressive in appearance
and mentality than moat seen
locally today. The reasons why
groups of intelligent and cre-


ative young and older Guyanese
men and women created a fash-
ion scene in and around Book-
ers Universal in past decades, is
because Bookers Universal
combined education and plea-
sure with its thousands of clas-
sic and modern literary soft
cover works right beside its
snack bar.
That practical example of
Guyanese Nostalgic Culture al-
lows us to see that the beauti-
ful local girls -who spun around
on Bookers snack bar stools
with ice cold Limericky pop
drink in one hand and a menthol
local Alaska cigarette in the
other, or the dapper guys who
reeked of Old Spice and
Yardleys colognes, were not just
posers and limers, but erudite,
highly literate and knowledge-
able individuals nurtured by the
brilliant soft and hard cover
book editions of Confucius,
Plato, Racine, Emerson,
Stendhal, Maupassant, Zola,
Sartre, Camus. Proust, De
Beauvoir, Simenon, James
Joyce, D.H. Lawrence, Virginia
Wolf; Baudelaire, Elliot, Pound,
Rimbaud, Scotts Fitzgerald,
Hemingway, Faulkner, Tennes-
see Williams, Arthur Williams,
Arthur Miller, Anais Nin,
Henry Miller, Francois Sagan,


Moravia, Pavesse, Ralph
Ellison, James Baldwin, Leroi
Jones, Jack Kerouac,
Mittelholtzer, Wilson Harris
and countless other interna-
tional writers whose works
decorated the stores windows,
rows of metal racks and shelves
at hands reach, along with intel-
lectual magazines like Encoun-
ter, London Magazine, The
Times Literary Supplement, the
Observer, Play Boy, etc. The
Bookers book section staff of
young trendy Guyanese girls
with boyish beatnik haircuts
knew these works well and even
recommended them to their
young sporty colleagues who
frequented the snack bar-book
section.
What is now considered
Guyanese Nostalgic Culture
was from four decades ago an
everyday local culture com-
prises both the best imported
international products and excel-
lent local products. Back then,
Guyanese tailors and dressmak-
ers were popular as individual
or small business companies
providing stunningly stylish
well structured light tropical
men's and women's fashions
worn daily everywhere, but es-
pecially seen on the down-town
side walks outside and between


Bookers and Fogarty's, and on
holidays and Sunday afternoons
on the seawalls.
Where a caf6 now stands on
Fogarty's ground floor was a huge
bookstore packed with the highest
quality international literature man-


aged by a Czechoslovakian lady
married to an Afro-Guyanese pro-
fessional. The second floor sold
Tropical French boat-neck jerseys,
British Banlon jerseys, Italian and
Spanish canvas espadrilles etc.
Generally, crowds created


by cinema going and window
shopping brought business to
other establishments such as
restaurants and cafes, and
Georgetown and its environs
was a vibrant exciting place
to live day and night.


-b -


"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content I

Available from Commercial News Providers"
,9 .- - I


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SALE BY TENDER

MINISTRY OF CULTURE, YOUTH & SPORT

"AS IS WHERE IS"

1.Motor Cycle Honda CC 41 31 (unserviceable)
2.Motor Cycle Yamaha RZ 100 CC9682 (unserviceable)
3.Motor Cycle Honda 125 CC4139 (serviceable)
4.Motor Car TATA PFF 7490 (unserviceable)
Items (1) and (2) are available for inspection at Cliff Anderson Sports
Hall, Homestretch Avenue between 08:30h and 17:30h Monday to
Saturday.

* Item (3) can be inspected during normal working hours Monday to
Friday at the Ministry, 71/72 Main Street, Georgetown.

Item (4) can be inspected anytime during the hours of daylight Monday
to Sunday at the National Sports Centre (opposite G.T.I.), Woolford I
Avenue.

Sealed envelopes marked "Tender for Vehicle" done separately for each
vehicle, must be placed in the box located in the guard hut at the
entrance of the Minislry. 71/72 Main Street no later than 1300h on
Monday, November 28. 2005.

The Ministry reserves the right to reject the highest or the loxw es tender
without assigning a reason.

Keith Booker
President
Standing Board( of Survey
Vlh, ''. ..n of C'itu re, Youth &. Su^r


Scwntsu find few e

-M bom- 4N * am so N


-- ....


IN. -doom wk. 4w


VACANCY


MINISTRY OF AMERINDIAN AFFAIRS
Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill the position of one (1
Community Development Officer for Regions # 3, 4, 5, 6 & 10.

Community. Development Officer
This person is tasked with the responsibility of, among other duties, providing a
closer link between the Amerindian Communities within the various regions and the
Ministry of Amerindian Affairs. The Officer must maintain constant contact with
the supervising officer, the Principal Regional Development Officer (PRDO), on all
issues and problems relating to Amerindian Development within the specific Region
This person is expected to reside in Georgetown or its environs.


Requirements
Three (3) subjects CXC or GCE 0' levels plus one year experience in conmmnunity
development work in the hinterland communities.
OR
A sound primary school education plus three (3) years experience in community
development work in the Hinterland communities.
PLUS
-Relevant knowledge of Amerindian culture and issues within the specific Region
-Knowledge of the Regional System, the. Regional Administration and the Regional
Democratic Council
-Familiarity with the new Amerindian Bill, the Mining Act, the Forestry Act and the
Environmental Protection Act will be an asset.

Applications with detailed curriculum vitae should be mailed no later than
Monday, November 28, 2005 to the:
Permanent Secretary.
Ministry of Amerindian Affairs
251-251 Quamina and Thomas Streets,
South Cummingsburg. Georgetown.
Additional information can be obtained from the Ministry. Do NOT submit original
certificates. Only suitable applications will be acknowledged.
I


fv 1


o B





SUNDAY CIRQNlCLf, x


uyana and the

United Nations

Convention to Combat

Desertification

(UNCCD)


HELLO READERS,
THIS week, we will look at
the United Nations Conven-
tion to combat Desertifica-
lion (ULNCCD) and what it
means to us as Guyanese.
What is Desertification/
Land Degradation?
Desertification is the deg-
radation of land in arid, semi-
arid and dry sub-humid areas
resulting from various factors,
including climatic variations
and human activities.
Land degradation is de-
fined as the reduction or.loss of
the biological or economic pro-
ductivity of dry lands.
The Global Incidence of


ference on Environment ar.d De-
velopment (UNCED) con-' ened
in the Rio de Janeiro, Brazil.
the question of how to deal % ith
issues of land degradation s'as
on the agenda, since it was still
of serious concern to most coun-
tries of the world. The confer-
ence, therefore, requested the
UN General Assembly to pre-
pare by June 1994, a Conven-
tion to Combat Desertification.
As a result, the UNCCD came
into force in December 1996.
Guyana became a Party to the
Convention upon its ratification
on 24 September, 1997.
Objective of the Conven-
tion


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and of CanaaBro iStre -126-999
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-Sik t *Regnt-Sree -11


An example of Land Degradation


Land Degradation
Land degradanon oc-
curs on all continents except
Antarctica and affects the lie-
lihoods of amllions of people.
including a large propornon of
the poor in drylands.
Some 10-20 per cent
of drylands worldwidee are al-
ready degraded.
Persistent. substan-
tial reduction in the provision
of ecosystem services as a re-
sult of water scarcitN,intensiie
use of services, and chmate
change is a much greater threat -
in drlands- than in non-
dryladds- systems. .
- an degradation is
res t._ofa.Jong-ierni faRurae to-:
aib c d for andsupply
Sc--.cQs feM n rves-- .-in
- ---.e iagnrtudeand
iripacts-di-land degradationr
-viargreily from place.to place
did cq Iangeove r time;.
*5^4 1'ENT OF A
COifT^HONFOR LAND
S.Tiee 'inemational comimu-
ni'. haslona recognized that de-
semfication is a serious threat
tomany countries of the world
In 1977. the United Nations
Conference on Deserrification
'iLNCODL) in an effort to 3d-
dres' thi. problem adopted a
Plan -ofAcii-n to Combatl Dc-
.rintcauon iPACDi. [Er 1992.
Sheen i he L'ricd NIIauo,- Ci'.-


The objecu\e of this Con-
\enuon is to combat desertifi-
canon and mJtigale the effects
of drought in countries e\peri-
encing senous drought and/or
desermfication, through effec-
tive action at all levels, consis-
tent with Agenda 21. with a
view to contribuitna to the
achiue ement of sustainable de-
.elopment in affected areas.
Achien.mg this objecute
will inoh e long-termintegrated
strategies that focus simulta-
neously- in affected area-s. on
improvedproductivity of land,
and the rehabilitation, conser-
vation and sustainable manage-
ment'of land and water re-
sources. leading to improved
living conditions. inparucnlar
at rtie-CQmmuniftle.vel ---:.-
WHitivr&Giivtaa's main
obligation s?
S Adopt-an integrated
approach addressing the physi-
cal. biological and socio-eco
(Please turn to page XX



g '' -* ..II ,
a -M

S... ..." , i -
u, :,i. -, ;
1,Fi :
-L- -J '


