Title: Guyana chronicle
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00088915/00044
 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 27, 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: VID00044
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 29013105
lccn - sn 93049190
 Related Items
Preceded by: Guyana graphic

Full Text
SUNDAY


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


f C!p y g"Copyrighted Material -.-..a,**
-'..- S Syndicated Content 4M
*,_- Available from Commercial News Providers" I


TAIN
AGAIN


PROTESTS


ROGUE'


!lDEN
COPS


--- Police fire teargas, pellets to disperse crowds
MASS protests against crime on the Corentyne intensified yesterday with police firing tear gas canisters and pellets at protesters who
placed burning tyres, derelict vehicles, and a low bed trailer, to block the free flow of traffic on the main road at Tain and John's and
Clifton Settlements. Pagetwo


0





2 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 27, 20C


Tain pri




against


tests



'rogue


widen



P' cops


By Jeune Bailey Van-Keric
MASS protests against crime on the
Corentyne intensified yesterday with police
firing tear gas canisters and pellets at pro-
testers who placed burning tyres, derelict
vehicles, and a low bed trailer, to block the
free flow of traffic on the main road at Tain
and John's and Clifton Settlements.


At least six persons were
reportedly wounded by the pel-
lets but police said they had no
report of this.
On Friday, hundreds of
demonstrators began gathering


along the main roadway near the
Tain koker (sluice) from as early
as 05:00 h accusing police de-
ployed in the region of being
behind recent serious crimes in
the villages and demanding their


-Police fire teargas, pellets to disperse crowds


removal from the region and ar-
rest.
As the protest broiled and
black smoke billowed, Home
Affairs Minister Gail Teixeira
flew to the Corentyne Coast,
Berbice, where she was told of
the allegation that cops from the
Quick Reaction Group (QRG)
or Black Clothes Squad, might
have been involved in robberies
that netted bandits millions of
dollars.
Ms Teixeira and Police
Commissioner Winston Felix
have promised full and thorough
investigations of the accusations


NEW IN STOCK _
The first ever NEW4N STOCK
2 Megapixel Camera PDA Type
TV OUTPUT- Touch Screen '
display Videos on TV Memory Card S,
Fancy Design Video Camera
FM Radio
MOTOROLA E680i::
- SAMSUNG D600


NEW IN STOCK
The Anxiously Awaited
SONY ERICSSON K750i
High Quality . -
Camera w Flash -r-
Memory CArd Slot- -
Built-in Radio
Mp3 Music


SONY ERICSSON K750i


NEW IN STOCK
Mp3 COMPATIBLE.
INTERCHANGEABLE FACES
TAKE PICTURES
VIDEOS


NEW IN STOCK'
Sleek New
Rubberized look
SMemory Card Slot
1.3 Megapixel Cam
Mp3 Player


MOTOROLA V1050


TDMA
GSM "'


(:s


,,~ -~;,


against the policemen and have
urged residents who have infor-
mation to come forward.
However, at yesterday's
demonstrations, tempers boiled
as the villagers, seemingly dis-
satisfied with the outcome of
the minister's visit on Friday,
returned to the streets, placing
two additional roadblocks about
200 meters apart, at Ankerville
and in the vicinity of the
Berbice Islamic School, some
two miles east of Rose Hall
town.
Between 06:30 h and 07:00
h, members of the Police Tacti-
cal Service Unit, geared for
battle and using a loud hailer,
ordered the protesters, mainly
employees in the sugar indus-


try, to disperse.
The crowd instead hurled
stones at the ranks forcing them
to use tear gas. Police also fired
pellets injuring some persons,
among them a Hindu Pandit on
his way to perform a religious
function.
The angry protesters re-
treated but returned to the
streets about an hour after, set-
ting more fires and further
blocking the road with addi-
tional derelict vehicles and
branches and trunks of trees.
Commuters were forced to
use streets aback of the villages
to avoid the protesters who
police estimated at about 500.
The presence of Health
Minister, Dr Leslie


ATTENTION!!
GUYANA ELECTIONS COMMISSION
(GECOM)
Has established

HOTLINES
to answer queries about
Continuous National Registration
CALL GECOIl'S HOTLINES ON
Tel: 225-0277//226-1651
226- 1652/223-9650
for answers to all of your queries


Ramsammy, in the area did not
lower the level of tension among
the disgruntled residents.
At 10:45 h, the protesters
rushed after one of the many
buses caught between the blocks
on the road, claiming that the
driver had as his passenger, a
member of the Police Black
Clothes group, who is allegedly
responsible for the high inci-
dence of crime.
However, the skilful driving
of the person behind the wheel
prevented the group from catch-
ing their target.
VEHICLES ORDERED OUT
Not seemingly pleased that
(Please see page three)

~ROSE BUD


P E CI HR. L
Baked Chicken
t 'with Stuffing
Steamed Greens
,Spanish Rice
'Tossed Salad



J.$ 395


GUYANA ELECTIONS COMMISSION

(GECOM)



To qualify for registration, applicants must:
+ Be a Guyanese by birth, descent or naturalisation, or a
Commonwealth Citizen residing in Guyana for one year or more.,
+ Be seventeen years (17) old or over by March 31, 2006.
Documents required for registration:
+ Birth certificate or valid passport
National identification Cards will be issued to new registrants.


FREE TICKET 2005-11-26
LETTER SON --


089999


DRAW DATE


438


RESULTS
2005-11-26
MID-D LITTLE-D
736 380


- nDaily
m^Milion$ Plus


17


HOLE


RESULTS


MONDAY 2005-11-21 04 17
TIIpEhAV 2005-11-22 14 13


I 2W0t-1-21i
WEDNESDAY 20015-11-23 17
THURSDAY 2005-11-24 11


FRIDAY
SATE IDir


20)5-11-25 03
2005-11-26 18


25 06 03 12
26 09 24 03
05 06 13 22
07 16 10 01
^II;I=6,






SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 27, 2005 a


Tain protests


widen ...


(From page two)

their target had escaped, the
group, mainly men, ordered the
other vehicles to leave the area.
Some drivers were hesitant
as there was no way out and the
vehicles were subsequently
pushed into the side streets of
the village.
The Police ranks under the
.command of Deputy Com-
mander S. Jarvis, returned to the
scene at 11:34 h, and after a se-
ries of warnings, the demonstra-
tors continued throwing mis-
siles, forcing the ranks to again
fire tear gas.
The crowd dispersed and
just after 12:00 h, a front end
loader was mobilised to remove
the derelict vehicles blocking the
road. About half an hour after,
vehicles were allowed to
traverse freely.
During the protest traffic
was at a standstill as scores of
buses, cars and other vehicles
lined the route in the logjam,
with stranded passengers, in-
cluding some scheduled to catch
flights at the Cheddi Jagan In-
ternational Airport, Timehri.
The University of Guyana
Tain Campus had to postpone
its annual convocation sched-
uled for yesterday because of
the street protests.
Police yesterday put the
crowd of protesters Friday at
.about 1,200 and said they also
damaged the hoses of a fire truck
that had gone to put out the fire
on the roadway and threw mis-
siles at Police ranks. Police said
none of their ranks were injured.
Teixeira, accompanied by
Deputy Commissioner of Po-
lice, Mr Edward Wills, Divi-
sional Commander Assistant
Commissioner Clinton Conway
and Regional Chairman, Mr
Kumkaran Ramdass on Friday
met the residents at the scene of
the blockage and at the Tain
Primary School in attempts to
discuss the issues and concerns


and resolve the situation.
A 15-member representa-
tive team from among the resi-
dents was identified and is ex-
pected to meet the minister
who is scheduled to return to
the area tomorrow to deal with
the issues in more detail, police
said.
Though a large number of
residents subsequently returned
to their homes, about 200 per-
sons continued the protest un-
til about 23:00 h, after which
Police cleared the roadway of
debris.
Police said some 500 re-
sumed the protest yesterday and
senior officers, Ramsammy and
regional officials, including the
Regional Chairman, appealed to
the demonstrators to desist from
their activities and return to their
homes, but to no avail.
Police said the crowd then
began to throw missiles and
bottle bombs at them and "af-
ter considerable tolerance and
restraint and out of concern for
public safety and their own per-
sonal safety, the Police used
tear-smoke and pellets to dis-
perse the crowd."
Up to yesterday afternoon,
the Police said they had not re-
ceived any report of anyone re-
ceiving injuries.
A statement said Police
ranks are maintaining their vigi-
lance in the area.
The Police Force "is calling
on all residents to stop block-
ing the roadways and is giving
the assurance that all the issues
raised with the Minister of
Home Affairs will be dealt with
to finality.
"Although peaceful pro-
testing in itself is not an offence,
it is an offence to prevent per-
sons ingress and egress and the
Police will not stand idly by
and allow the law to be
breached", the statement said.
The Tain protests are a re-
minder of the Albion demon-
strations in June 2001, when


CLEARING BLOCKS: a front-end loader removing debris
placed by protesters yesterday.


cops opened fire on a crowd at-
tacking the police station there,
killing Mohammed Shamsudeen
Hanhiff and wounding three oth-
ers.
The five-day protest had in-
tensified with large crowds gath-
ering between Rose Hall and
Port Mourant, railing against the
police, demanding the resigna-
tion of then Home Affairs Min-
ister Mr Ronald Gajraj and call-
ing on President Bharrat Jagdeo
to visit the area to deal with the
crime scourge personally.
Residents had said that
their appeal for redress of ram-
pant crime had gone unheeded
for a long time and that was the
reason for their protest.
In March this year, there
was a major Police shake-up in
Berbice following mounting con-
cerns over the crime situation
there and the seeming ineffec-
tiveness by the Police to deal
with the scourge.
On March 2, following a
meeting between President
Jagdeo and the Police Commis-
sioner, it was announced that a
top officer from force head-
quarters in Georgetown was be-


ing dispatched to Berbice to
oversee a revamping of the po-
lice division amid mounting
crime concerns in the region.
Deputy Commissioner
Wills wsi'"atsbsequently dis-
patched to the division for an
initial period of six months.
The Force said Wills
would have overseen the man-
agement of the division while
certain adjustments were made,
and energisee law enforcement
activities throughout the divi-
sion."
He was also tasked with
promoting the development of
strong and effective commu-
nity/police relations; develop
law enforcement strategies
that would effectively curb
criminal activities, and "imple-
ment such changes for the ef-
fective management and opera-
tions of the division as he sees
fit".
President Jagdeo had
also expressed concerns
about the security situation
in Berbice.since some ele-
ments continued to commit
criminal acts in the county.
(See today's editorial)


QualifyOurself!



Internationally Recognized
Diploma in Computer Studies


Beginners : 1. Windows & Internet Operations
Advanced : 2. Word 3. Excel 4. Access 5. PowerPoint XP,
Benefits
V Perfect for beginners; Easy and Enjoyable.
v Beginners course covers document preparation,
Internet research, email and more.
/ Advanced courses prepare you for employment


DOploma in Computerized Accounting
Excel 1&11 $5000 QuickBooks & Peachtree $7000 each
Diploma in Computer Repairs
1. Hardware 2. Software & Networking $12000 each.
Diploma in Desktop.Pu.blishing &. Webpage D...esgn,

1, C fr.:.r:,,v 2. Adobe Photoshop 3.Web Design $7,000 each


"Courses Bemin


I


Dec 12,13 **


{LAdvancVEE C Z- ZAAR)A 04r

v l t -W .. 8 11%3t; u ay mnoee oi all Iegioei all races a sci ton. O. t "
.. ,,. I i" Iont-4 rid,:llt7 p mok'.l 1 \ _ttr bl nd, s .:ic-, in t.1 l .7 B it ,< minss it... t, I^,"


I 0IttIi"


2................
6w .T ,'L. ::s


/FwD:e
a 'W

Fof D


.... -




,1 ,'l. --., ,*; -, ,f yJ'** r
-'A &itv4 -- .k4
.. --, .......--f r -




from. or" ,.2 ;"-


r7t. .


0%, "-.br ..4 1 #;,1., & I' .I. A*. ,. .
vts~ia~I~g.~t~J ~3 ~ t~f~r~rrn ~.I.r -. .


C7T r] .tt i- "it--ii ftJLI.iitli 9',1-


...... w,,


------ -----


r


"918~"'""-""--"~"~sn*llr*r~*rru -raa~a~~ll.~aaa~*8~8~8~s$~~~~1


-- -----


I


~lsrsraa~oBlaa~nr~v*l*lll~rr~~~aa ~iiiir---


I


- --->-


I& 4 Aft -





SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 27, 2005


:'- ...


Toxic water crisis

Chlnas Har


a ing

city


for


a -


. S


Availablefrom.Commercial News Providers"


domp*. -~
- m S
4b 40b.
qmmgmo


I *____ mll, -0

- 41b- a* -


S -


-
-


S --


--0


4w awasw 0


(1) 14" IEL Dredge-

fully refurbished and in
excellent working condition.
Dredge sold with spares
including, 1 gearbox to work
for extended period.
Dredge is located in the Potaro
River between Garraway
Stream and Tumatumari
Landing.
No reasonable offer refused.
Contact: Clarkie
on Tel. # 624-1882, 227-2187, 612-1522,
between 8 am and 4 pmr. any day.


.-l l -- ga t ri-l lL I "




(IN VOLUNTARY LIQUIDATION)

Notice is hereby given of a final
meeting to be held on December
12, 2005 at 10 am at Deloitte &
Touche, 77 Brickdam,
Georgetown for the purpose of
laying before the meeting a
statement showing how the
winding up was conducted and
the properties disposed and
giving any explanations thereon.

R. LAL
LIQUIDATOR


f- -.40

--I HOmi/A= 4b -E
p alp __

NOW AVAILABLE
S, -- A ST:'..G LIIT.,'AF' 4 iF ,,L'"f ,
El. EMES ELECMONICS E YuT FTFt4FL''EF I
" ,* ,,, F T _- ,' L A '!:
it K.- -
... ... CALL: 333-5622,6410l
Medical Arts Centre Ltd.


has vacancies for

Maifv..


- ~f~


Please send applications to:
Medical Arts Centre Limited.
Please apply to PO Box 101072. Georgetown.
Unsuitable applications will not be acknowledged.

VACAIVNCIE S


Apply: Avinash & Ravina's in Water Street,
Anand's & Avishkar in Regent Street,
Athina's & Devina's by the Berbice Bus
Park & Avinash in La Penitence.
Call: 226-3361, 227-7829, 226-6594.


-.Zoft-
4WAN-
4w


"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Conten


I


o-


0


- w





SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 27, 2005


Suriname


exesoldler


Dutch P cmwony


* -


S -


~: ~-~'


ran"


Q.- 4


* m


*
- ~-


"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content.
C . - o t& A p
Available from Commercial News Providers"
.

-- --


Nel Calls and High I
Speed Internet Surfing

16 'B' Duncan St.,
Newtown, Kitty.


MOONSAMMYDASEMANGARAZONAKADAVID MOONSAMMY OF
146 CHATEAU MARGOT RAILWAY EMBANKMENT. EAST COAST
DEMERARA IS NO LONGER EMPLOYED WITH MOHAMED'S
MANUFACTURING ENTERPRISES (PEPPY'S FOOD) AND IS NOT
AUTHORISED TO COLLECT ANY MONEY OR TRANSACT ANY
ii U :i -ii'1ONTHECOMPANY'S BEHALF.
BORDER OF MANAGEMENT
Moi-iAMED'S MANUFACTURING ENTERPRISES
KHALIL MOHAMED
|MANAGINGD1IRECTOR .


--
* 0
-
-~ w -
a ~ -
- -


Waitress/Cookg
Ca6ll:
226-9413, 623-.0075


,TEACHER
IFrom Guyhoc Park,
Sophia, Tucville to
review school work
of 3 children daily.
- FA


(II **EU~dow IEhN ii


jLUily Vuuu ..U
*Apply in person with written application
*2 References *Police Clearance
*Must be 35 years and over

.200 C Street. Tel: 225-62,227 -


0


b -
",,, _


Baby Mobiles
Baby Walker
Barbie Dolls
Children's Desk & Chair
Children's Ride On Cars
Christmas Gift Bags
Christmas Gift Paper
Christmas Greeting Cards
Cinderella Dolls
Educational Board Games
Educational DVDs
Fashion Dolls
* Minnie & Mickey Mouse Toys
Remote Control Toys
Sleeping Beauty Dolls
Snow White Dolls
Toy Box
V Tech Computers

NBIC & GBTI debit
cards accepted

PARKING AVAILABLE

44 & 45 Minibus Routes

For to Mort-


New &fra
Tre ckrl'r* s Little store


e


a -
a-


p 0


ANN
Mc Hol, Aff,


]~-






6 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 27, 2005


Dealing



with rogueo






ROGUE cops undermine the integrity of a police
service and make it all the more difficult to win
public support in the battle against crime.
This problem is now very much on the doorsteps
of the Guyana Police Force, according to increasing
reports.
It is pointless for either the Police Commissioner
or Minister of Home Affairs in any national jurisdiction
to quickly promise an investigation, whenever faced
with public complaints, unless some progress is
achieved in such probes and made known to the
people.
There have been reports in other crime-plagued
Caribbean Community states, such as Jamaica and
Trinidad and Tobago, of "rogue cops" being engaged
in armed robberies, ransom kidnapping, and even


Bush-


BRUCE Golding, the
Jamaican opposition
political leader waiting in
the wings to become Prime
Minister, has given a
surprisingly strange warning
to the Caribbean
Community (CARICOM)
governments to stay out of
any "anti-USA crusade" -
as headlined in a 'Jamaica
Observer' report last
Monday.
It is surprising because
NONE of the community's
governments is known to be so


MR. BRUCE GOLDING
involved at this time. Not even.
as they continue to strengthen
mutually acceptable relations
with both Cuba and Venezuela,
which are headed by Presidents
strongly disliked by the George
Bush administration.
Golding's puzzling
"advice" to CARICOM
governments to avoid being
"conscripted into a meaningless
and bombastic crusade against
the United States", has
coincided with deepening
tension in U.S.-Venezuela
relations.
Also, at a time when
President Bush himself is very
much on the defensive, at home
and abroad, on critical issues of
human rights violations and
misuse of intelligence for the
war on Iraq all the result of
the doctrine'of "bushism".
The Jamaica Labour


murder.
Here in Guyana, the vehement street protests
over the past two days at Tain on the Corentyne against
alleged police culpability in a series of armed robberies
of residents and a Texaco gas station have served to
underscore the gravity of a widening problem of the
"enemies within" the GPF the so-called "rogue
cops".
Less than two months ago, Crimb Chief Henry
Greene himself had the courage and decency to
publicly deplore the damage being done to the'GPF by
corrupt elements in the Force.
No example has yet been made of what happens
to rogue cops who either accept bribe for winking at
crimes committed or, worse, themselves engage in
rent-a-gun, rent-a-uniform practices, when directly
involved in armed robberies.
Following the recent shooting death of young Carl
Abrams of Nabaclis that led to angry protests by
villagers, President Bharrat Jagdeo himself became
involved in demanding a prompt investigation.
The results of that probe have been forwarded to
the Director of Public Prosecution while a policeman
remains under "close watch" pending advice from the
DPP.
In the case of the protests at Tain, both Home
Affairs Minister Gail Teixeira and Police Commissioner
Winston Felix have given assurances of prompt and
thorough investigation into the claims of a number of
residents of failure by the police in the area to take
decisive actions on robbery reports.
Worse, that some of the cops in Region Six are
themselves suspect in cases of armed robberies.
When citizens are outraged by the extent of loss and
physical assaults they suffer, they are likely to make
some very serious allegations without having
possession of material evidence.


However, what makes the current situation
difficult for the police's credibility is their failure, in a
number of instances, to produce results with arrests
and successful prosecutions against suspects -
whether civilians or members of the Force.
A question of immediate relevance is whether
the police here and elsewhere in the region can
honestly be expected to investigate crimes of their
own colleagues, like murder, ransom kidnapping, or
armed robberies.
Within recent times-both Jamaica and Trinidad
and Tobago have demonstrated a capacity to do so,
resulting in arrests of cops and in helping to restore
some public confidence.
There is no good reason why it cannot also be
done within our own local Force.
Given the spreading problems of "rogue cops"
in various regional jurisdictions, it is to be expected
that this issue of deep public concern will be
addressed as a matter of priority by the Association
of Caribbean Commissioners of Police (ACCP) at their
meeting next month in Barbados.



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


- preaching right, doing wrong


- Strange warning from Jamaica's Golding


Party leader is regarded as an
experienced monitor of regional
affairs. He should,
therefore, know that whatever
lingering reservations there may
be by a few regional
administrations, the bilateral
agreements between various
CARICOM governments -
including Jamaica's and that
of President Hugo Chavez on the
PetroCaribe project, were
certainly not entered into with
any intention of undermining
historically good CARICOM-
U.S. relations.
Nor has CARICOM been
pursuing its deepening relations
with Cuba as part of any
"bombastic anti-US crusade", to
quote Golding, in consort with
either the Cuban or Venezuelan
government.
In the absence of any
tangible evidence of such a single
or collective approach by
CARICOM, independent
observers may well conclude
that Golding's warning is
misplaced and raises a credibility
problem and not one for
CARICOM.
On the other hand, what
seems quite relevant, is for
C A R I C O M
governments, opposition parties and
civil society organizations to
pay attention to current frenzied
efforts by the Bush
administration to salvage some
credibility, at home and
abroad, over mounting reports of
gross human rights violations by
the U.S.

DISTURBING REPORTS

Such disturbing reports
include use of incendiary arms
against civilians in Iraq and the
outsourcing of torture of
suspected terrorists at
u n d i s c l o s e d
foreign detention centres.
But the Bush
administration seems more
comfortable preaching 'freedom,


democracy and human rights' to
the world than in engaging in any
critical assessment of its own
policies that are increasingly
creating problems for America
abroad. Basically, it is a posture
of preaching what is right but
doinm what is wrone.


PRESIDENT GEORGE
BUSH
Just over a week ago, the
United Nations rejected
Washington's conditional offer to
visit Guantanamo Bay to probe
rising allegations of torture and
other forms of human rights
abuse among some 500 foreign
political prisoners.
The UN said it would be
a waste of time if its delegation
cannot have freedom of access to
speak in private with the
prisoners. A few days later, the
UN also felt compelled to call for
an international probe into
prisoner detention conditions in
Iraq.
This call came in the wake
of credible media disclosures of
brutal torture and starvation of
Iraqi prisoners by the interim
regime's Ministry of Interior in
Baghdad.
Together, these positions
of the UN could further pile
pressures on President Bush,
whose popularity ratings
continue to plummet at home as
the crescendo of criticisms
abroad against U.S. foreign


policy, in particular its role in
Iraq and involvement in
torture of foreigners
unilaterally deemed 'suspected
terrorists', continues to fuel
a n g r y
demonstrations.
CARICOM
leaders, among
them President
B h a r r a t
Jagdeo, who I
attended the recent R I
Fourth Summit of
the Americas in
Argentina, would
have had a ringside
view of the \I
passionate '
denunciations by
thousands of protesters of the
policies being pursued by
President Bush.
It is quite ironical to
learn that against exposures of
crimes committed by Saddam
Hussein, including use of
chemical weapons against
minority Iraqi Kurds and
barbaric cruelties unleashed on
political opponents, the
occupying U.S. military force
should now be accused of
resorting to white
phosphorous bombs against
Iraqi civilians in the city of
Fallujah against the backdrop
of shameful prisoners abuse at
detention centres in Iraq,
Afghanistan and Guantanamo
Bay.

PHOSPHOROUS BOMBS

The BBC has reported
on a documentary by Italy's
state-owned 'TV Rai', on the
eve of the recent official visit
by Iraqi President Jailal
Talabani that exposed the
consequences of the
phosphorous bombs used
against civilians.
The results were burned
bodies, including women and
children. The device, when it'


makes contact with skin, results
in irreversible damage, burning
flesh to the bone, according to
the documentary.
Normally used for
battlefield illumination, the U.S.
military has denied using the
spontaneous flammable chemical


and Afghanistan.
Exposures by human
rights organizations and the
media have prompted the UN
and the European Union to
launch their separate
investigations into this
phenomenon of outsourcing of
torture by the U.S.
For its part, the Bush
administration, having failed to
deny or confirm the reports, is
faced with a current move by
congressional leaders for an


:KEY SINGH



41


against civilians during raids on
"insurgents".
Further, while reputable
international human rights
organizations were focused on
this discovery, there came
reports of mind-numbing torture
and other abuse, including
starvation of Sunni prisoners by
Shia militia personnel in the
employ of Shia elements
collaborating with Iraq's
Ministry of the Interior.
The UN's High
Commissioner for Human
Rights, Louise Arbour, has now
urged an international
investigation into the detention
conditions at an Interior
Ministry building following
reports of torture and
widespread problems with the
detention system in Iraq.
In the U.S. itself,
lawmakers, both Republican and
Democrats, are pressing for
independent investigation into
reports that the Central
Intelligence Agency is
administering a programme by
which terror suspects are held
incommunicado at clandestine
detention locations established in
a number of foreign states,
including Poland, Romania,
United Arab Emirates, Thailand


investigation into leaks of the
CIA's network of secret
detention centres abroad,
established after the terrorist
strikes of 9/11 against the U.S.
In the case of denial of
access to speak in private with
the political prisoners being
held by the U.S. at
Guantanamo, the UN is now
faced with a
problem complained against
a long time ago by the
International Red Cross.
International human
rights organizations in America
and Europe have been urging,
without success, the Bush
administration to facilitate
independent investigation of
torture and widespread
abuse of prisoners at
Guantanamo.
It, however, appears
that President Bush and
colleagues like Secretary of
State Condoleezza Rice, are
more anxious to lecture
foreign governments, among
them those of Cuba and
Venezuela, on human rights
and democracy than to
respond to the uproars,
abroad and at home, over
policies that are further
tarnishing America's image.







SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 27, 2005 7


By Sir Ronald Sanders

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


THE shortest meeting of
Heads of Government in the
history of the
Commonwealth, a voluntary
association of 53 countries,
was held in Malta from
November 25 to today amid
questions about the relevance
of the grouping.
Commonwealth-
membership is drawn from every
continent of the world,
comprising a third of the world's
population and a fifth of global
trade even though the majority
of its members are small states
from Africa, the Caribbean and
the Pacific (ACP).
The brevity of the meeting
and a number of apparent
contradictions between the
principles to which the
Commonwealth says it is
committed and the practices of
some of its countries, helped to
fuel the debate over whether it
is relevant in today's world or a
relic of the past.
So, is this grouping of-
Britain and its former colonies
(except Cameroon and
Mozambique) of any relevance
in a world where tensions and
conflicts between developed and
developing countries are the
underlay to international
relations?
Unquestionably, it is,
though, arguably, it needs to
return to its roots and
strengthen the elements that
made it distinctive in the past,


and allowed it to contribute to
world peace and stability.
One of iits past strengths
was the time devoted by Heads
of Government to seek
solutions to world issues
together. Apartheid fell in
South Africa, and democracy
spread across many regions as
a result of the Commonwealth's
efforts.
In the past, the heads
would go on a 'retreat' from
Friday afternoon to Sunday
evening. Leaving their officials
behind, the retreat provided an
important opportunity for the
heads to meet each other
informally and without an
audience to either exchange
ideas together or to speak
frankly with each other about a
range of issues that impact the
world.
Because they represented
rich and poor countries, Muslim
and Christian religions,
Buddhist and Hindu faiths,
black and white people, and
every region in the world, they
were uniquely placed to devise
solutions to the world's
problems that could be jointly
advanced,
As a former Secretary-
General, Sir Shridath "Sonny"
Ramphal, put it: "The
Commonwealth cannot
negotiate for the world, but it
can help the world to
negotiate".
The Head of the
Commonwealth, Queen.
Elizabeth II Monarch of
Britain and several other
Commonwealth countries -
summed up this very important
aspect of the grouping at the
opening of the meeting in Malta,
when she said: "These
Commonwealth Heads of


Government gatherings remain
unique occasions for
networking; providing the
opportunity to share
experiences, to learn from each
other, to test ideas, and to talk
as a gathering of like-minded
colleagues".
But, the entire Malta
meeting took up the time that
used to be dedicated to the
retreat alone.
This is a development
much to be regretted, for much
came out of the informal
contacts among Heads of
Government alone, and many
problems were either put to rest
or their solutions devised. In
addition, friendships were
formed between Heads. of
Government across the globe,
making it easier for their
countries to work together or to
promote common causes across
regions.
Nothing more exemplifies
the absence of such
understanding among heads in
Malta than the fact that the
communique of the meeting was
scheduled to be released to the
public before a shortened
'retreat' of heads discussed
crucial trade issues.


PRESIDENT JAGDEO
OBJECTS


Reportedly, Guyana's
President Bharrat Jagdeo
objected stating quite rightly
that the communique should
reflect the actual discussion of
the heads, not what officials
anticipated they would say.
The Guyana President was
particularly agitated over a
decision taken on the eve of the


A g 9AF



Th Comnwelh


SIR RONALD SANDERS

where it was expected that the
matter would be fully ventilated
with the British Prime Minister
Tony Blair as current President
of the EU.
ACP countries would also
have been interested in the
views of John Howard, the
Australian Prime Minister,
whose government along with
the governments of Brazil and
Argentina had sought a ruling
against the EU at the World
Trade Organisation (WTO) for
subsidising its beet sugar
exports and, therefore, enjoying
a competitive advantage on the
world market.
The EU used the W-TO
decision, which went against it,
not only to cut the prices paid
to its own beet sugar producers
but to chop the price paid to
ACP sugar-cane producers as
well.
In the event, this was not
a matter for perfunctory
discussion. It deserved the time
that the collective creativity of
53 Commonwealth Heads of
government could have given it.
And, the private discussion
should have been widened to
address the full range of trade
issues that now threaten the
success of the WTO ministerial
meeting to be held in Hong


Commonwealth conference by
the European Union (EU) to
cut the price paid for sugar
from African, Caribbean and
Pacific countries and to pay
higher compensation for losses
to European beet sugar
producers than would be
offered to the ACP group. He
was supported by several other
Heads of Government.
In the face of such strength
of feeling, the communique was
delayed until after the retreat



iI


Kong in a few weeks.
At the Commonwealth
meeting were key players in the
WTO trade negotiations,
principally Britain, Australia and
India. Canada, South Africa and
Nigeria were also there, as well
as a large slice of the ACP
countries. If there was ever a
group that could be created to
help negotiate the world through
the mire of the current stagnant
trade talks, this was it.
But, it didn't happen. The
opportunity "to build on the
consensus of the past and to
identify new opportunities for
the future", about which Queen
Elizabeth spoke at the opening
of the conference, was lost.
This should be a matter for
disappointment to the
Commonwealth itself as much as
it is to strong supporters of the
organisation.


STRONG SUPPORTERS


And, there are those strong
supporters. Eighty-five civil
society organizations operate
across the globe in the name of
the Commonwealth. They are
organizations of lawyers, nurses,
engineers, voluntary workers
who educate deprived children,
and many more besides.
They believe that, the
Commonwealth is a distinctive
group rooted in historical
connections, nurtured by
common laws, an appreciation
of their cultural diversity, and
bound by respect for common
principles. Among those
principles are "a commitment
to protect democracy and
democratic processes, and
fundamental human rights".
Those who disparage
the Commonwealth have
seized upon breaches of
these principles to question
the relevance of the
organisation.
In Uganda, President
Yoweri Museveni has brought
charges of treason and terrorism
against the opposition leader,
Kizza Besigye. Mr Besigye
returned from exile to challenge
Mr Museveni in next year's
presidential election.
Current Commonwealth
Secretary-General, Don
McKinnon, has made it clear to


Paraguay. and Venezuela ex- Central American countries ex- pen at Mar del Plata; actually
S cepted would move forward pressed strong support for the CARICOM countries indicated
on the FTAA negotiations. FTAA claiming to have benefited their preference for the FTAA
President Chavezchampi- tremendously through bilateral process to move forward.
IS t p oned the "burying" of the free trade arrangements. Clearly, these small countries are
FTAA, while the four Guyana, like the other confident of benefits they can
CARICOM countries, opted in accrue from free trade along
S. favour of supporting continuing with the eventual setting up of
f a c n a c? discussions on the FTAA. Presi- the CARICOM single market
B'-. K- ~.d '- dent Bharrat Jagdeo, however, and economy: and they feel that
..-'.. stated that while Guyana would if Trinidad and Tobago acquires
-a cg' a- remain open-minded about the the headquarters of the FTAA,
fc n a cs FTAA, the success of such a free when it is finally established,
trade arrangement would be pre- lasting economic benefits will
By Odeen Ishmael punch and there is now some to just two years ago. missed on its ability to provide flow down to the entire region.
scepticism as to whether it will Brazil's objection to the special and differential treatment But the summit was
THE dust has not yet settled ever recover. maintenance of agricultural sub- IN .. for developing countries like not only about the FTAA. The
on the fourth Summit of the The spotlight at the sides by the United States Guyana. Coupled with special final declaration- 76 paragraphs
Americas. summit was focused on the fu- also supported by other differential treatment, an addi- long gave attention to a wide
The Argentine resort city ture of the proposed Free Trade Mercosur countries and the .M tional condition for the success range of other issues affecting
of Mar del Plata where it was Area of the Americas (FTAA). smaller economies like the Car- of the FTAA would be the economic and social develop-
held on 4-5 November is still A parallel "people's summit" ibbean Community DR.ODEEN ISHMAEL completion of the WTO negotia- ment in the Americas. Much
licking the wounds inflicted on along with massive street dem- (CARICOM) stalled the pro- tions on a number of issues, in- emphasis was placed on the
it by groups of violent protest- onstrations denounced the pro- cess. Around the same time, Mercosur Presients preferred lauding agricultural matters question of poverty, and the
ers. And politically, a diplomatic posed FTAA. And in the offi- too, President Hugo Chavez of to wait to see if the December Of significant interest, leaders pledged an increased fo-
row has erupted between Ven- cial summit debate itself, the Venezuela denounced the World Trade Organisation CARICOM countries took a po- cus on job creation.
ezuela and Mexico over what leaders expressed sharp differ- FTAA and floated his own (WTO) ministleial in Hong sition contrary to that of Ven- In his address to the sum-
their leaders have said about ences in opinions about the free "Bolivarian Alternative" to free Kong makes a favourable deci- eela on the FTAA. It will be mit, President Jagdeo said that
each other during and after the trade process. trade (ALBA) an "anti-impe- sion on the issue of agricultural
each other during and after the trade process ed the trade (ALBA) an "anti-impe- subsidies before they could de- recalled that PetroCaribe critics creating jobs would bring forth
summit. Indeed, the hemi- rialist" plan which excludes the had posited that Venezuela was the fruits of democracy. He
No doubt, the integration spheric leaders spent consider- United States but includes Cuba. cide on their participation in the "buying" the support of spoke of the need for land re-
.s'dtj.cfitr aiffiA atin h icn id Ftw AA discussions. t fortgovemmenancr
p'd ctrce laha ftk ai pou eletimlyei mndebqaltoghe fture, a uimaArenisUru giaiy,,, n Sa, es,?I ... i ntis g tntopagc ipt
process, has taken a serious were moving merrily along u Brazil Argentina Uruguay, l. ..... t nh(.Pas t t p
"' United States, the Andean and "f'" dd otha (Please turn to page eight)