S Opportunity


.WOrld Class Retailer

Esso, a market leader in fuels and -Applications forms may be collected from
convenience retailing, is looking for our Georgetown office (126 Quamina &
persons interested in becoming Carmichael Streets):
odperators/franchisees for its service..
S stations across the country Completed forms should be addressed
and returned to:
I. you have,..,, Yorick Cox
Successful experience in sales, Caribbean Sales Support Co-ordinator
finance, or administration., 1. ...Esso Standard Oil S.A. Ltd.
A minimum of five years 126 Quamina and Carmichael Streets
successfully supen.ising a team of : .Georgetown
workers; Guyana
A desire to provide superior. '
; customer service; Applications should be submitted no later
S Computer literacy; than 23rd December, 2005
Organisational discipline : .
,*. Access to capital,and a good credit -i
history
....We want to knovy you! .SS
-.,*'-* " ^L ^^ES ^MSQ


Q'i.1


-r ,,



I






XIl ,


Artist Bernadette Persaud's work





An incredible bend






of delicate and harsh


By Raschid Osma=

B ERNADETTE Indira
Persaud became the
artist she is today
through a series of troubiBg
events. If these happening
had not conspired as
they did to push her
into turning what was
just a hobby into a ca-
reer. the local art
scene would have
been robbed of a
prominent woman
artist whose work is
an incredible blend
of the delicate and
sensitive, and the
harsh and political.
Her experiences -7.
during the turbulent
early sixties. -:"
the loss of ...:
her posi- '-
tion as an H
English
teacher at
a second-
a r )
school in
the capi-
tal city i
1980. an
the black
listing.
that preo b
vented
from tak-
ing up h
another
position,
all com-
mingled "t o o
and led The a t
to her lotus lilies, a bu
taking great grandmot
her art .here from nIa, a
s e r i (Pictures by Delan
ously.
From that time to date- MU.
Persand has poured om her a or.
being into a considerable od -of
work, in which she inifrpros 6m
us the serene innocence -if na-
ture and then turns oB sari--
ous administrations andI
pillories them for sihe
militarisation of their-
societies and all the
pain the occasions-
She has managed
to merge these op-
posing ideas into
pictures at once _
striking and con- _
troversial For
this writer, the
Persaud psyche
is at its most te-i-
ing in her piece
showing a soldier
wearing heavy mu---
tary boots sianjin,2
in a garden .*:h -


Persand's works.
Quite early she began her
'Botanic Gardens' series, with
studies of Bird Island, the birds


incages and o
umogl).A
liT


Then there are her jandi flags,
with military motifs, linking the
Hindu Gods represented by the
flags with the new superpower


dark figures hidden gods. the armed soldier.


-~M P


1r inge paui ot
ite to her great-
her who came
rd to ldisa itself.
o Wiliams)


R Bird
r Island 111
won a na-
Lional amard
in 1985.
M s.
Persaud ex-
tended her
preoccupa-
tion with the
menacing mili-
tary with
'Gentleman
Under the
SW,


C- ae r;C~i--


In n"""
all this, N1
Persaud ne\er relinquished her
Indian traditions.
For a time she was taken
with the Koran and the teachings
of Islam, and out of this came
pieces with the Urdu calligraphy
and other Islamic motifs. Her
'Two Girls Going to Masjid' is
a beautiful piece, with blues and
greens signifying the heavens and
the earth, and the two girls in a
conspirato-
II ~ .. r i a l


-. .I
- (a
? ',.
,.._


place of worship looming behind House, is a sort of sneak pre-
them. view of what will eventually
Ms. Persaud was in India come out of her sojourn in the
earlier this year for that sub-continent earlier
._ -- this year.
.....s..-------.. Many of the
--: "pieces on show are
works in progress.
Her 'Taj Mahal'se-
nes. of which tenta-
ii e panels are now
:ia Castellani, shows
much promise and
we are looking for-
w ard to its comple-
inon.
N M. Persaud is
a nauonal awardee,
S -ha\ing been be-
so-w ed the Arrow
o f Achievement for
her "outstanding
'"- conmbution to the
- cultural mosaic in
--4 the field of art."
. Her works
Z .z-,ha e been displayed
at exhibitions in the
United States, the
United Kingdom,
Canada, and across
the Canribbean. She is
nnm a senior lecturer
at the LUniversity of
Gutyana.
The exhibition
at Castellani House
ns until November
country 2.


ninth Triennale at the National
Academy of Art in New Delhi,
where her work was on display.
She speaks of her Indian visit
as most useful, especially as she
was able to view stone sculp-
tures in the Ellora and Ajanta
.caves, figures carved in the liv-
ing mountains, larger-than-life
and quite overpowering. These
cathedral-like galleries she found
to be awesome with their depic-
uons of legends and myths, and
cenruies old The Ajanta sculp-
iures are Bhuddist and date
back to 30'0 BC, while the
Ellora sculptures are medi-
e\'al Irom about 300 to
41.11 AD.
What struck her
too were the
colours she saw
all over, in the
city and in the
country, both in
the clothes
worn by Indi-
.._ -- ans and in the
landscape.
"This in-
tensity of colour
and the combi-
nations of
colours 'was
very important.
Oor me", she says.
NMs, crsa'dI
markedd, loo,. that
-, i nduian ariisIs
.: i en influenced by
'--. thanks to the
Si'British colonial-
i never iorioihen


. a' C' ~ d ll:.


r'Cc;.T .-: O 'I,


. .... SUNDAY CHI


FULFIL

(From page 111)

Prior to 1999, he worked
Platoon


Flashback: Army i
Edward Collins coi
Omar Khan at the "
Turkeyen Campus
Delano Williams)


MY CHALLENGES IN


By Colonel Desmond Roberts
tret'dl on GDF's 40th anniver-
sary

THE Gu)ana Defence Force
has been the single most in-
fluential organisation in my
life. I wAas made to face daily.
the challenges of managing
people. overcoming the physi-
cal environment and finding
solutions to problems that are
beyond simple comparisons
with other professions.
As a junior officer. 0 ) N ears ao.
I was expected to knonv e%\erthing
about m\ men. including their per-
sonal data and their fanidn members.
Not e'en 20-vear-old has the op-
portunity to be responsible for the
training, admin-isiraiori and welfare.
and operanonal readiness of 3i per-
sons, some of whom are older than
*he or she is. One learns to delegate
and trust while overseeing the attain-
ment of the highest standards.
Everything that the military does
is a preparation for ultimately test-
ing personal and unit survival skills.
Even though it is felt that discipline
comes automatically in the military.

among the group and exercising good
all-round management and leadership
that create troops that wil sacrifice-
their iives and persevere under dail-
culi circumsuaces.
Appreciating and managing then
v, ide range oflpersonhalitiesliai coi-
prise the military family are kcey ,
being successful it is also imlpoant.
that office;-. i:no' as much about ac
mi iy Slt .Clcti as possible eco-
nomic, po-i' sociaL duma a-


% ell as grasping basic technical mat
tes if sound judgement is to bx
exercised in situations that require
instant life-changing decisions.
Over the years I have enjoyed
working % ith all age groups froni
all comers of Guyana. I was for.
tunate to have been given several
challenging appointments in he
military, and to have worked \mth
youths in the hinterland. I leami




4.