Mr Museveni that the arrest
and military trial of the
opposition leader "is leaving a
lot. of people disturbed".
Britain's Prime Minister has
also let his concerns be known
both to the Ugandan President
and publicly.
The two other incidents
that fuel the questioning of the
Commonwealth are: the firing
by the Kenya President of his
entire Cabinet after losing a
referendum to change the
constitution, raising fears of
authoritarian rule; and the jailing
for 10 years of a political
opponent of President Abdul
Gayoom of the Maldives after
a trial regarded as politically
motivated.
But, the fact that they are
breaches of Commonwealth
principles by Commonwealth
governments is no reason for
condemning the grouping or
questioning its relevance.
The judgement of the
Commonwealth should come
from what it does in response
to these breaches. If the
Commonwealth Ministerial
Action Group, which was
established to police adherence
to agreed Commonwealth
principles, does nothing about
these breaches, then the
Commonwealth will deserve
reproach. We must wait and
see.
What the Malta
-Commonwealth Conference
indicates, if nothing else, is
that there remains great
interest in the Commonwealth
- with few exceptions, almost
all the 53 Heads of
Government attended.
The potential role of the
organisation in helping to find
solutions to the world's issues
is also without. question -
indeed no other organisation is
so well placed to do so. But, the
Commonwealth's leadership has
to assert their own commitment
to such a role for the
Commonwealth and energise it
with their time and attention.
If they fail to do so -
Britain, India, Canada,
Sduth Africa and Australia in
particular then the
Commonwealth would lose
relevance and the world
would be a sadder place.
(Responses to:
ronaldsaindesr29@hotmail.com)





SUNDAYIC:HRONICLE-I NQ" m bWem9,571MWAi


Inglorious to


b
A FAMOUS quote from the
leading Chinese reformer
Deng Xiaoping reads "to be
rich is glorious." And there
should be no doubt about that
assertion. But the inverse of
that statement reads 'to be
poor is inglorious.' And this
too should be given the
serious attention and action it
deserves.
The spiraling rate of
world poverty is shocking.
There is so much more and yet
daily, thousands more are
condemned to a life of poverty
and destitution, living on less
than US$1 per day. Advanced
technology in all. areas of life,
including food production and
phenomenal growth of certain
pockets of the world economy
seem not to be able to beat back
poverty and world hunger.
When one looks at the
world statistics from the most
developed and to the poorest of
developing countries, we see one
trend those who have are
getting much more and those
who don't have are getting less
or nothing. The disparity in
income within and among
nations is growing out of control.
Here are some facts on
world poverty recently revealed
by the United States Newsweek
magazine as supplied by a
leading World Bank economist:
the number of countries in
the comfortable zone has fallen
from 41 in 1960 to 31 today
the. number of rich non-
western nations has fallen from
19 to 9
the incomes of the richest
countries which were 16 times
higher than those of the poorest
countries in the 1960s, grew to
be 35 times higher
in 1960. There were 25


e poor




.. -

F1


countries in the Fourth World
(the poorest segment of
countries); only two have
escaped from this category
in 1960, 22 countries were
listed as contenders to join the
club of the rich; almost 90% are
now poorer
23 million people living in
the Caribbean and Latin
American region slipped from
the middle-class bracket into
poverty between 1999-2005
today, 1.9 billion people
in Asia live in dire poverty
which is more than the entire
continent's population at World
War II
Everyday the answers to
this global crisis seem murkier.
Economists and other social
scientists are pondering on
various models. Ideologues
debate which 'ism' is the
solution. The globalisation and
anti-globalisation camps are
digging in. Summits and
meetings looking at global and
regional economic and trade
issues now become scenes of
protests by the discontented
and maginalised. Riots
stemming from poverty among
certain groups have even shaken
Europe's heartland.


annually, foreign direct
investment and even local
investments have been
increasing. The Guyana Office
for Investment has recently
released statistics on the
billions invested in the economy
this year alone and the
thousands of new jobs created.
Doing business in Guyana is
less hassle and every red tape


y RobertPersaud, MBA
.... m


Newsweek observed:
"The formulas that international
financial institutions have offered
to transform the less-fortunate
nations of the world have
generally failed to do one thing
necessary to win lasting
advocates for reform:, enable
those who are poor to join the
middle-class or even to
realistically aspire to it."
Where do we stand in this
frightening reality? Listen to the
nay-sayers and prophets of doom
and gloom and you think that
Guyana is part of the global trend
of rising poverty. Fortunately,
we are not!
Guyana today has a
Poverty Reduction Strategy
which is being supported by the
international financial
institutions. This is just not
another generic strategy with the
usual list of 'remedies.' It is a
homegrown strategy formulated
after countrywide consultation
and involvement of all
stakeholders. It is a Guyana
strategy for Guyana's poverty-
related problems.
Look at the national
budgets over the past decade and
one can see the massive
investment in poverty reduction
programmes and the massive
expenditure in health, education,
water, housing and job creation.
Guyana has a very
attractive investment policy and


is targeted for cutting by the
administration. Investment
means jobs and more jobs lead
to less poverty.
The Government too
has been embarking on major
programmes intended to
modernize the country's hard
and soft infrastructure. These
not only create an enabling
investment for the private
sector, but give job
opportunities for thousands
more. Initiatives such as LEAP,
the Youth Skills Training
Programme, the Community
D&I support project and
many others are to
complement existing
programmes to provide training
and retraniing for people
especially the unemployed.
Also, the Government
working in tandem with the
private sector has established
entrepreneur incubation
schemes. The small business
sector is growing rapidly with
IPED and the Small Business
Initiative Scheme creating
thousands of new
entrepreneurs annually. There
is no doubt that the private
sector is the creator of jobs
and wealth.
And if there are
doubts about the downward
slide in poverty in Guyana,
let's look at a few basic facts:
the rate of poverty in


1990 was close to 80%. It is
now below 35%
the per capital income a
decade ago was about US$230;
it is now US$900
the minimum wage of
public servants was just $3050.
per month, now that amount has
jumped to $23,204.
'the rate of inflation is
down from 100% to about 6%
from zero new owners of
house lots, there are now 65,000
house lot owners
unemployment is down
from 30% to about 9%
And there are many more
indicators including the mammoth
growth of small business owners,
ballooning savings at Banks, rise


in vehicle ownership and the
myriad initiatives which have
attacked the social disease -
poverty frontally. The reality
is that more people are finding
out that it is glorious to be rich
and many more see that light
ahead of them.
Undoubtedly the
country's people-faced market-
based economic model stands as
an example to be tried by many.
The unique and successful anti-
poverty approaches can serve as
a model or as the Inter-American
Development Bank had
described "as a shining light"
for the developing world.
Already, some are turning to the
'Guyana approach.'


Is the process

facing a ...


(From page seven)
providing the options for
people to have meaningful jobs.
Critical to the achievement
of that goal is the necessity of a
favourable external trade
environment. This position was
supported by other CARICOM
leaders who attended. (All the
Prime Ministers of the
Organisation of Eastern
Caribbean States were
conspicuously absent, giving the
impression in some diplomatic
quarters that the Summit of the
Americas was not a priority on
their agenda).
Further, the ambitious
summit action plan proposed an
extensive list of multinational
projects aimed at promoting
economic and social
development in the hemisphere.
But it will be interesting to see
how the Inter-American
Development Bank, a major
partner in the summit process,
will be able to garner and allocate
funds towards these enterprises.
Currently, the dust in
the summit process continues to


be kicked up by the animosities
between Mexico and Venezuela.
At the summit, the FTAA
discussions escalated into
rancour between the Venezuelan
and Mexican presidents. Their
verbal exchange eventually
resulted in the withdrawal of
Ambassadors, and the world
now looks on to see how this
Venezuelan-Mexican standoff
will play out.
Obviously, integration
is certainly taking a beating as a
result of all this, and it is in the
interest of the other countries of
the hemisphere to help in the
restoration of cordiality
between the two presidents.
Differences in opinions and
ideologies should inspire healthy
debate; they should not be
allowed to breed animosities in
the region.
All the countries should
take a side. They must opt for
healthy critical co-existence
while choosing the side of
hemispheric, integration.
(Dr Odeen Ishmael is the
Ambassador of'Guyana to
Venezuela)


AWARD FOR OUTSTANDING

SERVICE DELIVERY


NET C AM4 NETCOM COMPUTER CITY
TECH N0 LOG ES 61 Dennis Street Campbellville Gergetown.
222 Camp Street Goergetown. Tel: 226.70911226.7084 Tel: 227.0190 223.1309. Fax: 22-73629
I - - - - - - -


I _I .

Congratulations to Tricia Siebs (Retail Lending), Radika Persaud
fFlI'-nnir pB-inin Uniit1 =4 -'-' ffet (Accounts) on their
. .... .. ... g oervicb _-,...e ry during the final Quarter of the
Fiscal Year.

From the Board of Directors, Management and Staff of


-NATIONAL BANK
OF INDUSTRY AND COMMERCE LIMITED
-- .a:.-y Republic Bank Limited


AMD PERSONAL (
AMD Sempron 2200+ Processor
Onboard I/O: 2 Serial, 1 ECP Parallel
128 MB DDR RAM PC 2700
40GB Maxtor 7200 RPM Hard Drive
32 MB Video
32 Bit Full Duplex Sound Card
200 Watts Speakers
56 K V.92 Modem a
Microsoft Enhanced Keyboard
Mitsumi Mouse
Mouse Pad
15" SVGA Color Monitor


COMPUTER


DVDmRW Drive, 17" CRT Montior, 256MB Memory



OFFER FRO
IS.DCMEn31TDCME205


i::.











Bosnia: A kind of progress


By Gwynne Dyer



Now that I am in this
crazy fervour of mine
I could do just about
anything
So your stupid, rotten,
vain souls
Wouldn't stare at me
with their stupid peaceful eyes


RADOVAN Karadzic, leader
of the Bosnian Serbs during
their 1992-95 attempt to
cleanse the areas where they
were a majority of all other
ethnic groups, destroy
Bosnia and unite with
Serbia, is a rotten poet, but
his recently published
volume of poetry shows that,
after ten years as a fugitive,
he is still filled with rage
and hate.
Unfortunately, so is the
Bosnian state he tried to
destroy.
Things have been
looking up recently in the
"west Balkans"', the phrase
that European Union
bureaucrats use to describe the
space occupied by Albania and
the splintered remains of
former Yugoslavia.
The prospect of eventual
EU membership has drawn the
various successor states into
reforms that are gradually
transforming them from chaotic
post-Communist autocracies
into democratic states under the
rule of law. Slovenia was
actually admitted to the EU last
year, and the others are rapidly
joining the queue.
Furthest along are
Croatia, which began entry
talks last month, and
Macedonia which will
probably become an officially
recognized candidate for
membership next month.
Albania is well along in the
process of negotiating a
"Stabilisation and Association


Agreement" with the EU, the
essential precondition to
candidate status, and Serbia and
Montenegro began SAA talks
with Brussels last month.
Bosnia, however, is
bringing up the rear, mainly
because of the physical and
moral devastation inflicted on the
country by the Balkan wars that
began when Slobodan Milosevic,
an ultra-nationalist Serb, achieved
near-dictatorial powers in


GWYNNEDYER
Belgrade and launched his project
to unite all the Serbs of former
Yugoslavia within one country.
There was no fighting in Serbia
itself, but Croatia, with a
relatively small Serb minority,
endured years of war and
Bosnia, where Serbs are 40 per
cent of the population, was
virtually destroyed.
By 1995, when
international intervention and a
NATO bombing campaign against
Serbia ended the slaughter in
Bosnia, a quarter-million of its
4.5 million people were dead and
almost half had been driven from
their homes. Even now only a
half-million of the two million
refugees have dared to return to
the homes from which they had
been "cleansed," and the
country's Gross Domestic
:Product is only 60 per cent of
what it was when the fighting
began. At the current- rate of
growth, it will not return to the
1992 level until 2015.
The reason for such


slow growth, as for much else
that plagues Bosnia, is the
peace agreement that was more
or less imposed on the local
factions by the United States at
the talks in Dayton, Ohio in
1995. It stopped the fighting,
but at the cost of carving the
county into two "entities", one
for the Serbs who had been
responsible for most of the
cleansing and other atrocities,
and the other a shotgun
marriage of the Croats and the
Muslims of Bosnia (who had
also been fighting each other).
Republika Srpska, as
the Bosnian-Serb entity is
known, has generally elected
governments made up of ethnic
nationalists who openly say
they would rather unite with
Serbia than stay in Bosnia.
The Muslim-Croat
federation has two separate
ethnic governments, but is also
divided into ten cantons with
populations that are dominated
by one group or the other, each
with its own parliament and
government. Counting a very
weak central government (with
a three-man presidency that
rotates between a Serb, a Croat
and a Muslim every eight
months), Bosnia has a total of
14 governments. No wonder it's
stuck.
The old, tolerant,
ethnically integrated Bosnia is
gone forever: every
municipality save one has a
population that is 90 per cent
or more from a single ethnic or
religious group. But EU
membership is a great carrot,
and Brussels and the United
States are both using that
prospect to push Bosnian
leaders into a new constitution
that would strengthen the
central government greatly at
the expense of the ethnically
defined "entities" and simply
eliminate the ten cantons.
Since most of Bosnia's
multitudes of politicians have
strictly ethnic political bases,
it's a bit like asking turkeys to


Cri aad in


du fr richowseni


LEADING trade unionists
from the Caribbean and
further afield are expected
here for a seminar organised
in honour of Guyana's
father of trade unionism and
national hero, Hubert
Nathaniel Critchlow on the
centenary of the struggle he
initiated.
Mr Stanley Troyer,
President of the Guyana
Labour Union (GLU) which
Critchlow founded, told
reporters on Thursday that the
seminar will be held on
Tuesday at Le Meridien
Pegasus Hotel in Georgetown
and President Bharrat Jagdeo
and Leader of the Opposition
and People's. National
Congress Reform (PNCR), Mr
Robert Corbin, who is current
President General of the GLU,
would be in attendance.


Another highlight of the
observances will be special sitting
of the National Assembly on
November 30 where Mr Corbin
is scheduled to move a motion
calling for November 28 to be.
declared Hubert Nathaniel
Critchlow Day, Troyer said
Following the sitting a public
rally will be held on the lawns of
Parliament Buildings by the
statue of Critchlow which was
placed there in the 1960s in
honour of the great trade
unionist.
Apart from these activities a
domino competition was held and
the winners will receive their
prizes and awards at the seminar,
Troyer said.
In addition, he said that to
involve youths in the observances
an essay competition and a
schools debating competition
were run off. The latter was done


in collaboration with the
National Centre for Education
Resource Development
(NCERD).
A 10-kilometre road race
on December 3 will bring down
the curtains on the observances,
Troyer announced, pointing out
that the race will start from the
GLU's Camp Street
headquarters, go to Turkeyen
and conclude at the starting
point.
Public Relations Officer
of the organising committee
for the observances, Mr
Jimmy Hamilton expressed
disappointment at the
unenthused coverage of the
observances by some sections
of the media, particularly the
rally which was held earlier
this month by the graveside
of Critchlow at Le Repentir
cemetery in Georgetown.


vote for Christmas, but last
week, at a meeting in Dayton to
commemorate the tenth
anniversary of the peace
accords, U.S. Secretary of State
Condoleezza Rice extracted a
commitment from Bosnian
leaders to create a single
presidency and strengthen the
central government by next
March.
At the same time, the EU
rewarded them by agreeing to
open talks on an association
agreement and the two
separate "entities" have already
agreed to integrate their separate
armies next year. Genuine
reconciliation is still a long way
off, but there is some progress.


As Lord Paddy
Ashdown, who leaves Bosnia
this January after three and
a half years as the
international community's
High Representative, recently
told the Guardian: "This
country is about history, and
unless the Serbs in particular
although terrible things
were done by the (Muslim)
Bosniaks and the Croats too
come to some
understanding of this history,
we cannot build a stable state.
The major burden of guilt is
on them, and they have to
acknowledge it, just as the
Germans acknowledged it....I
don't think Bosnia is ready


for reconciliation, but I do
think it is ready for truth."
(Gwynne Dyer is a
London-based independent
journalist whose articles are
published in 45 countries)


WANTED
URGENTLY

2 3- htKOOM
APARTMENTS
needed for qualified
renters.
Houses to $12M
for qualified buyers
Call N. P. Financial Services
223-4928, 623-3751
E-mail nepentl202@yahoo corrt


INVITATION FOR BIDS

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

1. SIMAP Agency, now invites sealed bids for furnishing the necessary labour,
materials, equipment and services for the construction and completion of the
following projects:-
i) Rehabilitation of La Retraite Road- Region 3
ii) Rehabilitation of Ocean View (Uitvlugt) Road Region 3
iii) Rehabilitation of Cornelia Ida Block'K' Road Region 3
iv) Rehabilitation of Friendship Central Road Region 4.
v) Caracas/Vryheid Residential Drainage Region 6
Vi) New Forest Water Supply Project- Region 6

2. Interested bidders can obtain further information and inspect the bidding
documents at: SIMAP Agency, 237 Camp Street, 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 ii, iii & iv above is G$10,000 and
items i, v and vi is $5,000 each. Payment can be in cash or by Manager's
Cheque in favour of SIMAP Agency. Purchasing of the document can be done
between the hours of 08:00 hrs to 15:30 hrs from Monday to Thursday and
13:00 hrs to 15:30 hrs from Monday to Thursday and from 08:00 hours to
14:30 hrs on Fridays.

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

6. Bids must be appropriately marked and delivered to SIMAP Agency Tender Box,
at SIMAP Agency, 237 Camp Street, Cummingsburg, Georgetown on or
before 14:00 hrs on Friday, December 16, 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


UN(DATURUHRNICLei;PPoS~rimit~?90;:


9 ,_


>17










- - - -
lop 1 ",4e. ... .






N ...i a-""I..Ni


.~, WI "'~~"t~ .'& ~ 'The MIenof Pinrpose
CN- I ONi, an organization,




M civ ember' 25 fina t*r r -3i st k -'alaf D cy r, t Hc-v evl i ;3i stie r-of Vtg1eA#Wpc~vtAg m rs tiWorne.aw


For the Health of Women, For the Health of the World,

ff "No More Violence"


On the Observance of International Day for the Eliminafgon of Violence against Women, November 25, 2005
On November 25, 2005 the world over observed International Day for the Elimination of Violence
against Women with the theme "For the Health of Women, For the Health of the World, No more
Violence"'.
Because of the serious nature of this phenomenon, MOP, an organization with a mission 'To Promote
Responsible Manhood' and with an aim tp help to eradicate violence against women and children, in
our homes, communities and in the society at large, decided that we must get involved in the
observance of this day.
Men of Purpose has assumed the role or educating men to deal with challenges and conflicts in the
home so that violence against women cahi be eliminated. We believe, if this trend were to continue, our
small society will suffer significantly.
As the current President of Men of Purpose, I am pleased to share a message with all Guyana to help in
the process of bringing about greater awareness in our society of this serious social ill violence against
women.
On this important day, I appeal to all Guyanese to oppose violence againstpur wives, mothers, sisters,
aunts, nieces aid grandmothers. We believe that our sisters have the Gad-given right to life and that
right must be recognized, respected and accepted by all, and more importantly by members of our
families.
Our women hav been given by the Creator the responsibility of bringing forth children into the world, a
responsibility that no man regardl ss ofi his status or power can ever performr. As such, members of
families, espec aly husbands or partners must ensure that they enjoy the bst of health; prior to the
pregnancy, during the 'pregnancy and there after for the rest of their lives. [Bearing in mind that the
pregnant womarh does no-have to be physically abused in order to affect her health and that of her
foetus, for, if she is abused emotionally, psychologically, mentally and verbally, the health of the
unborn child can be seriously affected.
Thus, after birth, that child having suffered while in the uterus, will most likely perform at a level lower
than that of normal child.
It is therefore inOperative that all men, especially those in permanent and even'those casual
relationshipsiwithlwomen should place premium on the achievement and maintenance of the health of
those women because of the serious consequence that such a deficiency can have on the women, the
family, the community, the nation and the world at large.
It is my humbje opinion that if we sincerely love, honour and cherish our wives and female partners and
all women, it is more likely that abuse and violence will never be part of those relationships. Men, let us
see and accept w4men as special and precious gifts that the Creator has given to us and we must use
all the resources at our disposal to treat them like angels and queens, and in the process it is most likely
that they will reciprocate. Such a situation can only result in peace, joy and happiness. ;
My dearly beloved sisters, especially those who at this point in time, are in abusive or violent
relationships, please do not give up or ose faith. Help is around the corner. MOP is here and you will
be guarantee, the relevant support which will see your husbands or partners reverting to showing you
and the rest of your:family love, care and attention.
On behalf of Men of Purpose I would like again to call on all peace-loving and law-abiding citizens to
join forces with us so that we can work assiduously and consistently for the elimination of all forms of.
violence against women.
May God grant His blessings on us that one day soon violence against women will be removed from the
homes and communities of this beautiful land of ours.
GOT FLOWERS TODAY.
by Paulette Kelly
I got flowers today!
It wasn't my birthday or any other special day;
We had our first argument last night; And he said a lot of cruel things that really hurt; I know that he is sorry
and didn't mean to say the things he said;
Because he sent me flowers today.
I got flowers today!
It wasn't our anniversary or any other special day;
Last night he threw me into a wall and then started choking me;
It seemed like a nightmare, but you wake up from nightmares to find they aren't real.
I got flowers today!
And it wasn't Valentine's Day. or any other special day;
Last night he beat me and threatened to kill me;
Make-up and long-sleeves didn't hide the cuts and bruises this time;
I couldn't go to work today because I didn't want anyone to know but I know he's sorry; Because he sent
me flowers today.
I got flowers today! .
And it wasn't Mother's Day or any other special day;
Last night he beat me again, and it was much worse than all of the other times;
if I leave him, what will I do? How will I take care-of the kids? What about money?
I'm afraid of him, but I'm too scared and dependent to leave him! But he must be sorry;
Because he sent me flowers today.
I got flowers today ..Today was a very special day-it was the day of my funeral;
Last night he finally kil edf me-I was beaten to death;
The women's shelter could have helped me, but I didn't ask for their help ,So I got flowers today....


i Declaration on the Elimination of Violence against Women
Proclaimed by the UN General Assembly 48/104 of 20 December 1993
(Two of the Articles)
Article 2
Violence against women shall be understood to encompass, but limited to the
following:
A.) Physical, sexual and psychological violence occurring in the family, including
battering, sexual abuse of female children in the household, dowry related violence,
marital rape, female genital mutilation and other traditional practices harmful to
women, non-spousal violence and violence related to exploitation
B) Physical, sexual and psychological violence occurring within the. general
community, including rape, sexual abuse, sexual harassment and intimidation at
work, in educational institutions and elsewhere, trafficking in women and forces
prostitution.
Cl Physical, sexual and psychological violence perpetrated or condoned by the
State, where it occurs.
Aticle 3
Women are entitled to the equal enjoyment and protection of all human rights
aid fundamental freedoms in political, economic, cultural, civil or any other
field. These rights include, inter alia:
A The right to life


,The right to equality
The right to liberty and security of person
The right to equal protection under the law
The right to be free from all forms of discrimination i
The right to the highest standard attainable of physical and mental health
The right to just and favourable conditions of work
The right not to be subjected to torture, or other cruel, irnhuman
degrading treatment or punishment.
History of tthe International Day for the


Elimination of Violence against Women
on December 17, 1999, the General Assembly at the 83rd plenary meeting of
the fifty-fourth session, of the Report of the Third Committee (A/54/598 and
Corr.1 and 2), adopted Resolution 54/134 on the International Day for the
Elimination of Violence against Women.
The General Assembly expressed alarm that endemic violence against
women was impeding women's opportunities to achieve legal, social,
political and economic equality in society. The Assembly reiterated that the
erm "violence against women" refers to acts capable of causing physical,
sexual or psychological harm, whether in public or private life.


Men of Purpose
In keeping with this important day, MOP had organized a March and Rally through the streets of Georgetown
td demonstrate obr continued commitment to the eradication of all forms of domestic violence emotional,
physiological, physical, sexual and verbal, against women. We want to thank the Guyanese society for
supporting us on the March and rally which was held on Friday, November 25, 2005.


If you need additional information on violence against wbmen, please contact the
Men of Purpose.


Located in the Building of the
Guyana Responsible Parenthood Association
70 Quamina Street.
North Cummingsburg .
Georgetown
Phone: 225-3286, 225-2331
Fax: 225-2144


.~ ~si ~.





ft>0


_Y


pose (WOTP ALM
- -- ---------- -


by M. Fede


or





-Il


SUpMA C VSICL v~embeM .,-.-2 .............. ............................................


Glossy


'Explore


Guyana'


2006 guide


launched


'EXPLORE Guyana', the
country's official tourist
guide for 2006 was launched
at a simple ceremony on
Thursday afternoon in the
Ballet Room, Cara Lodge,
Quamina Street,
Georgetown.
The magazine which de-
scribes Guyana as South
America's 'Heart of Gold' has
on its cover a large picture of
the Cock of the Rock bird and
a small slide showing the
Iwokrama Canopy Walkway.
It features Berbice 'the an-
cient county', stories about
Bourda Ground and Guyanese
cricketing heroes such as Rohan
Kanhai, Clive Lloyd, Lance
Gibbs, Carl Hooper and
Shivnarine Chanderpaul.
Guyana's waterfalls such as


By Shawnel Cudjoe
THE Police Force says statis-
tics show an eight per cent
decrease in the number of se-
rious crimes reported so far
this year, compared to the cor-
responding period for 2004.
Deputy Commissioner of
Police Law Enforcement Henry
Greene reported the drop in an
overview of the crime situation
for this year Friday, when the
Police Force launched its Christ-
mas Policing campaign.
He said although there fias
been an increase in crimes such as
robbery with aggravation, rob-
ber) a tih violencee and robbery
under. arms, offences such. as
break and enter and larceny, bur-
glary, larceny in the dwelling
house; simple larceny, and lar-
ceny from the person saw a de-
crease, giving the overall decrease.
Of the 674 robberies com-
'mitted for the year, 215 were
street robberies especially on
beverage trucks, 199 businesses,
including gas stations and Chi-
nese restaurants, were robbed, as'
wefe 160 homes, 35 motor ears,
34. taxis, 18 boats at sea and 13
mini-buses.


Orinduik, Kumerau, Marshall
and the majestic Kaieteur, the
country's wildlife and night life
and traditional Guyanese dishes
such as Mettagee, Mango Fly
and Curried Hassars are also
featured.
'Explore Guyana', put out
by the Tourism & Hospitality
Association of Guyana
(THAG), was printed by Ad-
vertising Marketing Services
(AMS), a St. Lucian Company
owned by a Guyanese.
President of THAG Mrs
Cathy Hughes said the magazine
takes readers on an exciting tour
and tells about Guyana's char-
ter services, craft stores and
tour operations.
She said her group con-
tinues to be committed to
developing the industry


Mr Greene said many of
the robberies were committed
with motorcycles which had
false number plates and registra-
tion numbers. He added that the
Police are working with the gov-
ernment to put stiffer penalties
in place for persons found com-
mitting motor cycle crimes.
For 2005, 112 unlicenced
firearms were seized compared
to 85 for last year.
These weapons find their
way into Guyana from Brazil
through the Essequibo borders,
the Assistant Commissioner said.
Those seized were 40 pistols, 48
revolvers, 24 shotguns, four rifles
and two submachine guns.
These guns were recovered
from roadblocks, random stop
and search; search Warrants on
premises and some were found
abandoned, Greene added;
In the traffic department,.
158 persons were killed on the
road, compared to 140 for the
corresponding period last year.
Despite.this, there was an over-
all decrease in the number of
road accidents. compared to last
year with 2,530' for 2005 and
1,780 for 2004 .
Police Commissioner Win-


Magistrate resigns

from Number 63

Beach committee
CHAIRMAN of the Number 63 Beach Committee in
Berbice, Magistrate Krishendat Persaud. has tendered his
resignation from the body.
He ve'terdav said that among other reasons, i the appar-'
ebt oversight by the sponsors of the beach party scheduled d for
todas to consult him before cancelling the e\ ent
The function ua_ intended to be the culmination o'f Tour-
nm Month jci\ tie.. but haz been put off because nt tile street
protests: at Tain again-t alleged police' inol'.emient in a recent
,pale 4f crines in the I--A ,r
lThe NMini' nr of Trade. Tourism' and Induslr. is the
main organi-er-of the event. .. --


EXPLORE GUYANA: THAG President Cathy Hughes and Guyana Tourism Authority Chairman Brian James, second and
third from right, with others at the launching of the magazine.


North America at various trade,
fairs and upon request, pack-
ages are sent to the United '
Kingdom, Malta, Trinidad and
Tobago, Italy, China and
Suriname, Hughes told the
gathering.
This year North American
Airlines has come on board and
will be placing the magazines on
its flights.
AMS representative Ms


Tricia Yearwood, said the St
Lucian company has been pro-
ducing the magazine for the past
four years. .
In 2001, ,some 15,000 cop-,
ies were being printed and four
years later, some 46,000 copies
were printed.
With the exception of the
telephone directory, 'Explore
Guyana' is the single largest is-
sue of magazine printed,


Yearwood said. This year's edi-
tion has 80 pages.
According to Yearwood, it
reflects growth of "the tourism
sector and the importance that
sector plays in the country's
economy.
Pieces in the magazine
are written by Ian McDonald,
Mike Roberts, Colin Edwards,
Winston McGowan, and Rob-
ert Fernandes.


- i -W c-- ---2 -- B--- ---


I
I QUESTION


I


".1
i!
& 1


I I often think that NIS is a waste of time. I would like to stop.paying for 41
myself and employees and pay a private insurance. Why can't I?

ANSWER
Unfortunately, there are persons who' are still not fully aware of the role
of Social Security. As a result, there will be some degree of discontent E]
resulting in such feelings. Social Security unlike other forms of insurance,
is always compulsory. It is a sign of civilization and a means of providing u
I for the citizens of a country. The Benefits that can be derived outweigh the .
contributions made by persons. This is because the spread of risk is ,
much greater (the entire country).

The Social Security Act ensures that workers are protected by securing ]
income. While some employers, even some self-Employjedpersons, will
protect their workers and themselves so that they do not become a
liability on society when faced with certain conditions, many will opt not I
to do.so. Social Security contributes to protecting the social fabric of 1
society. It assists in poverty alleviation. This cannot be left to chance or
to the good nature of few individuals. What would happen tolthe vast \
majority of persons who may not be fortunate enough to have good, j
benevolent Employers? ,

, DO you have a question on N.IS ? Then writelcall.
' "N IS M A IL B A G ,. . l, .. ', '. : .' t l |
CYO. ',* Diannie Lewis Baxter ,.,_.t
Publicity and Public Relations Officer (ag)
National Insiurance Scheme '
Brickdam and Winter Place
P.'O.Box. 101135 j
SE-mail: prnis@solution2000.net
ST-41:-22 7 34 61.,:i


since the body: encompasses
the Guyanese tourism prod-
uct.
The magazine circulates in
Berlin, London, Canada, and


ston Felix said the force is try-
ing to make the 'Christmas sea-
son as safe as possible.
"We are trying to make the
Christmas period as safe as
possible for you to go about
your lawful business without.
having to look over your shoul-
der for criminal elements", he
told the gathering of business
people and others.
However, he reiterated that
crime fighting is a joint effort be-
tween the police and communi-
ties and urged businesses and
persons to adopt certain safety
measures.
HE SAID THESE SHOULD
INCLUDE:
** Businesses should
place Closed Circuit. TV
(CCTV) at strategic points in
their premises. He said that-
although it may be expensive,
"the benefits will outweigh
the costs". "Embrace the
CCTV and give yourself an
opportunity to know who un-
lawfully entered your pre-
mises", the Commissioner
added.
** Efficient locks and
bolts both inside and out and
grill windows that are vulner-
able
** Avoid'leaving keys in
bins and under plant pots and
other convenient places for
relatives' since it is aiso'
' likely) that the crimiitals can-
find. themh- . .
S** Observe strange yve-
licles, in the, area and& write
down their licence plate num:
Sbers :
*. Never leave cash and'
other valuables in'locked ve-
hicles
** In the event that your
home has been burglarized,
do not contaminate the crime
scene
's Always leave homes i!-
'lumiiinated i niighls .


ortdro i crim


~-':





'-SUNDAY CHRONICLE-Novemuer 27 2005



Ministry in more


aggressive AIDS


public awareness


programme
AS WORLD AIDS Day which is observed on December I
approaches. Health Minister Dr Leslie Ramsammy has no-
ticed "a sense olf excitement" unforeseen during previous
observances and feels this is testimony to the work his
ministry and other agencies have doing in raising public
awareness of the pandemic.
At a press conference Friday a his Georgetown ministry.
Ramsanmin stressed the need for a more aggressive public aware-
ness programme % ith every .sector more integrally involved in
the fight against AIDS.
In this regard he challengedd the media to become more deeply
involved in the fight.
'"I would hke the media to become part of the fight," he
emphasised.
And as part of tbe incentive for the media, awards will be
given to reporters for their contribution in the fight against AIDS
and winners would have an opportumly with all expenses paid
to attend the World AIDS Conference which is held every two
years. he said. He added that this will be done in accordance
with the Champions of Change programme in the Caribbean
He announced that the observances will not be limited to
the rally on December I at the ministry's ground and that there
will be a lurry of actisuies throughout the country to highlight
and raise public awareness of the pandemic, which will culmi-
nate on December 31
During this penod also, the minister said, the focus will he
on how sv ell promises \with respect to care and treatment of
AIDS patients ha,\e been kept and details of this aill be dis-
closed on World Aids Day Hovever. he indicated that Guyana
has done a good |ob in meeting its targets.
With respect to the grand rall\ on December 1. Ramsammn
said it will include entertainment, and 48 agencies ha\e indi-
cated that their staff w ill be given Itme off to attend
In addition. he said a candle lit vigil is planned for the West
Demerara as %%ell ;as other activiues in other regions.
Tele\ ision and radio programmnnes auned at educaung and rais-
ing public awareness w ill also form part of the observances.
the minister suiJ
He said two Atrican priests %%ho are HIV infected are here
and will be delivering special messages.
The organising committee for the observance is a broad-
based comprising a wide \anet\ of local representatives a well
as from international agencies such as the World Bank. United
Nations Children's Education Fund iUNICEF). UNAIDS. Pan
American Health Organisation (PAHO> and several others
"We %ant to show the world explicitly that we are
united in the fight against HIV/AIDS," Ramsammy as-
sured.