,-7-





Colonel Desmond Riherts

from allowing ideas to flow, fo-
cusing and utilising people's
strengths while trying to have
them recognize and overcome
their weaknesses, and tried to im-
prove my own abiities and ca-
pacities. rN'y entire career has
heenr spcn.. on challenging mis-
sona. as 1 envisaged them, i'ror
organizing arore-organising mili-
tar and paramilitary structures
and e\ enos, t managing agricul-
i-ru and !y(rupnpo c upeiations.
a!l of which were nexw ground foi
me aid 'r ithe orgisation. Mosi
:.f these projecs wetf off the
, i 't a, I boy,


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






PLIE Mia'r A2A X'


*ING DREAMS: OBEYING ORDERS I


"hief-of-Staff, Brigadier
igratulates valedictorian,
,9th Convocation at UG's
Saturday. (Pictures by


The parents. reati.. 2i. trrecls aeno o~e:ous r :grpc~r'-- ClCan.:-re---a T-- ..c-.'lnonrl iolni
1eli 6tn-Q Cc r''atUlf.'? s1 '' 'sii=,'n>i''~rTSi" 2 Y..ic i'3e


GRANT


RELEASES


'SHOWPIECE'


ALBUM

G UYANESE artiste Rudy Grant has re
leased a new album, this time a. collection
of popular oldies love songs, the ones enjoyed
by lovers back in time.
The album offers eleven popular 'oldies' love songs -
done to Caribbean reggae tempo, making it unique and a
collector's item. It was recorded at Blue Wave Studios in St.
Phillips, Barbados.
Among the songs on Rudy's new album is 'Hello Africa'
originally done by his brother, international superstar, Eddy
Grant

'This album is geared towards people who love
good music... Good music used to be something
that people loved, and sometimes when people
hear a particular song and fall in love with it...
because they like the song they might fall in
love with the artiste and start collecting all of
his albums.' Rudy Grant
In an interview with the Sunday Chronicle, the artiste said
the album was composed with music lovers in mind, and is
available only at Le Meredien Pegasus Gift Shop. at a cost of
$3,000.
'"Tluhs album is geared towards people who love good mu-
sic.. Good music used to be something g that people loved. and -
sometimes when people hear a particular soag and fall in lo\e
with it.. because they like the song bhey might fall in loe
with the artiste and start collecting all of his albumss" Grant
pointed out.
He hsted the songs as 'Oh Carol', 'Last Waltz', 'Hello Af-
rica'. 'He'll have to go'. "Stand by me'. "Lucky Lips'. "Green
Green Grass', "Peace and Love'. "Lately'. \Woman', -Elery Step
I made" and "Move Up Starsky' also called "The Mexicano'),
most of which were original3 done as pop classics and love
songs
Grant, who previously released some of the singles, includ-
ing 'Peace
11Nand Lose',
'"Green Green
Gras,'. and
"Luck) Lip,,
-- - said manv
people ha. e
approached
him asking -
""- : where theN
.- could ha'e
picked up
S- copies of his
-versions So
:-he decided to
i d compile an al-
r-- g bum of beau-
:tiful tunres
The cover of Grant's "Peace and Love' al- and ma ke
bum. them com-
mercia lIv
available.
He said it took him two years to compose the album. and
received great assistance from its producers, big brother E.d;
and Jamaican Sidney Crooks a music producer and ;rtiste
from the popular Pioneers band.
Jackie Robinson, a lead singer for the Pioneers.Band, who
became famous with tunes such as 'Feel the rhythm of you
and I' and 'Long shot kick de bucket', has done back-up sing-
ing on the 'Peace and Love' album.
Grant said although most of the songs are not originals, but
rather his versions of some sweet love songs, he is proud of
his new release and considers it a showpiece.
"I've done the best work and I've put it out there..: It' a
showpiece and we're on show, and artistes have to always i.n-
derstand we have to project a positive image. It might be so':-
body else's sound,.but our voices. You should put your
foot forward for people t- enjoy wlNhat ou make-. I'm inr
music business trying to please myself and please other r.c
as well," he said.
IHe said he gets inspiraur fr-om the e p,.e and how ;
copies are sold does not so much matter. H;: i- asking the1"
on the FM radio to play 'hi songs so that Gnan.ese can er
what heer h-a ineu to get p .e2.-e't- :ro.-;0.
'"W whether I sell1- a_' m 6 <. it's ti< !esp:, e !hat .
me ih" inspiralion to mnl'k :-ore. !i's up :, t ine DJs or:
radio sltaion to play s-q a c .pep-- ' L C
would knm, thal ,he ai -N-7 0 7'. K i
ca. "o >u. and prha0 0
"T iy enou;.v, jamtaican reoea-_a music so '


- '>* '.. : v''-,.'?4a s"-v~.a '.aS-ir,


CL Nvmhr 0 20


'4XII,


4





xIv RUNQ4X EMNI)CLE Nov


__.- "Copyrighted Material.


'--. Syndicated Content.


Available from Commercial News Providers'.


GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA/CARIBBEAN
DEVELOPMENT BANK
BASIC NEEDS TRUST FUND FIFTH PROGRAMME



The Government of Guyana (GOG), Caribbean Development Bank
(CDB) and the Government of Canada through the Canadian
International Development Agency (CIDA) have recently signed an
agreement to finance several projects under the Basic Needs Trust
Fund (BNTF) Fifth Programme. Construction of the sub-projects is
expected-tb be implemented in 2005/2006. The sub-projects consist
primarily of buildings and other civil works aimed at improving the
social and economic infrastructure.
The Basic Needs Trust Fund invites tenders for the following sub-
projects.
LOTA
1. Wa'hainatoKokeriteHillWaterSupply.. -Reg.#1
2. Jawalla Primary/Nursery School Construction Region #7
.3. Mahdia Water Supply \ -Reg.#8
.- LOTB.
S1 St. Cuthbert's Mission Water Supply -Region#4
2. Hill Side Drive Road Upgrading RE-TENDER Reg. # 10
'Tender Documents for these sub-projects can be purchased from
the office of the Basic Needs Trust Fund at 237 Camp Street,
Georgetown in the form of a MANAGER'S CHEQUE payable to the
BASIC NEEDS TRUST FUND. Tender Documents for Lot A can
'be purchased for a non-refundable fee of G$10,000 per sub-
project. Tender Documents for Lot B can be purchased for a
"non-refundable fee of G$5,000. / / ..
$ealed tenders accompanied by valid: NIS. an4 Tax'"Compliance
l Certificates (both of which should be in the niame/of individual or firm
Submitting the bid) should' be addressed to the Project Manager,
'and deposited in'the Tender Box of the Basic; eeds Trust Fund at _
237 Camp Street, SIMAP's Building, Georget wn, on or before 10
.am on Friday, December 2,2005.
Each tender must be placed in a separate envelope with the name
of the sub-project clearly marked on the top, left-hand corner. The .
envelope should in no way identify the tenderer.
The Basic Need Trust Fund does not bind itself to accept the lowest
or any other tender.
Tenderers or their representatives may be present at the opening of
.the tenders at 10 am on Friday, December 2,2005.

'Novemrber 3, zOO5
*^ CC IaiKL riT- "f"^-?^-^i.~ --" "-^-' (-I ~pmBB


id5


1 "St's the ChronicIe W



Santa is in big trouble, he has lost nine (9) reindeers. But you can help him save
this Christmas by finding them. Think of it, without your help he can't deliver his Gifts.




PRIZES
PLUS 5 CONSOLATION PRIZE

Here how to 0do it : '
We at Chronicle have alrea laced into names and
would be publishing the name of one of the other seven. -
Reindeers each day. You would have to cut out a name TODAY'S REINDEER
each day and paste it in the slots on the sleigh below. . .........................
When completed, send inthe coupon with all nine names CdB r T "
to the address below.
Rules: Only Children under twelve (12) years old are eligible.
Names must be from the Chronicle Newspapers or it would not be judged.
Coupons must be completed with your name, address, age and telephone number.
Employees of GNNL and their relatives are not eligible to enter

R LJIFMUP Hi



Address: ...,


---- Age:...... Tel.#:......
'-p -- '-- Age: ............... 'Tel.#:" ...............


Cut out and send to: Guyana National Newspapers Limited, 10 lama Ave, Bel Air Park, Georgetown P.O. Box: 10120
DRAWING ON DECEMBER 21, 2005






suNoAYt1iRbNicUL-,' tcven6i(Wf;'-'906- xv


"X"