COUNCIL MEETING: Minister of Amerindian Affairs, Carolyn Rodrigues meeting the Muritaro Village Council. (Photo,
courtesy GINA)



Muritaro elections


set for


THE government is commit-
ted to continue developing
Amerindian communities
from Orealla to Takutu, Min-
ister of Amerindian Affairs,
Ms Carolyn Rodrigues has
emphasised. -
She stressed the commit-
ment Friday when she met the
Village Council and residents of
Muritaro in Region 10 (Upper
Demerara/Upper Berbice), the
Government Information
Agency (GINA) said.
The minister's visit was at
the invitation of the Village
Council which has been en-
countering several difficulties,
the agency said. Some of the
issues raised during the meet-
ing were the lack of financial
accountability, the absence of
two councillors and the need
for a collaborative effort be-
tween the council and resi-
dents
While addressing the coun-
cil, Rodrigues advised that such
a meeting will identify the prob-
lems facing the council and the
community and finding resolu-
tions, the agency said.
"Problems can be solved if


we have resp
so that we c
and make dec
efit of the en
she noted.
As the d
ceeded, GIN.
pointed out
member who
the council's
most a year,
left the comm
Cyril Potter C
tion (CPCE).
The coui
with the min
and later dec
sent member


December 11
facing the Village Council, the
iect for each other Toshao who will then relate to majority of residents voted for
an work together the council and the commu- elections to be held before April
:isions for the ben- nity. 2006 and it was decided this
entire community," Following the meeting, would be done on December 11,
Rodrigues met residents to in- GINA reported.
discussions pro- form them of the decisions The Regional Development
A said councillors taken by the council and other Officer of Region 10 was present
that there is one matters relating to the develop- at the meeting. He advised the
has not attended ment of the community. residents that the regional ad-
meetings for al- Residents were also allowed ministration will look into the
while another has the opportunity to raise other education matter while contact
unity to attend the issues, some of which were the will be made with the Agricul-
College of Educa- need for technical assistance and ture Ministry for assistance foi
for more teachers at the farmers.
ncillors consulted Muritaro primary school. One Muritaro is located on the
sister on the issue teacher has responsibility for right bank of the Demerara
cided that the ab- about 120 students. River and received its land
be relieved of his With regard to the problems title in 2003.


duties as a councillor,. since he
has not been given permission
for his absence for such a long
period.
With regard to the other
member, the council decided to
write her requesting that she re-
sign from the council, since she
would not be able to function
while being a full-time student
at the CPCE.
The council instructed the
treasurer to prepare a monthly
financial report and present it
to the secretary and the


Peppy's Chow Mein 340 g

$70. per pk wholesale

- -uI wt rina g H..
Lot 4 Lusignan, Golf Ground Road, ECD.

Tel: 220-6237


THE police have shot and de-
tained one of two bandits fol-
lowing a daylight robbery at
Diamond Housing Scheme,
East Bank Demerara on Fri-
day.
The police said that about
13:50 h on Friday shopkeeper/
poultry farmer, Doreen Henry,
44, of Diamond Housing
Scheme, East Bank. Demerara,
was attacked and robbed by
two gunmen.
Henry was in her business
place when the men entered and


One Toyota Corolla Station
PJJ Series Mag Rims,
Fully Loaded


one of them ordered two live
chickens.
Police said as Henry was
leaving to get the chickens, she
was held at gunpoint and taken
into her home where she was
bound and gagged.
The robbers searched the
house and took away $8,145 in
cash, a cell phone, a wrist watch
and a quantity of jewellery and
escaped.
Police said as the men were


escaping towards the cane
fields, they discharged two
rounds into the air and
neighbours responded and called
the Police.
However, with information
provided by the residents, the
Police were able to catch up
with the two bandits.
One of them discharged a
round at the Police who re-
turned fire with a shotgun hit-
ting a 19-year-old man of


Alexander Village, Greater
Georgetown.
Police said the stolen
cash, some jewellery and a
toy pistol were found on
him.
He was treated at the
Georgetown Public Hospital
Corporation and is in Police
custody.
Unfortunately, his accom-
plice managed to escape, po-
lice said.


POLICE on an early morning raid yesterday on
8 18 houses in Georgetown and on the East Bank
Demerara, arrested 16 persons, including a fe-

T s he detainees were held for various of-
fences such as robbery under arms, simple lar-
ceny, obtaining by false pretence, disorderly
p r o 6behaviour and possession of military kit, police
said.


~,*.i'Bilding Bridgei & I (irgenkqPartnrships "~ BuildiugBitk'rihesct& For-tin.gPartnerships~ .*
_,stay JUEe.' se aCodmUt
I~J,7Ty


:r ber





I gI~ CHRONIC I, Nc .Y'705,'"



Summit to


end with


a bang!


From Michelle Nurse in Malta |


WHATEVER the outcome to-
day of the discussion among
heads of government of the
Commonwealth, the
CHOGM will end with a
bang!
This is in spite of Common-
wealth Secretary General Don
McKinnon's assertion prior to
the start of the CHOGM
(Commonwealth Heads of Gov-
ernment Mfeeting) that the
organisation of former British
colonies does not look for "big
bang solutions".
The meeting has explored
potentially explosive subjects
for the diverse community of
nations including terrorism,
forced migration and the vulner-
ability of small states.
At noon today, a 21-gun sa-
lute will bring the two-day re-
treat of heads to a close. The
guns will be fired from the old-
Saluting Battery at the Upper
Barrakka Gardens in Valletta,
Malta:
The guns are early 19th
century Royal Malta Artillery.
The battery was used to ex-
change salutes with ships, salute
on the sovereign's birthday and,
coronation as well as on the
birthdays of royalty and during
the feast of the Patron Saint of
Malta, St. Paul, local newspa-
per The Times said yesterday.


The conclusion is likely to
arouse a bit more enthusiasm
than the opening ceremony at the
Mediterranean Conference Cen-
tre (MCC) which featured a half-
hour choreography of the story
of Malta. While the special ef-
fects were spectacular, it was a
challenge to link the multi-media
production to the country's rich
7,000-year history.
The performance was in-
tended to take the audience
from the era of the nymph 'Ca-
lypso' who, according to legend,
lived in a cave in Gozo the is-
land of love and honey, a 30-
minute ferry ride away from
Malta through the Temple Pe-
riod of goddesses and unprec-
edented architectural feats of
4000-5000 BC.
The production also aimed
to depict the Arab and Norman
Influences in the Middle Ages,
the turbulence of the Great Siege
of 1565, .through ,World War II,
independence in 1964 and mem-
bership of the European Union
in 2004.
The MCC, which Malta
flaunts as the flagship of con-
ference venues, exhibitions, ban-
quets and theatrical events, is it-
self rich in history.
The cavernous building
overlooking the city's Grand
Harbour, has an unpretentious


facade. On the inside, however,
is a wonderful mix of the ancient
and modem. Strategically placed
full-body brass armour of the
Knights of Malta stand guard at
the centre's entrances and along
some corridors.
For the CHOGM, a media
holding room with WiFi and live
transmission facilities was made
available. The predominantly
red theme of the interior de-
signs was a perfect foil for-the.
natural sand-coloured stone
walls.
Built in 1574, the building
was once a hospital of 'Sacra
Infermeria' of the order of St.
John of Jerusalem. It was said
to be one of the best hospitals
in Europe that was capable of
accommodating 914 patients in
.an emergency.
Though it was severely
damaged during World War II,


& Copyrighted Material t

a .t-" Syndicated Content -

Available from Commercial News Providers"


m .MINOW 411- lais, -4. p Mo
ow ID__ ____ 44.O d.- -


GUYANA SUGAR CORPORATION INC.



Contractors interested in tendering for the following jobs are
asked to attend Site Meetings as set out below. Tender
documents will be handed out at the site meetings.

1. Installation of SugarDryer Site Meeting on
air conditioning and lining November 28,2005
of sugar bin with stainless at 10 am at
steel Blairmont Factory
Sugar Dryer Floor

2. Installation of 1.4Mw Site Meeting on
Turbo Alternator Set at November29, 2005
Skeldon Factory at 10 am at
Skeldon Factory
Power House

For further information contact:

Project Manager
Tele. No. 220-2359
Or e-mail: GeorgeC@guysuco.com


A scene of Upper Barrakka, Malta.
the building was restored and 161 metres long.
converted into a conference Currently, an exhibition of
centre in 1978. Its exhibition collages done by young people
hall, which was previously the of the Commonwealth is on dis-
'Great Ward' of the Hospital, play there. It is one of the ac-
has the distinction of being one tivities in the run-up to the
of the longest halls in Europe 2006 Commonwealth Games.


The MCC has since been
awarded the coveted Europa
Nostra Diploma of Merit for
. the "superb restoration of
the Sacra Infermeria and its
adaptation for use as a con-
ference centre."


U I


GBTI
,,.] ,C.UlI ..,, LU. nM


PROPERTIES

FOR SALE
AT AUCTION AT THE INSTANCE OF THE
REGISTRAR OF THE SUPREME COURT
* Commercial/ Residential land situate at parcel 36
(12,397 sq ft/ 0.2846 acre) and Parcel 40
(12,397 sq ft / 0.2846 acre) Brothers Village, East Bank
Berbice, with one flat wooden building (approx. 450 sq ft)
on Parcel 36. -

Residential land (0.237 acre or 10,324 sq ft) along the Public
Road and triangular in shape, situate at Area 'N', No. 78
Village, Corriverton, Corentyne, Berbice (subject to a first
mortgage in favour of GNCB).

10.78 acres of well-developed freehold rice lands situated at
sub-lot 'R' being part of portion of lots numbered 1 and 2
being parts of the western half of Plantation Armadale,
West Coast Berbice.

Land (50,19 acres) suitable for rice cultivation situate at
Tracts A to D and G of Lots Nos. 1 2 being parts of Plantation
Belmont, West Mahaicony, East Coast Demerara.

Fully developed agricultural land (4.75 acres) situate at Lot
1 North Half of Good Intent, in thie Good Hope Pomona
Village, Essequibo Coast.

Residential land (0.128 acre / 5,575 sq ft) situate at Parcel
17 (Lot 10), Block VIII, Little Diamond, East Bank Demerara
with one storey wooden building (756 sq ft) and front veranda.

999 years leasehold residential land (1,844 sq ft) situate at
Sub-lot A, of Lot BB, Durban Street, Wortmanville,
Georgetown with one flat timber building (541 sq ft).

Fairly built up residential land (3,200 sq ft) situate at Sub-lot
87D, part of Lot 87, Block 5, Vryheid's Lust,
East Coast Demerara.

Household furniture, 3 used gas cylinders and other
miscellaneous items.

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 2005, at 13:00 HRS
STATE WAREHOUSE, KINGSTON, GEORGETOWN
For further information please contact
telephone numbers 227-8167/226-0718


CI I I -- I


dmm w mm -











Commonwealth heads back





Guyana, others in sugar fight


From Michelle Nurse in Malta | .


GUYANA and other sugar
producers have clinched sup-
port from the Commonwealth
in their battle to stave off the
drastic impact on their econo-
mies of a steep cut in prices
for their exports to the Euro-
pean Union.
President Bharrat Jagdeo, at
the meeting of Commonwealth
leaders here, registered deep dis-
may at the decision by the EU
last week to cut the price paid
for sugar from Guyana and
other'members in the African.
Caribbean and Pacific (ACP)
grouping and to pay higher
compensation for losses to Eu-
ropean beet sugar producers
than would be offered to the
ACP producers.
He was reportedly sup-
ported by several other heads
-of government here and a bold
statement on trade emerged
yesterday from the meeting
stressing the need for assistance
for small countries in transition
.from subsidized to open mar-
kets.
Late yesterday afternoon,
following what Malta Prime
Minister Lawrence Gonzi de-
-scribed as "intense" and "for-
ward-looking" discussions, the
heads issued the statement in
which they urged the EU to:
"...provide transitional fi-
nancial arrangements in which
there is symmetry between
compensation provided to these
Commonwealth sugar producers
on one hand, and EU producers
on the other."
"We also urge the European
Union to take into account that
vulnerable small states are less
capable of adjustment in the en-
visaged reform time-table, and
that compensation should be de-
livered in an efficient and timely
fashion," the statement said.
Following a meeting with
Caribbean leaders in Malta yes-
terday, Chair of the EU, British
Prime Minister Tony Blair ac-
knowledged that poorer-coun-
tries need time to build their ca-


abilities and help to cushion
the effects of liberalised trade.
Trade has eclipsed the other
issues at this Commonwealth
meeting with the EU decision to
cut sugar prices by 36 per cent
over a period of four years
epitomising the vulnerable po-
sition the small states find
themselves in the international
arena.
In addition to the cut in
prices, just less than the 39 per
cent the grouping had earlier
agreed to, the EU will compen-
sate its farmers who are willing
to cease growing beet.
The Caribbean leaders met
Blair yesterday morning on the
new decision which will place
their sugar industries in jeop-
ardy.
They have called for a simi-
lar level of compensation for
the tens of thousands of regional
farmers who will be affected by
the decision. The ACP group of
former British colonies is ask-
ing for resources to the tune of
100M Euros in 2006 and 500M
Euros thereafter to cope with
the fallout from the decision.
EU beet sugar producers
will now receive compensation
covering 64.2 per cent (includ-
ing an additional 2.2 billion Eu-
ros) of the loss incurred by the
price cut. In contrast, a meagre
40M Euros has been offered to
ACP sugar producers as com-
pensation.
Chairman of the Caribbean
Community (CARICOM) Dr
Kenny Anthony, yesterday told
the Caribbean Media Corpora-
tion, "We are extremely con-
cerned about the collateral dam-
age".
He said for that reason, en
route to Malta, CARICOM
leaders stopped over in London
to meet Blair on the issue.
He said those meetings con-
tinued yesterday morning, add-
ing, "We particularly expressed
to Prime Minister Blair'the pe-
culiar situation in the Qaribbean;
the vulnerability of SitKmjt. and
S .2 ROL4. i Ma&NAaLL


SUMMIT PHOTO: Commonwealth leaders with Queen Elizabeth at the Malta meeting. (Photo, courtesy Commonwealth
Heads of Government Meeting)


Nevis which carries a huge debt
over their industry and the con-
sequences of the latest EU de-
cision for the industry in
Guyana."
Noting that "Britain has a
position that is very similar to
the developing countries and
that the EU's position is 'some-
what different'," Blair said in
the interview made available to
the Sunday Chronicle:
"It's very important to un-
derstand what the Caribbean is
saying...It's very difficult if
you're a small country with one
commodity with which you do
a lot of your trading and on
which a lot of jobs depend. It's
very hard if that distorted mar-
ket, nonetheless one on which
you rely, is changed."
"I'm actually quite sympa-
thetic to their cause for strong
transitional help. What I still
believe, however, is that the
World Trade Organisation has
really made clear that we have
to change; we have to change the
European policy," Blair said.
President Jagdeo has said
that Blair at the London meet-
ing offered to help get measures
to cushion the impact of the


drastic sugar price cuts.
The President last week
told the Government Informa-
tion Agency (GINA) Blair prom-
ised that the United Kingdom
will seek to lengthen the transi-
tional period-for the EU sugar
reform proposal, push for an
increase in transitional assis-
tance, and examine the issue of
greater market access for the
Caribbean in light of the reallo-
cation of quotas.
The WTO has branded the
EU policy as illegal and had or-
dered it to be dismantled by
mid-May following a case
brought by Brazil, Thailand and
Australia.
Blair said yesterday that the
Caribbean leaders have ac-
knowledged that the regime un-


der which they sold sugar to
Europe at three times the world
market price was not a sustain-
able position, but that they have
stressed the need for resources
to cushion the effects of
liberalised trade.
The Commonwealth Heads
meeting falls just before the
Doha Development Round
scheduled for Hong Kong in
December and Blair told the
BBC World Service, "I think we
can get a strong statement on
the importance of the trade
round."
Commonwealth Secretary
General Don McKinnon had
earlier alluded to a disturbing
level of apathy to the Doha
round of negotiations, but Blair
is confident that the pace will


be accelerated this week with
the holding of the G7 meeting
of Finance ministers which Bra-
zil and India will attend.
"At the core of the Doha
Round is the imperative of
delivering development divi-
dends. Therefore, we high-
light the importance of ap-
propriate Special and Differ-
ential Treatment for develop-
ing countries and small
states in particular. These
countries have neither ben-
efited fully from past multi-
lateral trade negotiations nor
have the capacity to adjust or
benefit immediately from the
outcomes envisaged in the
Doha Development Agenda,"
the heads said in the state-
ment.