"A"9
"B"


lx~rayTexam?/??fatlB




are essential^^^


DENTISTS find that X-
ray examinations are
essential to help diag-
nose and treat conditions that
can enhance the patient's
oral or general health. X-rays
help the dentist visualise dis-
eases of-the teeth and sur-
rounding tissue that cannot
be seen with a simple oral
examination. In addition,
they help to find and treat
dental problems early in
their development, which can
potentially save you money,
unnecessary discomfort and
maybe even save your life. X-
rays detect problems such as
bone loss from untreated pe-


simple, clear cut answer to
this question. There are op-
timum frequencies, but they
differ from one patient to an-
other. Thus, the need for di-
agnostic radiographs (X-ray)
varies from patient to pa-
tient.'
'The experts of radiology
I advise dentists not use
X-rays routinely as part of pe-
riodic examinations but only af-
ter clinical examinations and
careful examination and consid-
eration of both dental and gen-
eral health needs of the patient.
An X-ray should not be taken
before the dentist has examined
a patient and determined


riodontal or gum disease, whether they need it.
impacted teeth, abscesses.and Every time you take an X-
tumours. ray, special particles are depos-
A frequently asked ques- ited into your body. These par-
tion is how often you should tiles cannot be removed from
have a dental X-ray examina- your body by any means. The
tion. Actually, there is no amount of particles accumulate


at each X-ray exposure and this
can eventually develop into
cancer depending on your sus-
ceptibility, part of the body fre-
quently bombarded, and the to-
tal amount of particles accumu-
lated over a protracted time.
Your dentist has the profes-
sional training to decide whether
you need to have radiographs
taken and, if so, how many,
what kind and how often. This
decision is made after your
mouth and teeth have been ex-
amined and your individual
needs considered. An X-ray ex-
amination is made only when
your dentist thinks it will ben-
efit your total welfare. Advances


in dentistry over the years have
led. to a number of measures
that will minimise the risks as-
sociated with x-rays. However,
even with the advancements in
safety, the effects of radiation
are added together over a life-


time. So every little bit of radia-
tion you receive from all sources
counts.
Depending on the reason
you visited your den-
tist, he may take a series of ra-
diographs of all your teeth (a
'full' mouth series). At later vis-
its, additional X-rays may be
taken or more extensive infor-
mation about specific teeth or
areas of your mouth. For certain
procedures, X-ray examinations
may be needed before, during
and after treatment.
There are two major catego-


100.002 Acres
115.140 Acres
49.629 Acres
50.321 Acres
123.020 Acres
118.050 Acres


6858 feet above Wash Clothes Creek 79.670
For serious offers please contact:.


Acres


The Receiver Manager
78 Church & Carmichael Streets
Georgetown
OR Telephone # 227-55b-, 227-5564 & 226-2119


The Dentist Advises
.. ..... w mIiiw das..


ries of types of radiographs.
The first are intraoral, taken
with the film held inside the
mouth. These include bitewing
and occlusal radiographs. The
second are extra oral, taken with
the film placed outside the
mouth.
Bitewing x-rays show the
crowns of the upper and lower
teeth on one film. They are es-
pecially useful for showing de-
cay between the teeth and bone
loss in the early stages of gum
disease. Periapical radiographs
show the entire tooth, including
the tips of roots and some of
the surrounding tissues. Films of
this type can show impacted
teeth (those that are blocked
from erupting) or problems such
as root fractures or the effects
of deep decay on bone.


0cclusal radiographs are
used to show the roof
or the floor of the mouth. They
are taken to help to determine
the position of impacted teeth,
cysts, tumours or salivary
stones. In many cases, if discov-
ered early, teeth can be guided
into the correct position in the
mouth.
Extra oral x-rays show
large lateral areas of the
two jaws. They are some-
times used for persons who
cannot open their mouth-
far enough for intraoral
films. Panoramic films
show all of the upper and
lower teeth, large portions
of the jaws, and other
structures. Cephalometric
X-rays show all the bone of
the face and skull.


Vacancies



GrantTitle: The strengthening and expanding of DOTS (Direct Observed Treatment Short-course) strategy for
thecontrol ofTB in Guyana (Grant# GYA-405-G03-T)
Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill the following vacancies within the Project:
(1) Laboratory Quality Supervisor
Minimum Job Requirements:
Associate Degree in Medical Technology with at least 1 years experience as a Technologist in a Medical
Laboratory.
(2) TB Monitoring and Evaluation Field Officer
Minimum Job Requirements:
Associate Degree in Health Sciences or Social Sciences from the University of Guyana orother reputable
university with knowledge in micro-computer.
or
Diploma in Health Science or Social Sciences or any other relevant field. Experience in monitoring and
evaluation will be an asset.
(3) Programme CoordinatorI(TB)
Minimum Job Requirements:
Bachelors Degree in Medicine and Surgery (MBBS) from the University of Guyana or other reputable
university along with
.- AMasters or post graduate Diploma in Public Health, community medicine
or
> Three years experience (post MBBS) in the area of general medicine at national/regional or district
hospital.
Competence in the area of micro-computer and especially data management will be an asset.
(4) TB Monitoring and Evaluation Supervisor:
Minimum Job Requirements:
A first Degree in Health Sciences or Pure Science from the University of Guyana or other reputable
university with knowledge in micro-computer applications especially data management programme or
spreadsheet management and analytic programming along with at least 2 years experience in field data
management and analysis systems. Experience in monitonng and evaluation will be an asset.
(5) Tuberculosis DOTS Coordinator:
Minimum Job Requirements:
Health visitors or Medex or Nurse Practitioners Certificate from the University of Guyana or other
reputable institution along with 2 years field experience in community based programme.
or
Registered Staff Nurse/Midwife or Staff Nurse with 5 years experience in community nursing and
supervision of other health workers.
(6) Tuberculosis DOTS Worker (DOTS Worker):
Minimum Job Requirements:
Passes in English Language at CXC (General not lower than Grade 111 or Basic Grade 1 & 11) or GCE
"O" Level not lower than Grade C along with one other subject with at least CXC General Grade 111,
Basic Grade 1 or 11 or GCE Grade C.
or
Pass in the Certificate Programme for Community Health Workers (Ministry of Health).
(7) Statistical Clerk:
Minimum Job Requirements:
Passes in at least 4 subjects at CXC/GCE (General Grades 111 or Basic 1i Grade C) one of which must
be English Language. Knowledge in the fieid of filing, micro-computer and communications will be an
asset.
(8) Computer Technician:
Minimum Job Requirements:
Network training andlor certificate with ai least three years experience working in a PC and network I
or
CXC/CAPE (General 1-11) in at least three subjects ',.:.'.,;-.- ngiish Language and Mathematics) or
equivalent plus a mninmum of two years experience i, P" network -, -..- -,i. and support
environment.
Detailed of Terms of Reference for these positions could he obtained from and applications addressed to:
Health Sector Development Unit
Project Management Unit
Georgetown Public Hospital Compound
East Street, Georgetown
Telephone: 226-6222, 226-2425. Fax: 225-6559


FOR SALE


Ready for Rice Farming backlands at Mahaicony Creek.

PLOTS





XVI SUNDAY CHRONICLE, November 20, 2005
s r w ._.I, ,,._ ,,"


i R I -lli


".7,,,",


Today we will be looking at the first
Radio broadcast in 1906. Have fun.


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


FOR SALE BY TENDER

MOTOR CL& HLL T


i C C OD E P M L R D B G T CF L


S O A G O O E A E E N S D S A C
E H M R N E P T C I T G E B E S
G M S M N I S L F I T N O V E T
A E 0 1 U Y D T L N R R E H A S
S S G D S N I N E A A T S T T W
S N E 0 ULI MNI I M E 'T R A C S A I
E S U N S L P C 0 S D A A E N P
NI N E N 0 0 A R A S L C D % L L
D E A L L H V T E T D A E I I E
S R C E E S P S I A I N N S O O
T E V I E R S R 0 0 T 0 T G I N
I E B T O A I R A 0 N E N D I P
D J S UL M V B W R E N N U 0 L S


B B A TT E


ARIEL
AUDIO
BATTERIES
BROADCASTS
COMMUNICATION
DASHES
DEVELOPMENT
EARPHONES
ELECTRICAL
ENGINEER


R I E S K A R I E L


INVENTOR
LABORATORY
LISTEN
MASSES
MESSAGES
MODULATION
MORSE CODE
PATENTED
POPULAR
RADIO/SETS


174 Waterloo Street, Georgetown


JIALING MOTOR CYCLE # CE156 174 Waterloo Street Georgetown
JIALING MOTOR CYCLE # CD 7861 174 Waterloo Street Georgetown
LONGBO SCOOTER# CD 8875 174 Waterloo StreetGeorgetown
TOYOTA CERES MOTOR CAR # PHH 8292 N.B.I.C New Amsterdam Branch

PROPERTIES
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, ESSEQUIB0 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
% LOMBARD & CORNHILL STREETS, GEORGETOWN (Former GNCB building)


Tender forms can be uplifted at any of our NBI( locations. Tenders
must be sealed in an envelope marked "Tender For..." and placed in the
Tender Box at Water Street Branch on the Receptionist's Desk no laler
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
on telephone #: 226-4091-9 ext 239.


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:
t111111]13;1110h., ii 1I
Duties and Responsibilities:
To work in collaboration with the Department of Regional Health Services and
Amerindian Communities to improve health care in the regions.
To assist the Project Coordinator in the implementation of the Programme in
the regions.
Qualifications and Experience:
A Bachelor's of Sciences Degree in Health Sciences, Economics, Public
Administration, Business or relevant discipline.
Knowledge of computer applications relevant for project management.
,- Knowledge of and experience withAMnerindian populations in Guyana.
Terms of Reference for this position could be obtained from, and applications
addressed to:
Health Sector Development Unit
`Project Management Unit
teorgetown Public Hospital Compound
East Street, Georgetown, Guyana
Tel. No: 226-6222,226-2425
Fax No: 225-6559
E-mail: mohgog@networksgv.com
Deadline for submission of applications is Monday, November 28, 2005 at 4.30
pm.
Only shortlisted applications will be acknowledged.


SENDING
SIGNALS
SOUND
SYSTEM
TRANSMITTING
TUBES
VOICE/TEST
WAVES
WIRELESS


JIALING MOTOR CYCLE # CD 7693


it


1





SUNDAY CHRONICLE, November 20, 2005 XVII


TJE EXCERPTr


THURSDAY came around. She got up and
dressed very quietly to avoid waking
Charles, who would have asked why she was
getting ready so early. Then she paced up
and down, or stationed herself at the win-
dow to look put over the square. The dawn
light was winding its way between the mar-
ket pillars, and in the pale glow of the sun-
rise you could read the chemist's name in
block capitals above the closed shutters of
his shop.

When the clock said quarter past seven she
went across to the Golden Lion. Art6mise came
down yawning to let her in, and raked out a few
embers for Madame. Then Emma was left alone
in the kitchen. From time to time she strolled
outside, where Hivert was harnessing the horses
in leisurely fashion, listening the while to Ma-
dame Lefrangois, who was thrusting her night-
capped head out of a little window to give him
orders, in a long rigmarole that would have be-
wildered a lesser man. Emma tapped the shoes
on the paving-stones.
At last, when he had gulped down his soup,
shrugged himself into his driving-coat, lit his
pipe and grabbed hold of his whip, he clambered
up and settled himself serenely on his box.

The Hirondelle moved off at a gentle trot,
stopping several times in the first two miles to
pick up passengers, who stood looking out for
it at their garden gates by the side of the road.
Those who had booked seats to go and hammer
on their doors, while the wind whistled in
through the cracked blinds of the carriage.

Gradually the four rows of seats filled up, the
coach went bowling along, orchards of apple-
. trees sped by, and ahead the road ran on between
long ditches of stagnant water that seemed to
meet in the far distance.

Emma knew every inch of the way. After a
stretch of meadowland came a signpost, an elm-
tree, then a barn or navvy's hut. Sometimes she
shut her eyes for a while to give herself a sur-
prise. But she always retained an exact aware-
ness of the distance still to go.

ABOUT THE EXCERPT
1. Just how is the countryside described?
Tell it to someone who has an interest.
2. What is it that you particularly like about
the writing?

WRITING PARAGRAPHS
If you write a group of sentences like the one
below, would you call it a paragraph? Observe
it for yourself, and tell the answer to a friend.

WHAT I KNOW ABOUT THIS LAND
The capital city of Guyana is Georgetown.
Near the water-edge the noonday sun appears al-
most directly overhead much of the time.
Bobby Galloway is the sixteenth director of the
Health Project and a Catholic. When he is hun-


gry on a hot day, he walks around the comer of
George Street and gets himself a bowl of hot
eddo soup. Computers are faster today than fif-
teen years ago.

What do you think about the other group
of sentences below? Discuss it with a friend.

Natural disaster constantly threatened the
early settlers on the Mainland. In the early
months of the year heavy winds and accompa-
nying rains imperiled the homesteader, his fam-
ily, and his livestock. Mid-year brought heavier
winds and rains, and within the August-Septem-
ber period the food crops were at the mercy of
clouds of insects. Then, when the grass became
brown in October it was then that the grassland
fires became a fearsome possibility. 'But all the
year round, a debilitating disease was the grav-
est threat to the security of settled families.

Now, try getting the following paragraph rec-
tified. Which sentences do not give informa-
tion that fit the flow of ideas expressed in the
rest of the selection?

(1) Baby-sitting is the easiest for me when
the family that hires me has only one child. (2)
This is especially true when that one child sleeps
through the night after going to bed early. (3)
Few people hire baby-sitters in our
neighbourhood. (4) On the other hand, my
worst moments have come when trying to en-
tertain a family of six children. (5) Their fa-
ther was a lawyer. (6) Usually I settle for a
busy-but-uneventful evening with two or three
children of various ages and assorted sizes. (7)
Before I became a baby-sitter, I was a soft drink
salesman.

Let's See How Sentences Fit Together

Here are some paragraph structures to
study.

Model 1
Salt is a common thing to you. It is one of
the cheapest items that mothers buy. But long
ago it was as scarce and costly as gold, and far
more important. Everyone has to have salt. No
one could live very long without it. Animals
need it, too.

If you read the paragraph again maybe you'll
see exactly how the sentences hinge together.
Each sentence tells something about the same
subject salt. Each sentence tells about a par-
ticular characteristic of salt. You can come to
the conclusion therefore that the sentences in
a paragraph may fit together simply by tell-
ing about the same subject.

Model 2.

Six days after he arrived in town his ani-
mal was struck by the Santa Street minibus
and seriously injured. Two days later the
animal passed away, most likely of internal
injuries, on the corner of Sandra and
Thornhill streets. The huge dog sank to the


pavement, fell on the traveller's leg,
shrieked, and died. When the Southerner
got his leg free, he got up and limped into
the Internet Caf6 on the corner and made
connection overseas. He contacted his
cousin in Japan. The connection cost him
a lot of money, which he paid the attendant
as if he were in the habit of contacting his
cousin every day.
Many stories you read make their paragraphs
fit together because their sentences tell what
happened in some sort of sequence. Each sen-
tence told a little bit more about what happened.
You may now come to the conclusion that the
sentences in a paragraph fit together when
as a group they relate a single sequence of
events.

Model 3.

The following paragraph below is similar to
the sequence-of-events paragraph above. Read
and judge for yourself.
Captured insects can be kept in an insect cage.
You can make a screened cage from a 17-inch
length of fine screening, a coffee can lid, and a
flowerpot. Wind the screening into a roll and,
staple or sew the edges so that it will retain the
shape of a cylinder about the diameter of the
coffee-can lid. Place the lid on top of the cyl-
inder. The bottom of the cylinder may be placed
in a flowerpot in which grass and other small
plants are growing.

Just as how each sentence in the sequence-
of-events paragraph tells a little bit more about
the same event, each sentence in the paragraph
above explains a little bit more about the same
process. It is the kind of paragraph you con-
struct to tell how to make things like doughnuts
and dresses.

You can now say that the sentences in a
paragraph fit together when each explains
part of the same process, step by step.

Model 4.

Read the paragraph and try to understand how
each sentence communicates the same amount
and the same kind of information.
Boys and girls were dressed like small
copies of their parents. Up to the age of
five or six years both boys and girls wore
long dresses that touched the ground.
These dresses, and those of the older girls,
were tight at the waist and had full, gathered
skirts. Frequently they wore aprons over
their dresses. The older boys wore doublets
or jerkins (tight-fitting jackets), and knee
breeches, just like their fathers. The older
girls sometimes wore shawls, and both boys
and girls wore cloaks (long capes) in cold
weather.
Here is what you should conclude about
the above paragraph. Sentences in a para-
graph fit together when a series of fol-
low-up sentences supply the details nec-
essary to make you see how true a gen-
eral statement is.





SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 20,, 2005


XVllI



Sh1 -s* ttit


Hello boys and girls,
It's good to meet again with you today. Today we'll look at
how weather conditions affect our lives. You will also get a
response from last week's topic "What is Weather?"


ing in these areas must be careful when there are floods. They
'have to protect their valuables and livestock.
There are heavy winds, which may also develop into hurricanes.
Hurricanes are not experienced in Guyana, but in other countries,
but we must consider our lives saved.
A response from last week's topic "What is Weather?".
Look at the pictures. What are the children doing? The chil-
dren are walking with coats on. What kind of day is it in picture
A? It is a rainy day in picture A. What are the people doing in
picture B? The people are enjoying a windy day in picture B.
How would you describe the day? The day is a cool and windy.
Why are the leaves swaying in picture B? The leaves are swaying
because of the heavy winds. What is happening to the towels the
men have over their heads? The towels are blowing up the wind
is heavy. Look through the window of your home or where ever
you are and describe the day. Today is a rainy day with dark clouds
in the sky along with the flashes of the lighting.


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. Sometimes 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.