. -N


"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


WE MUST TAKE A STAND: President-Bharrat Jagdeo with Prime Ministers Christie Perry
of The Bahamas; left, and Baldwin Spencer of Antigua and Barbuda.







SNAY. CHRONICLE, November 27, 2,O. 1

Our last ten (10) years of oipeiatiiun
Scan be described as both eitini:g .nd
_Jig *l~c chalk-hying n a nu-,berofways, .


,. -a *


Message from his excellence
President (aq)
the Hon Dr. Samuel Hinds,
Prime Minister of Guyana -
These 10 years seem to have gone by
so quickly. It seems that only
yesterday the privatization of Guyana
National Engineering Corporation
saw the-emergence of the Guyana
National Industrial Corporation, with
a unique ownershipAlliance that very
it.. .li,.... ,i -." .i:,k onebetweenthe
private sector, unions and workers.
The fledgling GNIC introduced an
ownership structure which advocated,
and practices. ploughing back profits
to catalyze growth.

In just a decade, this combination of
Guyanese investment, expertise, and
labour, has dispelled the myth that
"the only guarantee of improvement
in the overall performance of state-
owned companies is f"or government
to transfer management and
ownership to foreign private
entrepreneurs ".

The Government of Guyana is


Pleased to recognize the GNIC as a
"success story" in the Nation's
industrial and economic
development, and an active
contributor to Government's sectoral
development programme.

GNIC activities today contribute to
the agricultural sector including
agricultural exports; to transport;
cargo handling and shipping
activities. Indeed, its investment in
financial and human resources to
improve the capacity and capability of
its shipyard has already begun to
contribute to the reduction of costs
'associated with -the -repairs- to
government ferries, cargo boats. and
ancillary craft.

If we needed any vindication of the
GNIC as a Deyelopment model, it
comes from the Report of the United
Nations Inter-Sessional Ad Hoc
Working Group on Industry and
Sustainable Development in 1998,
three years after the formation of the
GNIC. Here are three excerpts"

1. "Poverty eradication is
central to sustainable development
strategies. and industry has a ke" rol'
to play in this respect. Sustainable
industrial policy encompasses a
variety of interrelated economic,
social and environmental ol?jectives,
including the encouragement of an
open, competitive economy, the
creation of productive employment inl
order to provide sustained increases


i










U



~,,

r


New TCL silo under-construction


IJn household income and social
development, and ,. ... ...the
natural environment through the
ct/l ici in o/'resources".

2. "In order to achieve the
objectives of sustainable
development. Governments need to
integrate economic. social and
environmental concerns into their
policy and regulatory frieamlworks,
and industll needs to pIromote
sustainable development through
sustainable consumption aind
production and responsible
entrepreneurship). in accordance with
country -. .. 'o. conditions ".

3. Go ver nments and
industry must work together to
develop policies to ensure that
.'1 .'. . !< is not too
costly or ..'. ,i..' to achieve for
companies in developing countries
and fbr small and medium-sized
enterprises.

Evidently, with the GNIC initiative,
Guyana is .on a track, acknowledged
by the international community as
having the potential for sustainability.

In conveying the greetings of
Government of Guyana i,.. I.: L. NIC"
on .its 10th inii,. ci .i : c
icklnowledge that.'in i du-iii l
development terms, 10 years falls
somewhere .between infancy, and:
adolescence. OC' i ilhC l 1 .Ii ...
the Coi ;r.iii' will benefit from:
lesson i.:, r..- it moves towards-
maturity. But, the way ahead holds
major challenges, especially, given
the new global environment, where
preferential treatment for developing


countries is a thing of the past, and
where we are all expected to compete
equally, on what is clearly an uneven
playing field.

The GNIC's marketing, and delivery
of products and services within
Guyana, is already meeting with
customer satisfaction. Its initiatives
within the Caribbean region portend
well. for opportunities presented by
the CARICOM Single Market: that
single economic space. which
member countries of the. Caribbean
Community make a reality -from I
January 2006.

GNIGC the Government.and People of
Guyana wish you well, and are
confident of your place in Guyana's
emergence as a regional and
hemispheric Centre of excellence.


Chairman's Message










Glen Khan
I am indeed honoured to present to "
you our Shareholders, Customers and
the Public in general, a synopsis of the
performance of Guyana National
Industrial Company Incorporated
over the last ten (10) years, as well as
our strategic direction.


SWAM~rl~~ ~glBQ1.~~~iB~~


EC Vieira & pI -n


Investment


SRose Ramdeho


Auto Sales


-WVNIVLF5N


Firstl,. despite the accepted norm
:that the objectives of Private
"Entrepreneurs normally are
: diametrically opposed to Trade
:Uniions and Workers in any business
Environment, the .corporate and
capital structure of GNIC defies this
.myth in that it brings together the
major stakeholders referred to above.
This unique ownership structure has
'in fact forced us to utilizeingenious
ways to resolve the critical
managerial, organizational and
operational matters during this crucial
period of our existence.

Secondly, we have had to fashion an
appropriate industrial relations
climate, prioritizing continuous
training and development
programmes at all levels to inculcate
the required attitudinal and cultural
reorientation of the work force.

Thirdly, the absence of a buoyant
capital market in Guyana did and
continues to pose some problems in
garnering the necessary financial
resources to fund our investment and
capitalization needs. This, however
have been met particularly '\ia the
establishment t of specific
relationships with financial
institutions both locally and outside of
Guyana.

Fourthly, our overall operating and
financial performance can be
considered as thir even though these
did not meet all of the expectations
.,iil _..l in our initial Business Plan.
Our contribution to the development
of technical skills through our
Apprenticeship and Trainee
Programmes continues to make an
impact on the National Skills
deficiency Syndrome. As a national
development company, we provide
critical support services to the
following sectors Mining., Sugar,
Forestry. Maritime .Transportation,
Water and Sewage, Construction and
Manufacturing Industries.. Our
contribution to Sports and Culture is
now publicly acclaimed in that the
GNIC has now become a nursery for
the development of national
c l, : I> I r lllJ l. 'I. ..', l I,. I

Fifthly, we must express our sincere
thanks to the Government for the
patience and the understanding
displayed, but more particularly for
the positive steps taken to resolve the
myriad of issues which have emerged
following the signing of the initial
agreements, and in this regard, special
words of appreciation must be
extended both to the Government and
more in particular to His Excellency
the President and the Prime Minister
for their timely -and constructive
interventions which had a tremendous
impact on the success of the company
to date.

OUTLINE OF OVERALL
STRATEGIC DIRECTION

The strategic direction which GNIC
intends to pursue is as follows:


0~
a
I.. *'~~'


T&HD vessel MV Torani at completion of refurbishing.


adrc






S.D


1) Wharf Development and
Transportation Logistics

We intend to make our
wharf facilities the best in Port
Georgetown. and we have already
entered 'into Terminal Operations
Agreements with Tropical and
CMA'CGM. two of the largest
shipping companies serving the
Caribbean markets from outside the
region. We are also positioning
ourselves for substantial potential
transportation and logistical
opportunities, which are likely to
emerge with the development of the
Guyana-Brazil road network.

2) Shipyard Development
and Maritime Engineering Services

The Shipyard, in addition to
servicing the coastal vessels and
ferries, barges and pontoons, is being
geared to build and repair a fleet of
barges and other multi purpose
vessels to support developments in
the interior and intra-Caribbean trade-

3) Manufacturing and
Engineering Services

It is the intention to
rehabilitate our existing workshops so
as to better respond to the needs of the
sectors- Also relationships have,
.already been. established with
offshore based companies in order to
pursue these initiatives, either as
agents and/orjoint venture partners.

4) Agency Representation,
Project Management and
Co n-s traction .
Engineering Services

Given our range of
workshop facilities and the reservoir
of skills and professionals, it is
proposed to aggressively pursue
project management opportunities in
the engineering and construction
sectors. This would also ensure not
only sustenance, but substantial
increases in the range and proficiency
four labour force.

On behalf of the. Board of Directors
and Management, 1 wish to record my
grailtude to our Workers who have not
only worked diligently, but have been
and continue to make sacrifices in
order to ensure the continued viability
of the company. To our many
customers and suppliers, I thank you
for your support during these
formative years and hope that our
business relationship will continue to
flourish in the ensuing years as we
move close towards the realization of
our vision "Leaders in the Industry
we Serve."


The Stacker makes ligl


Message from
CEO


Clinton Williams
initial 10 years has seen GNIC
-d continuous growth in revenues
iet worth, despite the anticipated
thing" issues related to the unique
ership model of the new
ipany, agreed to with
;mment:

as we ironed out the early
cs", we crafted and implemented
agressive, yet creative strategic
which saw the diversification of
uct lines, and a re-engineering of
human resources, plant and
winery, and marketing. This
aach bolstered the Company and
performance, output and morale
a. despite challenging
ronmental and economic
itions.

example:
recorded a 400% increase in
al turnover (over GS1B) and a
increase in employment (305
loyees) and a 300% increase in
-s and salaries over the pre
stization levels.

withstandingg the initial problems
-untered in meeting its
talization requirements.
zularly due to the absence of a
ant capital market, we have


Barge constructed by GNIC for BERMtNE


it work of any container.

progressively increased our net worth
by 300% over the period. Our
.contributions to Government's
revenue via lease payments and direct
taxes amounted to approximately
Sine Billion Guvana dollars (G$1B)
dnioringthis period.

As a National Development
Company- we assumed the role as
service providers to the critical
sectors of the economy i.e Sugar,
Waii'er and Sewage. Minin-g,
Manufacturing. Marine
Transportation and the Shipping
Communnitv in general.

Some 500 young people were
trained in a wide range of technical
.and-occupational skills within our
ingiiin.'cri;; and Maintenance
Workshops and Shipyards through
our establishecd.Apprenticeship and
Trainee Programmies, and made
substantial contributions to Sports
and Culture through the operation
of our Sports"Club. a training and
-leisure facility, for the company's
workers and their families: yet
available to the public through
appropriate arrangements. The GN IC
Club boasts of National Cricketers
and Footballers among its ranks

GNIC's is a -happy evolutionary
product of the original company
which was started in the 1840s.
This was when the company
commenced operations as -a
Shipbuilding and Ship Repair facility
under the ownership and name of Mr.
Hugh Sproston a Private
Entrepreneur.

THEWAY FORWARD

Given the current high market share
of Marine Transportation in
international trade. GNIC's growth.
and recognition as a market leader is
assured if we remain current, efficient
and internationally competitive. By
extension Guyana's economy and
attractiveness in the vital area of
Services is enhanced. GNIC's short
and .medium-term plans have been
developed and will be w':A:.::..n..1
viih fiis n mind.


maturirn GN iC is now gearing
To s-er-e as a ca;iti.-; ar tli
cvopm en; O'Pf a Por: Au\horil
within ~c couiiy as a hoie I 1a lthec


Integrated network of Offloading
Marine Terminals and supported by a
fleet of Marine Vessels.

-To sustain and'or increase its market
share as a dominant supplier of:
Maritime Engineering Services;
Project Management and
Construction Engineering Services;
Manufacturing and Engineerirng
Services.

-To provide products and services to
enhance the company's reputation as
an ethical, cost efficient and reliable
supplier via Agency Representation
or other flmi:. o l\ it oAL r-r ..rn


With this in mind, wepropose
To convert and deliver new
market opportunities and
substantially increase market share in
traditional product lines atd services.

To acquire ,,axithant new
equipment associated with major new
projects and substantial upgrade and
refurbishment of the Infrastructure.
and the installed Plant and
Equipment.

- To continue to promote
environmental and social impact
assessment programmes, given our
having obtained the required perrr',rI
and approval from Local, and
International Agencies far our current
expansion acuvtities. and expect to'for
future programmes EP' and
CertificationforISPSC (niip L..rLmz.:

To implement initiatives to
obtain improvement in operating
efficiencies and capacity utilization
ISO 9000 Certification-

To establish and/or
strengthen umbrella stakeholder
organizations such as. ShippiiL-
Association iGu.'. ini,' Inc .'.A'
Guyana Manufacturing and Services
Association Limited (GMSA)L
Georgetown Chamber of Commerce
and Industry (GCCCT1 Private Sector
C ,u.iiiiotn PSC, Inthecaseofthe
Shipping Association. GNIC was
instrumental in ;:'-.- .iltstarnia ofa
Secretariat which allowed for the
country's c~n pt ri.,.r with the
recently implemented mandatory
Shipping Regulations i.e ISPS and
MTSA. Uni il;. we intend to pursue
all available opportunities associated
with the imminent :rrm .t=ti.r, .it :
new Regional Economic and Trading
Blocks viz: the CARICOM. 5,n i.
Market and Econoray. and the Free
Trade Areaofthe Americas..

Acknowledging our committed.
talented, experienced and dedicated
workforce. GNIC is ready to take on
challenges associated with the new
Information and Communication
Technological age. '.- ..'' r,.,lir ,..!
investment in appropriate Humani
Resource DeveEopmea Strateges.
and increasing ICT ..apaci. y a.rouh,
i J, : the coptaer svystex;
through x.-da" area n ctwor kns a.
enhance seirnal iomn tinciiatkito.e.ii.
institution dC v.e of-hte Itcranet th-r
stlalT coinC;o;';:K iiai;IEso!. <-oi!C'sii-'n -
linprol e e n t ei,; ..- . :. cost


Teffieciveness.

In this new period we propose to
increase the flow of information
between GNIC and the Guyanese
conununities, convinced that greater
participation holds potential for
greater appreciation and
achievement.

Message from
the CCWU
A significant historical event is the
10"' Anniversary of an entity in which
its workers have a vested interest. It is
a particularly cherished milestone
seldom achieved in today's corporate
world.
The survival of the Guyana National
Industrial Company is the
culmination of a vision that.workers
can play a big meaningful role in their
own financial welfare. The past ten
-- years have been a process of'teething
and creeping' that usually paves the
way for sustained development and
eventual triumph.
The two trade unions that undertook
the venture, in which workers of the
Guyana National Engineering
Corporation were offered shares in
the entity a decade ago, are proud of
the achievement- The Clerical &
Commercial Workers' Union and the
Guyana Labour Union are pleased to
have bee'n;co-architects of this- great
project that has redotunded, to the
benefit of our members and the
development-of the Guyana National
IndustrialComipany.
Despite the fact that we ; have had a
difficult decade.. the story of the
nationalization of Sprostins Ltd. and
the eventual privatization of the
Guyana National Engineering
Corporation will forever find a place
in the history of Guyana. During the
initial decade workers derived no
tangible material benefit from their
shares in the entity, and this must have
poip ti.eRd man.ip:. to silently review the
situation. But we had entered the
Scenario with the clear understanding
that it was never going to be easy. It
may be useful to contemplate for a
while the other possibilities that
existed at the time ofthe privatization.
Jobs could hav e been lost and families
could have been hurt had it not been
for the thoughtfulness of trade union
leaders as the late President of the
CCTWU. Gordon Todd, the main
driving force behind the project, and
also to the contribution of the GLU
General Secretary., Carvil-Duncan. I
salute them for vision and craftiness.
It would be a serious
misrepresentation to omit the
contribution made by the late
President. Dr. Cheddi Jagan. His
administration provided the
uncluttered socio-economic
environment in which it was possible
to privatize the entity in the manner in
which it was done.
Fortunately todav. after careful
Spanning and hard work:. sharebditers
wiiH nuw derive' substantial rangibie
:.-r, .:.' from a plethora of newv
conunercia[ contracts obtained by
GNIC. The Trinidad Cement
u mpa,,t, -TCL- has signed nauhi-
niiihn dollar contract .xith (GNIC To


Hoegik7 Yang.


utpolite-rs tabour Li~u ~T~r~hc






5!IftLUUIPYNovembr 2N7 2005i


construct a bulk storage and bagging
factory in Guyana. GNIC has also
won the contract to transport the
/cement from Trinidad to Guyana, and
from Trinidad to Suriname. where a
similar facility will be constructed.
These cement contracts are nation-
building undertakings that will offer
considerable light at the end of the
tunnel, and shareholderi will-surely
grasp what the entire past ten years
period was all aboutL-
GNIC will also play a significant part
in mammoth works to redefine
Guyana's role in the global sugar
industry. The Skeldon 2 sugar factory
that is on the verge of being
constructed on ,the Upper Corentyne
will bring additional benefit to
shareholders. GNIC has obtained
another multi-million dollar contract
to transport all the materials for the
sugar factory project.
I have good reason tot.e opuimL.ric
that the year 2006 will be much more
than a year of hope- I wish to
commend to all our workers this
thought expressed by the late
distinguished Ame.rican
anthropologist, Mar.ardit Mead:
"Never doubt that a small group of
thoughtful, committed enaiz-r can
change the' world. Indeed, it is the
only thing that ever has."
I wouldlike to take this opportunity to.
thank, our workers for their patience.
and wish us all a happy 10"
anniversary and a prosperous year
ahead.