The weather conditions and the way it affect our lives.
Look at the photo above, What kind of day -do you think it
would be? If you had to go to school or work what would have
you done? Do you think it would be wise to go out and play in
the yard or go and play basketball with your friends, when you
see these weather conditions? Would you advise mommy to do
the laundry on a day like this? Is it wise for a pilot to fly under
these weather conditions? What would you tell a fisherman who
is going out to sea? The weather affects the things we do from one
day to another.
If one expects rain, he or she should walk with a raincoat or
umbrella. The pilot or captain should not fly or sail their vessel in
a, heavy storm or rainfall, if it is predicted. Heavy rainfalls may
cause flooding especially in low-lying areas of Guyana. People liv-


1. The formidable outbreak in Berbice that is com-,
memorated by a monument in D'Urban Park hap-
pened at this time:
a) 1895; b).1863;
c) 1763; d),1795;

2. The British government abolished the slave trade
from Africa at this time:
Sf18F07 b) 1808 -


Solution to Examination Type Questions c) 1823; d) 1834
Things National: Questions 1-4
1. Tell which is quyana's chief town. c) Famous Guyanese: Questions 3 5
Georgetown 3. The British Guyana Labour Union, which is our
2. The new name for the PHG is one of the fol- country's first trade union, was founded by one of
lowing:. d) The Georgetown Public Hospital Incor- these men:
porated a) Mr. Alfred Thorn;
3. This ministry is responsible for monetary provi-, b) Mr. Hubert Critchlow; ,
sion for families in need. a) Ministry of Human Re-, c) Mr.Edward Wright: :.
sources; ... ,:d)Mr. Ayube Edun
4. If you eed to have your general rates on prop-
erty paid up, you need to go to one of the following 4. Which Prime Miister and late President of
places: bCity Hall; '' Guyana was inaugurated in 1981 "
Training Institutions: Questions 5-7 a Mr. Forbes Bumnham:
5. The GuNana Technical Institute trains all of dtie b) Mr. Desmond Hoyte;
following skills-based persons except: d) Nurses. c) Dr. Cheddi Jagan:
6. The Cyril Potter College of Education trains one d) Mrs. Janet Jagan .
set of the following persons: c) Teachers: '
7. The Carnegie School of Home Economics ca- 5. Who succeededin office as president after the
ters for training in all of the following areas except: d) death of Dr. Cheddi Jagan?
Refrigeration a) Mrs. Janet Jagan ,
: b)MrSaiiuelinds. .
IN THIS WEEK ". )Mr. Joseph Singh
d) Mr. Bharrat Jagdeo.
'Some examination type questions: H al e: t Q s i o ns. 6&
S, . : ,',: : ; ,:.. ,, '.1: ..H health and Safety:.Questions6.'& 7 :, ...
SCross out the letter that is next to the correct n- ;6. The basic six food groups for the Caribbean are:
swer for each.questin thai appears below. Staples,.Legumes, Fruits, Fats, Foods from Animals,
a. n s'. : this. other food group:' '
Dates on happenings: Qaestions 1 & 2 a),Vegetables;


b) Butter;
c) Vitamins;
d) Fruits


7. An example of a food from animals is this one:
a) Molasses;
b) Yogurt;
c) Grass;
d) Urea

Geographical Connections: Questions 8 & 9
8. The waterway that links the Demerara River and
the Essequibo is called"
a) The Black Bush Polder No 1 Canal;
b) The Panama No. I Canal;
c) The No. 1 Canal;
d) The Demerara No. 1 Canal

9. An original name for Georgetown was this one-
a) Brickdam;
b) Demerara;
c) Stabroek;
d) Georgetown ':

National Symbols: Questions i.0 -12
10. Which set of characteristics generally describes
the nation's flag.
Sa) Arrowhead. three colours.'square :
b) Golden Arrowhead. five colours, square: :
c) Arrowhead. four colours. oblong
d) Golden Arrowhead. five colours, oblong '

11; the helmet in the coat of arms symbol zes this;
a) The Amerindian headdress
b) The six people's choice of headdress; .
c) The British monarchy; '. '
.d)The indigenouspeople '; '

12. In th national anthem, which phrase is not m-'
cluded? .. ., .,
a) land of the free
b) brave and fre";
c) united arid free;
d) Guyaia the fre e


oa.ctr^ .a 1 a. r- ii a tx d i


Hello boys and girls,
Welcome to this Social Studies input. You can fur-
ther promote understanding by rearranging ma-
terial, questioning the ideas and looking for links
with old ideas. Keep on using your shoe boxes
of notes more creatively. Love you. 'Bye.

IN LAST WEEK


rL "~


- I I I I I -QI I Ir I-~






__I1NDAY~~~___ CHOICE Noemer0 205


BITEHOLG &1 k0AET OLM

Spnsrd by heGyaa-UEPGE ato al isfyFaeorarjc


Food and Beverage


- and the Risks Ass
WHAT IS FOOD
BIOTECHNOLOGY?

IN THE first article in th
S series, swe had defined bi
Stechnolog. broadly as "Ih
application of scientific an
engineering principles to IN
processing of materials b
biological agents to pro i
goods and ser ices." Biotech
nolog) could also be define
a, ""the use of variouss tecl
niques b humans to modi.
plant, animals and the
products for desired traits o
'value."' In essence, the u
of variouss techniques b13 h
.mans to modif food plant
animals and other organism
to produce derikatite food
desired quality. nuiritiona
T. alue. processing quali.
'-uld b rmed- %alues
I .,. . --. would be termed Ioooiu
: .., technohog).
.. Simpl ee% e, d.t.Ne.,:Jmple
,. forod ard be, era, e h toechni
o."', include fermentatrio
." chee;.e-makl ,_2 brie%'kniz f be
----- and the distillih, .I run. The
-are considered "l1o hiotechnol


jGUYANA 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.
SCompetencies:

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


Biotechnology
c programmed" to produce pota-
toes with very high protein and
C C e d Oessential amino acid content.
Genetically engineered,
,ogy" or "traditional biotechnol- more nutritious potatoes with
ogy," or more appropriately high protein and essential amino
"traditional food and beverage acid content called
is biotechnology." On the other "PROTATO" have been devel-
o- hand, "high biotechnology" or oped by Indian scientists. Total
he modern food biotechnology in- protein content of PROTATO
id valves genetic engineering, for was one-third to half greater
he example, isolation and insertion than in conventional bred pota-
ib of the protein-enrichment he- toes on the market presently.
de reditary material The work was published in the
h- [=gene=portion of DNA] re- prestigious journal of Proceed-
*d sponsible for increased levels of ings of the US National Academy
h- nutritive amino acids and pro- of Sciences five years ago


ir
or1
se
u-
s.
ns
of
al
3.


A-

n.
er
"l-


tein production from a "cousin"
of "red stem calaloo,"
Amaranthus, (amaranth albumin
synthesis gene) into potato
which then become "genetically


Foods produced from the
application of "modern food
biotechnology" methods are
called GM foods [=genetically


modified foods] or GE foods
[=genetically engineered foods].
Essentially, foods derived from
GM crops, GM livestock, GM
poultry, GM fish, GM seafood
would be appropriately referred
to as GM foods

WHY IS FOOD BIO-
TECHNOLOGY NECES-
SARY?
Ever since the! dawn of hu-
man food preparation
civilisation about 8000 years
ago, plants and animals have
been modified foa. human food
using "traditional food biotech-
nology" techniques. Today,'
modern food biotechnology is ,
essential for the following:
1. production of more
healthy foods such as lycopene-
enriched tomatoes, protein-en-
riched potatoes, vitamin A-en-
riched rice
2. production of foods
with higher nutritional benefits"
3. production of im-
proved raw material process-
ing food products. Tomato
with 30 percent less water
content and 1.2 percent in

(Please turn to page XX)


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


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


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


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


v


'9UN I Of-CHRON CLE N I o, ve. m b .er 1 20-1 0 -d


XIX






XX SUNDAY CHRONICLE, November 20, 2005


Food and Beverage Biotechnology


000


(From page XIX)
crease in solid content is
said to save the United States
processed tomato industry
some $35 million annually
according to Biotechnology
Industry Organization.
4. improvement of
food product quality such as
seedless grapes, crispy car-
rots and celery, caffeine -free
coffee and tea, improved
flavour tomatoes, "tearless"


onions (onions that do not
produce large quantities of
allicin, the chemical respon-
sible for teary eyes when
peeling/cutting onions
5. better quality raw
materials for the dairy indus-
try. For example New
Zealand scientists have
biotechnologically increased
the content of the milk pro-
tein, casein, an essential
cheese-making protein by 13
per cent, thus enhancing the


cheese-making process
6. general improvement
of food processing
7. production of low
calorie sweeteners such as
fructans, for the diet-conscious
or obesity-conscious
8. improvement of
food safety. For example,
GM corn with the bacte-
rial insect toxin gene called
Bt Corn, have been found
to have greatly reduced
content of a fungal poison


called fumonisin. This
compound, belonging to a
large group of fungal poi-
sons called mycotoxins,
has been linked to throat
cancer in humans who
consume maize contami-
nated by the toxin accord-
ing to scientific reports
published by the Interna-
tional Agency for Research
on Cancer (IARC) based in
Lyon, France.
9. production of foods


without allergens.
10. production of foods with non-nutritive active
components. For example, excessive consumption of
foods with high cholesterol content has now been clearly
linked to the development of heart disease (according to
studies in the journals Current Opinion in Lipidology
2002, American Journal of Clinical Nutrition 2003, and
Journal of Nutrition published by the American Society
for Nutritional Sciences 2004). However, plant com-
pounds similar to cholesterol, phytosterols and
phytostanols, have now been added to processed foods
such as margarines to help consumers reduce elevated
cholesterol levels according to reviews in the journal
Trends in Food Science and Technology published two
years ago.
11. improving food fermentors
12. production of food additives
13. health-related mineral nutrient-enrichment of foods.
A recent example is the genetic engineering of the gene for
accumulation of the element selenium in the form of an amino
acid derivative called Se-methylselenocysteine according to
research published last year in the online journal BioMed Cen-
tral Plant Biology.
It is important to note that selenium, which is found reason-
able quantities in garlic and broccoli, "plays a significant role in
reducing the incidence of lung cancer, colorectal cancer and pros-
tate cancer in humans."
Examples of Food Biotechnology Products on the
market or being developed
Beans Potato
Cabbage Rape [=Canola]
Cauliflower Rice
Mai soyean
Maize


ya- Vov to:
~7uhave:

, paylthe CONSUMER CAPITAL
COUTRIBUT1O Io $10,000 9 to (PI)
hD aySan eertflClia wifOe your house
Set an eIY1CtAjTE OF INSPECTION

IMinist"1 ot Works)
( Mpply o connectiOR (at SF.

Pay the SECURITY DEPOSIT OF
$5,000 (to FPl.)
MF.F -f HESE REQIECRITTt


SNew Distribution
Networks will
soon be
completed in:
S Vergenoegen South
a Prem Nagar
a Sophia E and F
oTurkeyen C and D
Foulis Block 1
SExperiment Block IC
Waterloo Block 1F
Hope Block 1F
.a Belvedere/Nigg
North
Kilcoy/Chesney
CONNECTION TO THE DISTRIBUTION
S'eSTEM IS NOT AUTOMATIC!


Region 6
4 Rotterdam
S Lonsdale
k AA Brothers Village
Lodge Sisters Village
gting Cumberland
Hampshire SouTh


'ii 1


Melon
Mustard
Papaya [=pawpaw]
Peanut


Squash
Strawberry
Sugarcane
Sweet potato
Tomato


Pepper Wheat
Yeast Cheese
Yogurt
Canola oil with increased stearic acid
Canola oil with increased oleic acid
Potato with high starch content
Cucumber with enhanced sweetness
Lettuce with enhanced sweeteness
Fruits with enhanced vitamin E
Vegetables with enhanced vitamin E
Meat with reduced fat
Dairy products with enriched nutrients, among several oth-
ers in the pipeline
Next week, we shall provide further details on food and bever-
age biotechnology and possibly start discussions on the potential
risks of this technology.
E mail address: caesarbiosafety@yahoo.com or
coordinator@biosafetyguyana.org
The National Biosafety Framework Project is executed
under the auspices of the Environmental Protection Agency.





to the Daily and Sunday




NEWS PAPER

and ;joy the DISCOUNTS offered f

For periods of: 3 months
6 months
and 12 months
F1 1tIVE TY II, 2006


UNSERVED AREAS

ELECTRIFICATION PROGRAMME


AGWL POWERINO YOUR FU*TURE!~P







SUNDAY CHRONICLE, November 20, 2005 XXI


Guyana and the United Nations


Convention to Combat Desertification (UNCCD)


(From page Xl)

nomic aspects of the process
of desertification and drought;
Integrate efforts for
poverty eradication in efforts
to combat desertification and
mitigate the effects of
drought;
Strengthen sub-re-
-gional, regional and international
cooperation;
Strengthen institu-
tional mechanisms to avoid du-
plication;
Promote the use of
existing bilateral and multilateral
mechanisms.
Incidence of Land degrada-
tion in Guyana
There is a low level of
awareness of land degradation in
Guyana.
Mining leaves large ar-
eas bare of vegetation cover and
exposed to soil erosion.
Irresponsible destruc-
tion of vegetation for shifting ag-
riculture causes land to be ex-
posed to degradation.
Un-managed forest re-
moval can result in large areas
being exposed to degradation.
Guyana, unlike many
other countries, has a chance to
act before Land Degradation be-
comes malignant.

GUYANA'S RESPONSE TO


THE CONVENTION TO
DATE
The following are key initia-
tives to address Guyana's obli-
gations:
Guyana has prepared
and submitted a National Report
under the Convention (2003).
A Na- .
tional Awareness M V
Seminar (September
2005).
A Na-
tional Action
Programme is being
drafted (2005).
Public c
consultations are
planned for com-
ments on the draft
National Action ..-.
Programme
Land Degi
POTENTIAL
BENEFITS TO GUYANA
Guyana's actions to
implement the Convention to
Curb Land Degradation will con-
tribute to sustainable develop-
ment at the national and global
levels.
Guyana can benefit
from an exchange of experiences
and transfer of technology.
Meeting its obliga-
tions can strengthen Guyana's
voice at national and global lev-
els.
Activities to combat


* land degradation under an ap-
proved National Action
Programme are eligible for sup-
port from the financing body of
the Convention, the Global En-
vironment Facility (GEF), and
through other bilateral arrange-
ments to be facilitated by the


*: P, ,


radation caused from Mining

Convention
What are the main con-
straints in meeting the. obli-
gations of the Convention?
An on-going National Ca-
pacity SelfAssessmeni Project
is looking at Guyana's capac-
ity to implement the Rio
Conventions. HoweVer, the
following constraints were
recognized in meeting the ob-
ligations of the UNCCD in
Guyana: :
Limited capacity to
undertake relevant research,


Limited public aware-
ness and participation land
degradation issues
Limited financial re-
sources to implement adapta-
tion projects/programmes, etc.
What can we do?
The individual citizen is the
ultimate decision-maker. The
small.choices that each person
makes add 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-
tems in which they live and have
an impact on.
While governments must
provide leadership, all sectors of
society should be involved.
In a time when economics
is a dominant force, .it is es-
pecially important for the pri-
vate sector to participate in
sustainable land management.
Non-Governmental


Organizations should also
help to promote action and
provide information on what
needs to be done.
What is the Guyana "Na-
tional Capacity Self Assess-
ment" (NCSA)?
It is an analysis of
a) Guyana's ability to meet its
obligations under the Rio Con-
ventions, b) possible benefits
from synergistic approach to
development, and c) priority
benefits for national capacity
development.
It is being under-
taken by the Environmental
Protection Agency (EPA)
Guyana over the period July
2005 to December 2006, with
assistance from the Global
Environment Facility (GEPF),
and in collaboration with
the United Nations Develop-
ment Programme (UNDP),
other government agencies,
non.- government
organizations, the private sec-
tor and citizens.
For more information please
contact.:
Guyana's Focal Point to the
UNCCD


Guyana Lands and Surveys
Commission
22 Upper Hadfield Street,
Georgetown, Guyana
(592)227-2582 (Tel); (592)226-
4052(Fax)

Environmental Protection
Agenc.i. Giyan,7 a
IAST Building, Turkeyen Cam-
pus .
Greater Georgetown, Guyana
592-222-5784/2277/5785(Tel);
592-222-2442(Fax)
Useful websites:
UNCCD Secretariat: http://
www.unccd.int
NCSA: http://ncsa.undp.org
EPA: http://www.epaguvana.org.


<, M 4


INVITATION FOR BIDS


THE GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA has received a loan from the InterAmerican
Development Bank (IDB) towards the execution of SIMAP III Operations. It is intended that
such funds be applied for payment of contracts for projects undertaken by 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 prolects.-

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 Kegion ,

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

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

4 The cost of the Bidding Document for items i, & 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 by a Bid Bond of not less than 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 Housel/Insurance Company, using the
Form supplied by SIMAP. Personal cheques will not be accepted.

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

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


Executive Director
SIMAP Agency


..