Greetings' The attainment of 'ten
years in business and service is indeed
worthy of special .rais'Ce and
congratulations The linkage
established between our companies is
testimony to the faith and confidence
we have in the Guyana National
Industrial Company.
After ten years there isgood reason for
jollification. It is with great pleasure,
therefore, that we congratulate the
Board of Directors- Management and
all Workers on this momentous
occasion.May you continue to grow!
We look forward to enhancing and
cementina our relationship. Once
againCONGRA TUL A TI 0 NS!


W. .

A GREA DECADE!

In recognition of 4 decade of


:-"- T~


Management and Unions sign social pact.


The m .ailgement and staff of the TCL
Group .4r, proud to congratulate the
Guyvian .National Industrial
Corporation (GNIC) and to join with
them in celebrating this notable
achievement.

This signals a great milestone in the
company's history. one, which has at
its heart, the astute leadership,
devoted work, commitment, discipline,
and sacrifice by the intrepid
employees of GNIC as they/aitilfiidyi
serve the people of Guyana.

The TCL Group extends best wishes to
GNIC bor a fiturefidll of promise and
possibilities! ,


Message from HOEGH AUTO
LINERS (Norway)

CONGRATULATORY MESSAGE
GNIC 10T ANNIVERSARY
It is a great privilege to send you this
congratulatory message on the
celebration of the Company's Tenth
Anniversary.

While ten years may not be
considered a long time in the business
world, if is an accomplishment of still
being in business and having growth
and development.

My company has been associated
with yours for a long time and is
impressed with the efficiency by
which you .conduct business and
operations.


S We salute you on this important


Message from Shandong Weichai
Imp. & Exp. Corgp(China)

The Pleasure is ours to offer sincere
congratulations to the Guyana
National Industrial Company Inc. on
the celebration of its Tenth
Anniversary.
On this auspicious occasion we feel
compelled to state in dealing with
your Company on some business
projects the view is expressed that
GNIC will continue to Grow and
Prosper.

My Company shares with you the joy
of this eventful occasion and wishes
youall success for the future


Project cargo crinrs discharged for Skeldon


2 project.


MR,


the new Company cou
Together., we have |
critics that they wer
capital-and labour can
homogeneously for dev


,y~~U,


Tian-nportinLg punts fabricated by GNIC

Message from Citizens Bank


Another batch of vehicles arrives on the GNIC wharf


Landmark and congratulate you and
your team for a job well done. We
look forward to working with you for
another ten years and more and
sincerely wish that your company
will.grow from strength to strength in
the future.


-_ Message from GLUL

This is a unique opportunity for lthe
SGuy.anai LaboIur l.m0on Jt) .xtcrid
sinceFe congratulations on this,. the
Tcnth Anni'iversar' of GNIC. a
dynamic organization which hlas
confronted serious 1 ili.._ . over
t he decade but stood tiimly to its
; .i


celebration and ihe chance to review
what has been done in the past ten
years. Now we must account for
what we have done and what we have
failed to do. We must assess our
mistakes as well as our successes
and, most important of all, we must
plan for the future and decide where
and how fast We go from here.

As the maangement and employees
ofl GNIC celebrate their Tenth
A.\nnlivNcrsarv of achievements titey
are cognizant that tihe foundation
which they lave constructed durin'4
the past decade serves as a
tremendous pIlatform tior a bright
luluirc filled a ith even greater gromwlh
and nmtuch progress.


"Progress is neither automatic nor
inevitable... Every step towani the
goal of justice requires sacrifice.
suffering. and struggle: the tirelesy
exertions aind passionate concernt',f
dedicated individuals".. Martin
L u t h e r King r .
,, -r/ff l##fi. GNIC
On this the occasion of your Tenth
Anniversary From the Directori.
Management and Staff of Citizens
Batik Guyana Inc.


Message from GUYSUCO

The Guyana Sugar Corporation inc.
(GU YSUCO) congratulates Guyana
Industrial Corporation Inc. (GNIC) on
the occasion of their 10th Anniversary.
GUYSUCO has a long standing and
successful relationship with GNIC
and is pleased to continue this
association under the Skeldon Sugir
Modernisation Proect 9SSMP).
GNIC is playing a key role itr t7:'
SSMP as the loca! suIb-contractor t
respon.dbility br pni ciCearancc Is
dc ''liV'ry "o ; ie of ,ial ,quip-me; ar

aintory. t ilS0''O ;iidP thi e StSiei
are proud i.to b: wori. logethic
GNICont(i'hsmiiorp:occt.


IA+SS_0AT^ W i 2iOldAf ts

SM'.Ii ..- .I



NEW........uii Limted


b


ild not survive.
proven to the
e wrong; that
work together
development.


philosophy of ensuring the continuity
of job security and a reliable service
to its employees.

This was not an easy task for any
company but GNIC is not just any
company; it is the only one of its kind
whose ownership comprises workers,
management and the private sector.
Because of this uniqueness -and the
full participation of all its workers the
GNIC has overcome most of its
challenges and is on the road to
success. This unique company,
having established itself as a leader in
the engineering sector of this country
has now ventured into different areas
of operation. It did not stood rigidly
to its engineering tradition of the past,
rather has now gone into bulk
transporting; currently of cement and
with its influence caused to unfold a
joint partnership between itself and
Trinidad Cement Limited,/that led to
the construction ofa Cement Bagging
Plant facility in its compound.

The company has over. the years
contributed significantly to the
development thrust of this, our
beloved country. and has debunked
the views of many who predicted that







,^.- -' "+--;- '- N1

Ai v


The GtvaLa Labour Union has been
associated -Mil many organizations.
but 'viil ione ,i which we have Ifl'i*
more urni-d-c interest or. grater
appiciatiiu 'if its activities than:
Guyana. National Industrial
Comipany... Ten years provide :a
wonderful opportunity for a
celebi;ation and the chance to review
what has been done in the past i;'r :
years. Now we must account for what
we have done and what we have f.n, led
to do. We must assess our mistakes .s.
well as our successes and, most,
important.of all, we must plan for the.
future and decide where and how fast
we go ffom here.

As the rn njliine.xmni .id cmpl.3. co-, ,
GNIC celtc-hi t: their Tclsih
Anniversary ofachievements they are I
cognizant that the foundation whichit
they have constructed during the iast
decade serves as a tremendous
platform for a bright future filledwith'.'
even greater growth and much
progress.
. ; mi.. i i a "







$uIAY~ FHRONICLE Noverrj~fqr ?7,2005


Clyde Butts has been coaching the
GNIC cricket team for a decade now.
His introduction was as a result of the
Sports Club Manager, Mr. Ramgobin
Ramkissoon. Also-influential in his
decision was Mr. Toby Lawrence, a
former employee of the company.

At the time Clyde was playing a match
against the then GUYNEC and he was
asked for a solution to a higher
standard of play by Mr. Ramkissoon.
He jokingly suggested that they
needed somebody with a "bit more
experience at a higher level". The rest
is sporting history at GNIC.

"'There is no doubt that GNIC has
been the most consistent club ;n
Gcorgetown and Deimerara over 'he
vears", said Burts. The team has nev er
failed to reach ihe finals and mani
times come out victorious. Cups vied
for and won include the Carib Beer
Cup and the Gaftors Cup. GNIC has
always been number one or two, never
lower, a great track record for any
sporting team, especially in- the-
uncertain game of cricket with all its
glorious uncertainties.

In terms of National competition the
Banks Premium Trophy GNIC has


Competed in the fin.ib and over the'
years has only been beaten on two
occasions.

As a result of these successes at the
First Diision level quite a few GNIC
players, have risen to the National
level, playing for Guyana. These
include -young Ryan Griffith, who still
plays for his country, Kevin Basil and
Kwesion Nedd. A few others almost,
made it to this level, proving the
standards and competitiveness of the
team players.

Butts added, "'We've got quite a good
crop of youngsters and they are
handling themselves well, so I think
the future looks good and certainly, if
one looks back the only liin, one
would find disappointing is that we
haven't produced a cricketer who has
gone all the way to the top playing
for the West Indies".

Some would add that, maybe, the
CGNIC team could beat even the \Vest
Indies these days.

But cricket is not the only sport
enjoyed by GNIC employees. A visit
to the Sports Club would find several
persons engaged-in dominoes, cards,
or even chess.

This facility receives the laull support
of the GNIC management and the
cameraderie and free-flowing spirit
(anid "spirits") augur- well for the
relationship of employees at all levels.

One employee opined that any
organization which does not have a
sports club is "not working for". For
T.Tis- reason there is- definitely an
important place for club activities and
employees are encouraged to utilize
the facility as often as possible.


lb /'i~n:&all bulsiness ':''lIitm, 'in the area-s at'
!?,si'?~''~ i't M '/o t'~gand.4i,'prt~orthe benfit of
Our '~ Co ,;i,,'oh r'r &. ,.''a"'lt:~~k the Conviunities
in wihid ic'ht&'o and the entire Gut'anese Nation.


' "c i ... ta. o c B tts



GNIC'S cricket team with coach Clyde Butts.


'~4i


4 i.


I orse racing gates buiitt 1) tNtC.










nei,:



Al4


0 1 E i ^S 1 i -

The comipan\ hasl been iiinsrumental
ir. the de\ elopmenerit .1' e'. er.al aspects
of _,,.ine'-e;c hlfe, dipla.minu its true.
. corporate citizenship.

One of 'the company's clerks. Ms.
Barva Bledmon, is testimony to the
excellent. relationship which GNIC
enjoys with its neighbours.

Ms. Bledmon, a former resident of the
area, was employed first of all as a
cleaner and then as an office assistant.
Today she is a Stationery Clerk and
enjoys the difference her tenure at
GNIC has made in her life. "GNIC is
like a big brother to me", said Ms.
Bledmon, "and I cannot think of
another company that I would prefer
.to work with."

GNIC' has, from time to time, made its
services available to groups and
organizations which have proven to
the company to be of extreme benefit
to many. These include Food For the
Poor.

GNIC's policy has. and will always
be, making a difference in the lives of
its employees, communities and the
nation as a whole.


S19952005

1995:2005


a'.'
ti,1


.i .'~


SStockl'eed \\harf constructed by GNIC.


I'c


Akba Aut





' ;4,


w...













CHANNEL 13

09:00 h Hope for Today
10:00 h Revival Crusaders
10:30 h Home Alone 2 (MV)
12:00 h News
13:30 h TBN
14:30 h Methodist Church
15:00 h TBN
15:30 h Faith & Truth
16:00 h TBN
16:30 h Golf
18:00 h The Kid who Loves
Christmas (MV)
20:00 h Insider 411
20:30 h Father knows Best
Christmas (MV)

GWTV CHANNEL 2

05:45 h Sign On
05:55 h Inspirational
Melodies
05:57 h Daily word
06:00 h Indian Music Break
06:30 h NBC Headline News
07:00 h Gina
07:30 h Countdown
Ministries
08:00 h Creflo Dollar
09:00 h Movie
10:30 h Everybody Loves
Raymond
11:00 h Three's Company
12:00 h Sports
12:30 h Sports
13:00 h Sports
14:00 h Fountain Pure
15:00 h Healthy Living
16:00 h Parenting & You
17:00 h Tape Four Stories
17:30 h Music Break (Gospel)
18:00 h Mathematics is Fun
19:00 h Catholic Magazine
19:30 h Week in Review
20:00 h Ring Side Boxing
Profiles
21:00 h Extreme Makeover
22:00 h Desperate
Housewives
23:00 h Movie

MTV CHANNEL 14 CABLE
65

06:00 h Muslim Melodies
06:15h Payless Music Break
06:45 h Bhajan Melodies
07:00 h Dabi's Musical Hour


07:30 h Bhakti Bhajans
08:00 h Christ For The Nation
(Live)
08:30 h I.Q. Show
09:00 h Religious Melodies
09:15 h Avon DVD Melodies
09:45 h Indian Movie
12:30 h The Ramayan
13:00 h The Diary
13:30 h Movie
15:30 h Village Voice
16:00 h Asian Variety Show
(AVS)
17:00 h Birthday & Other
Greetings
17:15 h Death
Announcements/In Memoriam
18:00 h Weekly Digest
18:30 h Twins
19:00 h The Diary
19:30 h IBE Highlights Live
20:30 h Indian Movie
23:00 h English Movie
00:00 h Sign Off

NCN INC. CHANNEL 11

03:00 h Movie
05:00 h Inspiration
05:30 h Newtown Gospel
Hour
06:00 h NCN 6 O'clock News
Magazine (R/B)
06:30 h BBC News
07:00 h Voice of Victory
07:30 h New Life Ministries
08:00 h Lifting Guyana to
Greatness
08:30 h The Fact
09:00 h Anmol Geet
10:00 h Latin American
Exposition
11:00 h Road Safety Week -
Interfaith Service
11:30 h Weekly Digest
12:00 h Homestretch
Magazine
12:30 h Weekly Digest
13:00 h Info For Nation
Building
13:30 h Close-Up-
14:00 h Shakti Strings Apki
Kushi
14:30 h Catholic Magazine
15:00 h Growing With IPED
16:00 h Local Indian
Performers
16:30 h Family Forum
17:00 h Lutheran Men's


.


Fellowship
17:30 h Guysuco Roundup
18:00 h NCN 6 O'clock News
Magazine
18:30 h Kala Milan
19:00 h One On One The
GGG and Elections
19:30 h Close Up
20:00 h Cricket 3rd Test (Day
4) WI vs Australia
22:00 h Lotto's Cricket
Folklore
22:40 h Cricket Resumes

CHANNEL 8

08:55 h Sign On


.1..) h0, -.. Surdai-, Mass ,- Our ,
Lads hie Anll-Il.
!1. 31,ii h -1- l -. c kin India
II I 1 h Si.. hi: ; India
I 2 1.1 l Slu.wbiz India
Extreme
12:30 h Asian Variety Show
13:30 h Fresh Prince of Bel
Air
14:00 h One Magic Christmas
16:00 h On Season
18:00 h Charmed
19:00 h Greetings and
Announcement
19:30 h Faith in Action A
Catholic Series
20:00 h Reba Beginnings
20:30 h A Return to God's
Biblical Foundation
21:00 h New Charmed
22:00 h Desperate
Housewives
00:00 h Sign Off
Z, I


weather
'-



atch ?
TODAY'S FORECAST: Mainly fair weather conditions are
expected to prevail.
WINDS: Northeasterly to Southerly at 1 to 7m.p.s.
WAVES: Moderately reaching about 1.9m in open waters.
HIGH TIDE: 00:28h at (2.45m) and 13:29h at (2.63m)
LOW TIDE: 07:01 h at (1.22m) and 19:20h at (0.93m)
G/TOWN
SUNRISE: 05:47h
SUNSET: 17:33h
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: Nil
RAINFALL ACCUMULATED : 88.7mm
MARINE ADVISORY: Fishermen and other marine users
are advised not to damage or interfere with the ocean
platforms, whose data are vital to the provision of the
weather information and warnings for the safety of
the marine community.
HIGH TIDE ADVISORY: Nil
FOR WEATHER RELATED QUERIES
PLEASE CALL --- 261-2216, FAX 261-2284










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 057916638

Agea TIM Rgisraionfe: $,00


DEMERARA HARBOUR BRIDGE CLOSURE TO ROAD
TRAFFIC FOR SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 27,2005


For Ocean Going Vessels & Trawlers 14:00 H
For Ocean Going Vessels opening lasts about 1-1"hrs
PEDSTIA S D N T*ITONBRDG


L I DRI VE-INIO


FOR SALE

F G WILSON

1 One 750 KVA Generator Set; powered by
a Detroit Diesel Engine which needs
repairing. (Alternator in good working
order).
2. One F G Wilson 454.K-VA Alternator.
3. One'TOYOTA DYNA 27ton Truck,(Cab &
,dhassis) (n'o'tW*orki.ng),

4. One Old TOYOTA PICK-UP.
Contact.*.,,,
Trevor Arno
Wieting & Richter Limited
10-13 W ater Street ------------ -----
Georgetown
Tel: 226-6150-7


su I&AAk di td?-"44


NOTICE


MThe Ministry Of Amerindian Affairs is asking
r. Mark Lim of Soesdyke to make urgent contact with
r. Mar LIMAthe Ministry in connection with none payments to
Amerindians in Region 1.


~jmas~:~-~sl


~se~r:iur,~


CENTENARY CELEBRATIONS FOR HUBERT NATHANIEL CRITCHLOW

(Father of Trade Unionism in Guyana and the Caribbean)

November 1905 November,2005
M
on gy,-Novenilper 28, 2005,'".-

Debate Finals &'Dec-laration of Winners.--


St. Joseph's High v/s School of the Nation







'Ut'JDAjP"RONICLkg. No-,erlnber2Af '



SAL


W ~CQ*ASELUNGJC
~T E D

LEGAU5 BEtAUsTYS.iALON ?.'',3FfE.TY IFO.R 'W\Lr OUCArIOt-L
T E T LEARN TO ORN HERBAL MUtM& AU 'VOJI SALES'
QE [REICES tC HEALTH MAS53CE ......
DRESU KP


SOVEREIGN HOUSE.
Luxurious and elegant
accommodation for diplomats
and overseas visitors. Tel: 615-
9236 or 613-6425.