~-~


I







... S CHRONIC. Nv b 2


XXII


The Government of the Co-operative Republic of Guyana intends to fund the
reconstruction of sea defences at Glasgrow E.B. Berbice, Region 6, Maria
Johanna, Wakenaam, Region 3. Rushbrooke. Wakenaam, Region 3 and
Zeelandia, Wakenaam. Region 3.

Bidders will be post-qualified following submission of their Bids in accordance
with the qualification criteria stated in the Instructions to Bidders of the bidding
documents.

The Government of the Co-operative Republic of Guyana, represented by the
Ministry of Public Works and Communication, now invites bids from eligible
bidders for furnishing the necessary labour, materials, equipment and services
for the following sea defence reconstruction works which will be cared out
under competitive bidding.

(1) Reconstruction of approximately 200 metres of Sea Defences at Glasgow,
East Bank Berbice, Region No. 6.
(2) Reconstruction of approximately 296 metres of Sea Defences at Rushbrooke,
Wakenaam. Region No. 3.
(3) Reconstruction of approximately 183 metres of Sea Defences at Zeelandia,
Wakenaam. Region No. 3.
(4) Reconstruction of approximately 71 metres of Sea Defences at Maria
Johanna, Wakenaam. Region No. 3.

The major work items are:

Clay Fill
Sand Fill
Placement of Geotexile filter fabric
Placement of underlayer rock
Placement of armour layer rock
Interested eligible bidders may obtain further information ftom, and inspect the
bidding documents at the office of:

Ministry of Public Works and Communication.
Sea and River Defence Division,
Project Execution Unit.
1 Water Street. Kingston. Georgetown, Guyana.
Tel: 592-226-5860
Fax: i-"h-^1

A complete selt oit'bdding documents my., be uphliied by any interested bidder from
No% ember I-l". 2005 upon payment of a non-refundable fee ol'Guyana dollars
S10ii,00 or its cqui\alent in a fledel coIntertihlc currency, b\ a bank draft pa able
to The Permanent Secretary. Ministry of Public Works and Communlcation.

In accordance with the Instructions to Bidders in the bidding documents, all
bids must be accompanied by a Bid Security Ifrom a Bank only) of not less
than one percent (l i) of the Bid Price. The closing date for iLUbmislsioti of the
bids is December 0O". 2005. In accordance w%.ith the Instruction, to Bidders in
the bidding documents, all bids imust be addressed to:

The Chairman,
National Procurement and Tender Administration Board.
Ministnry of Finance.
Main and lUrquhart Streets,
Georgetown,
Guyana.

and placed in the Tender Bo\ at the Central Tender Boad, Mlinistry of Finance
not later than 09-00 hours on the closing date. Late bids will noi be accepted.
Bids will be opened immediately after 09.00 hours on the closing date at the
Ministry of Finance in the presence of the bidders' representatives '\ho choose
to attend the bid opening. ""

The Employer rescr e, the right I. ,icceptl r reflect any,' bid. and to annul the
bidding process and reject all bids, at any time prior to award of the Contract.
without thereby incurring any liability to the affected bidder or bidders.

Balraj Balram
Permanent Secretary,
Minister of Public Works and Communication.


INVITATION TO BID

CO-OPERATIVE REPUBLIC OF GUYANA
MINISTRY OF PUBLIC WORKS & COMMUNICATION
Guyana Sea Defences Rehabilitation Progrannne


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LET us begin today with the
type of care that you can of-
fer your pet in an eventual-
ity that demands urgent and
immediate attention even
before you contact your vet-
erinarian.
There are several situations
that necessitate quick action on
your part in order to prevent
your pet dying. The ones that


ERGE


spring to mind and those which
confront veterinarians are: elec-
tric shocks, heat, strokes, ob-
structed air passages, physical
traumas to the head (sometimes
resulting in unconsciousness), a
prolonged epileptic attack, poi-
soning, bums, suffocations (by
drowning or inhalation of smoke/
toxic gases), and snake/insect
bites. We will deal with all these


CIES


problems during the next few
weeks.
The greatest emergency, ob-
viously, is the one that causes
the heart-beat and breathing to
be severely compromised or to
stop altogether. Your action at
home, therefore, is directed to-
wards reinstating breathing and
the cardiac function. This.will
be done by artificial respiration


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and heart massage.
ARTIFICIAL RESPIRATION
The dog or cat that is show-
ing severe signs of respiratory
distress is usually semi-con-
scious and even comatose. Of-
ten, in these circumstances, the
heart will also not be function-
ing well. In fact, there might


pushing the air out of the lung.
On release, the chest will then
expand again, thus sucking air
back into the lung. The tech-
nique is simple:
i. Check for any blockage in
the nostrils/mouth.
ii. Wipe away any accumu-
lated discharge from the nostrils


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No one told this dog that holloween is over


even be a stoppage. This means
that you may have-to tackle
both problems simultaneously.,
There are to procedures
that you can undertake within
the context of Artificial Respi-
ration. Firstly, you can use the
method of Chest Compression.
This means that you will be ex-
erting a manual force to the
chest. In so doing, you will be


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and mouth.
iii. Place the dog/cat on its
side (on an even surface), pref-,
erably with the left side up.
(right side down)
iv. Place the palm of your
hand (if it is a big dog you may
have to use both palms) on the
animal's chest and press down
quickly. Then release. Carry out
this maneuver every 3-5 sec-


onds. Continue until the dog be-
gins to breathe rhythmically on
its own.
Secondly, you may wish to
carry out the mouth-to-nose
technique:
i. Clear away any secretions
that may be present around the nos-
trik and mouth with a clean issue
If you are en, fastdious. you mal
\1ish to u.e a disinfectant.
ii.Pull the dog's/cat' tongue
forward and hold the animal's
mouth closed with 5our hand
iii Form a cup %tih y'our
other hand and place it around
the nose of the animal and blov
into the nostrils of the arumnl
steadily. for about three secondss
Your cupped hand is actually ,
fornun,2 a connecting rube tc-
tv.een (iout mouth and tile
doe' cat' n,.>rrll. Of c:,ur~c if
you are not' scornful", you
may wish'to place your mouth
over the animal's nose directly.
iv. The air that you blow
into the lung will cause the chest
to. expand. When you stop the
elasticity of me che st % ill cause
it to go back to its original-po-
sition and force the air out.
v. This action will be con-
tinued until the dog begins to
breathe on its own.
I hope that this necessity never
arises; but if it does, please don't
be squeamish. It is your compan-
ion animal's life that is at stake. Of
course, even while you are carry-
ing out this exercise, and before the
anunal has been revived, someone
should be tring to contact our
\iterinanan
Please implement disease
preventative measures (vaccina-
tions,. routine dewormning',
monthly anti-Heartwornn medi-
cation, ere and adopt-a-pet
from the GSPA4's .4Animal
Clinic and Shelter at Robb
Street and Orange talk, if you
hare the wherewithal to care
n ell for the animal. Do not
stray your unwanted pets, take
themin to hte GSPCA. Clinic and
Shelter instead. .4o., find out
more about the Socicer's free
Npravy and n utufring
programme. If you se& anyone
being cruel to an animal get
in touch with the Clinic and
Shelter by calling 226-4237.


CHAMPION


ookery Corner


K f& ..4jf Welcome to the 374" edition of
"Champion Cookery Corner", a
weekly feature giving recipes and
tips on cooking in Guyana.


Rudolph the Red-nosed and Santa Claus Cupcakes are unique and wonderfultreats. Your family will shout
with glee at the sight ofthesefiai and simple cakess and we are sure they will become an annual request!


Ingredients:
Cooled cupcakes baked from your
favorite recipe using Champion Baking
Powder.
Chocolate frosting
Round, red lollipops (we used a blow pop)
M&M candies
Black decorators' gel frosting
Red shoestring licorice
Pretzels
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Step2:
Unwrap a round, red lollipop (we used a blow
pop), trim the stem slightly, and stick it into the
center of the cupcake for Rudolph's very shiny
nose.
Step 3:
For eyes. set 2 M&M's candies iii
place, then dot them with black -
decorators' gel frosting. -

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Santa Claus Cupcakes ]


Ingredients:
Cupcake baked with
Champion Baking Powder

White and red icing

Mini marshmallow ."

Shredded coconut

Blue and pink gel icing

Red round candy


Step 1:
Frost the cupcake with a layer of
white icing. Add the red frosting hat,
curving it around the side of Santa's
face a marsnimallow pom'pom.

Step 2:
Sprinkle on a ring of coconut to make
Santa's beard and hair. Draw on his
eyes and cheeks with gel icing, then
top it all with a red candy nose.


SPONSORED R 11.413 TE ANFA.CTURERIS OF~

Baking Pow der L ,
Cuslard Pow~der PASTA kCL. ic
Gaa t .asl


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