ENDULGE in your fantasies,
talk about what most people shy
away from. Females, males
await your call 900-8258, 900-
8259.



INDIAN Mehandi (Body Art)
& Herbal Skin Treatment in the
Classic Indian Tradition.
Contact Annie, tel. 225-4187.
E .m a i I
cuteannie in@yahoo.com
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.
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.
NAYELLE SCHOOL OF
COSMETOLOGY is now offering
special 3-month Cosmetology
package which begins on January
9, 2006. Also evening courses in
Airbrushing, Acrylic Nails,
-Barbering, Basic & Advance Hair
Cutting Tel. 226.-21L-I orvisit
.at 211 New Market Street, North
Cummingsburg.



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



WORK from home for
US$$$$ weekly. Information?
Send stamped envelope to
Nicola Archer, P.O. Box
12154 Georgetown. Guyana.
BE your own boss. Use
your spare time filling 100
envelopes for US$500 or more
weekly. For information send
stamped self-addressed
envelope to Randolph Williams,
P.O. Box 12.1-54 Georgetown,
Guyana.
CONTROL your income
working from home filling 100
envelopes for US$500 or
more weekly. For information,
send stamped self-addressed
envelope to Nathaniel
Williams, PO Box 12154
Georgetown, Guyana.



EXPERT computer repairs,
maintenance, upgrades and
custom-built PCS done at your
-home/office, 24 hours. # 626-
8911, 231-7650 Genius
Computers.
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-
6306.
-..--.. ..

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.


DIPLOMA n
COMPUTER STUDIES


h,, L. I,




61:, Rliddle & m. P .i-.t ri.n
-- ---------
Beqinners: 1 '.,"n i:,'"l'.t
Advanced: .'",.'.J --_. 1'


[ -ah^ v -1 ^"





CARALEE FLORAL
ARRANGEMENTS. Floral
arrangements of diverse
description made to order.
For viewing and placement
of order Tel: 222-3033.


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.



HERBAL treatments.
Sc-arpotic itch, ulcer, joints
& back pain, gall stone,
kidney, sexual problems.
pile, cold, stoppage of
water, internal cleaning,
many more. Appointment -
220-7342/609-1308.



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.



.MASSAGE, for- hotel,
house by appointment. Mrs.
Singh Tel. 220-4842 or 615-
6665.
MASSAGE Therapy
alleviates pain, stress and
tension. Certified Massage
Therapist, Ulelli Verbeke. 226-
2669, 615-8747.


CHAT and meet overseas
friends from the U.S.A., Canada,
Caribbean, UK, this Christmas
Season. Call: 900-8258, 900-
8259.
DON'T be lonely for
Christmas! Meet someone
special! Call The Junior/Senior/
Singles Dating Service 18 -80
yrs. Tel. 223-8237. M F 8:30
am 6 pm. Sat. 10 am- 4
prn.


interested persons by
telephone for friendship or
serious relations. Call CFI -
Telephone Friendship Link -
261-5079, Sunday to
Saturday, 07:00 to 21*00 h
EAST Indian fernale seeks
decent, single, working male
between the ages of 38 and 47
years old. Reply with photograph
to: Shanaz, P'O. Box 180031.
Richmond Hill, Jamaica
Queens, New York 11418, U.S.A.
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. mail today
seekingmsright2003@yahoo.com
MIDDLE-AGED 'divorced
Indian Guyanese professional
would like to correspond with
females intellectuals both
locally and abroad for a very
serious and lasting relationship
which might lead to marriage.
Hobbies: corresponding,
travelling, music and movies.
Write to: Raj, P.O. Box 12351,
Bourda, Georgetown, Guyana.



ONE (1) truck to rent with.
Hyab loading arm. Call: 225-
9450, 225-1832, 643-7687.
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.



EXPERIENCED and
trusted matron would like to
take care of your property
when you are away. 226-9410
WE rent or sell your property
at reasonable rates. Call
Rochelle at Cluster Marketing on
Tel. 609-8109, anytime.
CUSTOM-BUILT furniture
(closets, kitchen cupboards,
remodelling, etc.). Tel: (592)
223-2770. Over 30 years
experience.
PEST CONTROL against
wood ants, roaches, other pests.
Clean all floors and carpets.
Call: 225-9134 (Monday -
Friday).,
TECHNICIANS available for
appliances repairs washers,
dryers, microwaves, stoves, deep
fryers, etc. Call 622-4521, 218-
0050.
FOR all your construction,
repairs renovations, as well as
masonry, varnishing plumbing and
painting, contact Mohamed on
223-9710/614-6634.
HAVE your gas stoves and
ovens serviced for the Christmas
holidays. Contact: Lawrence -
233-2145, 623-7527.
HELLO the Doctor is back?
Have your gas stove repaired and
serviced also your kerorange
change to gas. Tel. 628-5867,
220-4073, 256-0226.
.FOR efficient service and
repairs washing machines.
refrigerators, microwave ovens, gas
stove, etc. Freezezone Enterprises,
6 "A" Shell Road, Kitty. Telephone
227-0060, 616-5568.
SHADES & Shapes take.
care of your interior decorating.
cleaning, event planning,
property management,
valuation, pro-sale, renovations
and landscaping. Call: Shades
& Shapes 642-8725.
DRUG addiction, alcohol,
domestic problems? For
immediate counselling Contact:
Pastor Cecil Agard, Faith
Tabernacle Rehabilitation
Centre and Rescue Mission. Tel.
No: 336-6625, 628-9525, 661-
2805.


FARMERS, increase your
y field 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-
6 124, 642-6238, 218-0437
FOR PROMPT AND
RELIABLE SERVICE --- Gas
stove, washing machine, clothes
dryer, freezer, vacuum cleaner.
etc. Contact A. Henry. Tel. 226-
1629, 223-4556, 625-8974.
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).



FEMALES &'males to work
at Carwash. Tel. 231-1786,
621-5332.
DISPATCHER and Drivers.
Apply to: Sherry Taxi. Tel. #
227-2238.
-TRUCK Driver Verdun Soda
Factory, 17 Broad St., Chadrestown.
Phone 227-2127-.
ONE Security, one
Waitress Attendant, one
Waiter. Tel. 226-6527.
Tennessee Entertainment
Centre.
1 LIVE-IN Babysitter. Apply
with 2 references to: Goldfield
Inc.. Lot C Eccles, EBD. Tel. #
233-2423.
A RECEPTIONIST and
Counter Clerk for Pharmacy -
Twins D/Store, Middle and
Cummings Sts. # 625-2710.
VACANCY for Carpenters/
Labourers. Apply in person
between 8 ani and 11am
weekdays to: Regency Suites, 98
Hadfield Street.
2 SALESGIRLS & 1
female Accountant. Apply to
Alabama Trading,
Georgetown Ferry Stelling
with written application.
before 9:30 am, 3 5pmn.
VACANCIES exist for the
following 2 trained/
experienced school teachers,
1 headmistress. Tel. 220-4981,
4 to 8 pm, 256-3812. Mon. to
Fri:; 9 am to 3 pm
VACANCY exists for a
Cosmetologist. Must be
experienced in nails and creative
air brushing. Interested persons
please Contact Penny on: 225-
0196 or 629-7405.
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.
VACANCIES for Barmen,
Waitress and Restaurant Cook.
Apply in person with written
application to: Regency Suites/
Hotel, 98 Hadfield Street, Werk-
en-Rust, between 12 noon and 8
pm.
1 GENERAL Domestic, 2 -
attractive female Bar Attendants,
1 able-bodied Handyman, 2 -
female Shop Attendants.
Vacancies exist in the Interior,
Middle Mazaruni. Persons
interested please Call # 225-7118
during office hours 8 am to 4
pm.
DUTCH COMPANY is
urgently seeking for its newly to
establish Business Service
Centre, personnel to fill several
key positions: Managing
Director, Accounting Assistant.
Secretary. Systems/Network
Engineer, Webdesigner/
Projectleader. Scriptprogrammer,
and, Database Designer. For
detailed information, visit
www.taolo. com/jobs



LAMAHA GARDENS corner
$15 million, negotiable. Tel:
642-4827.
80 ACRES rice and farm land
for sale. Contact: Bob Tel. #
613-6143. 642-5351.


117 MARIGOLD St.,
Enterprise Gardens size 50 ft. x
100 ft. Tel. # 626-3955, 222-
3610.
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 S25M.
Call: 612-0349.
PRIME commercial land for
sale 115 ft x 31-ft, Charlotte
Street, Bourda. Contact owner
- 226-0683 (anytime).
105 ACRES prime river front
property with waterfalls and
creek. Accessible by Demerara
River or overland $20M,
negotiable. Tel: 233-2915.
GREIA southern side of
Ocean View International Hotel
- plot of land: 120' x 40'.' Price -
$4M. Tel: 225-3737, 225-4398.
TWO transported adjacent
lots in Earl's Court, LBI '8 080
sq ft total. Please telephone 623-
7438 between 6-8am and 8-10pm for
details.
SOUTH Ruimveldt double
lot $14M; Lamaha Gardens -
$14M. WCD $3M. ORMELA -
277-0155, 626.-66.18...
PRIME corner lot (100' x 50')
with duel access Happy Acres.
ECD $8 000 000. Call during
'working hours 623-0055.
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.
SAILA PARK -- Vreed-en-
Hoop, Housing Scheme. House
lot for sale, near the public road.
Prime location, 2 mires from V/
Hoop Stelling. Tel. # 225-7670
or 254-0397.
KITTY $7.5M, Queenstown -
$8M, Republic Park $15M, Happy
Acres $15M, Lamaha Gardens -
$12M, Water Street $11M.
KEYHOMES 223-4267. 612-
2766.
(17) ACRES prime land at
Yarowkabra with 50 years lease.
Private creek (30 ft), GPL & GWI
services available, less than one
minute turn off the highway.
Telephone: R. Bacchus 226-
1903.
GREIA Atlantic Gdns. two
lots $10M, Meadow Bank -
$4.8M, Supply, EBD $20M,
Canal No. 2 Polder $5M,
Versailles, WBD $25M. Tel: 225-
3737. 225-4398.
PROPERTIES -
RESIDENTIAL AND
COMMERCIAL, lands -
residential and commercial.
rental residential and
commercial, vehicles. Ready
buyers and tenants available.
TEL: 226-8148, 625-1624.
WEST BANK, Stanleytown -
2 acres $3 million, Oleander
Gardens $15 million (81 x 120),
La Penitence $3.5 million. LBI
Estate $2 million. N.P.
FINANCIAL SERVICES 223-
4928, 623-3751.
CORNELIA IDA'- $2.5M,
Industry $4.75M, Kitty $4M,
Duncan Street $9.9M, Meadow
Bank $5M, Diamond; highway
lands (sand pit'resort). TEL: 226-
8148. 625-1624.
LE RESSOUVENIR land/
property, Happy Acres, Atlantic
Gardens, Versailles (double lot),
highway lands (sand pit/resort),
East Bank land. TEL: 226-8148,
625-1624.
GATED community with (24)
hours security. Exclusively
residential lots at Pin. Versailles,
West Bank Demerara .--.ize 6 000
- 12 000 sq. ft., pr ed from
$3.9M. Im ediately
Transportable. contact
Seetaram # 264-29. '7.
GIFT: Huge do ble lot
almost 11 000 sq. ft. opposite
our star cricketer Ramanaresh
Sarwan, with 24hrs. security in
highly residential a',d gated
community of Versai' s. WBD.
Price $6 995 000. contact #
227-4040, 628-0796.


LAND situate at east of
Windsor Forest Cricket Ground,
comprising an area of 2.422 of
an English acre. Call 220-9675.
KITTY $3.5M, Industry
front $4.9M, Meadow Bank -
$5M. Duncan St., $9.9M,
Versailles double lot, gated
compound, Diamond corner,
Le Ressouvenir, Atlantic
Gardens, Happy Acres, Ogle,
Lamaha Gardens. Tel. 226-
8148, 625-1624.
HAPPY Acres, Atlantic
Gardens, LBI. Republic Park,
Nandy Park, Queenstown. Bel
Air Park, Alberttown, Lamaha
Street, Lamaha Gardens, Ogle,
Courida Park, Parika, Bel Air
Gardens. Prashad Nagar.
Goodwill Realty 223-5204.
628-7605 the Agent with good
deal (Alfred).
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.
WE ARE always a-blessing.
Vlissengen Road $15M; 5"1
Street, Alberttown 160 x 30 -
$7M, LBI $5.5M (only 1),
Republic Park and Meadow
Brook $5.7M & $7M, Happy
Acres $5.5M; Grated
Community Chateau Margot -
$8M for house lots rich minds
only; Lamaha Gardens $12M,
Queenstown in excess of -
$20M, Bel Air Gardens and
Springs neg. Phone: Mrs.
Tucker # 225-2626 or Mrs.
Laundry # 231-2064. .
JEWANRAM'S REALTY.
"HAVE FAITH IN CHRIST,
TODAY". # 227-1988, 270-
4470, 623-6431. Atlantic
Gardens $7M/i$6M/$5.5M,
Annandale (South) $2.5M,
Bladen Hall (front)"- $2M,
Chateau Margot $11M',
Courbane Park $2.5M; Dr
Miller Street, Triumph (next to
Bakewell) 300 x 100 approx. -
$26M, Earl's Court (LBI) 10 800
sq. ft $5.5M, Gransville Park
(BV) $4M, Happy Acres $8M/
$8.5M, Imax Gardens $1.5M,
Le Ressouvenir $22M,
Lusignan $30M, Mahaicony -
L70M, Melanie (Public Road) -
$5M, Oleander Gardens -
$12M, Onion Field (LBI Estate)
- $1.5M, Triumph (North) -
$70M, Robb St. $40M,
Oronoque St. $7M. Brickdam -
$25M, Campbellville $11M,
Canal $2.5M, Continental Park
- $11M, D'Andrade Street -
$3.5M. Duncan/Garnett Streets
- $12M, Kitty $12M, Diamond
- $4M, Eccles 'BE' $3.8M,
Friendship (EBD) 2M, Grove
- $6.5M, Subryanville $15M,
Regent St. $30M.



(1) 2-bedroom apt., 1 -
self-contained room. Call:
225-4345.
ROOM FOR SINGLE
WORKING FEMALE. TELE-
PHONE: 227-0928.
3-BEDROOM top flat fully
grilled at Mc Doom. No pets.
Tel: 226-1903.
BOTTOM flat 22 x 30 -
suitable for bond. Tel: 227-
8356, anytime, 622-2118.
SHORT-TERM RENTALS
FOR OVERSEAS VISI-
TORS. PHONE 225-9944
2-BEDROOM cottage at
799 Westminster, Canal #1,
WBD. Contact # 615-2230.
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.
ROOMS for single,
working people. Contact: Mrs.
Dolly, Lot 5 Water St. Tel:
263-5421


- - ---------- ------ - - ----'-------







(:~iMfiiV TNMI(I 4'il~~~ Ij~t'i~nESA#~r-2t: 1205


1 3-BEDROOM
UPPER FLAT. CONTACT.
609-7852.
ROOM for working
girl/girls, a couple/2
students. Tel: 225-3330
SHORT and long term
rental for overseas visitors -
US$30 per day. Call 222-6510.
ROOM to rent. Preferably
single male, non smoker. Tel.
222-5541: 9 am & 6 pm,
Mon. Fri.
FOUR-bedroom house
at 47 Trotman St.,Golden
Grove. ECD. Contact
phone # 277-3567.
ONE-ROOM for one
single female. Tel. 624-
62 1, 231-7878.
2-BEDROOM apartments
to rent Nandy Park, Kitty,
Prospect, etc. Call: 233-
6160.
ONE two-bedroom
bottom flat with grill, toilet
and bath at 248 Pike St.,
Kitty. Price $27 000. Tel:
227-6406.
BUSINESS property
bottom flat, situated at Lot 1.
Non Pariel Public Road, ECD.
ContacTNassar. Telephone No.
270-4126.
ATLANTIC Gardens,
Happy Acres, Ogle, executive
houses from US$600 to
US$1 500. Enquiries pis call
624-6527/220-7021.
ONE concrete two-
storeyed business spot
(corner). Contact: Angela -
226-9561.
QUEENSTOWN house
suitable for school US$1000.
ORMELA 277-0155, 626-
6618.
HOUSE Atlantic Gardens
executive US$800.
ORMELA 277-0155. 626-
6618.
TOP flat US$500 fully
furnished -P/Nagar. ORMELA -
277-0155, 626-6618.
BEL AIR PARK US$1
000, neg. semi-furnished
executive. ORMELA 277-
0155, 626-6618.
TOP flat P/Nagar -
US$700 fully furnished.
ORMELA 277-0155, 626-
6618.
1 2-BEDROOM top flat
apartment 1 Railway Line,
Kitty $25 000. monthly. Tel:
2270958.
ONE furnished flat in
Queen Street, Kitty with all
amenities. Suitable for
overseas visitors. Tel: 227-
1871.
FURNISHED and
unfurnished executive homes
around Georgetown. Call
Rochelle 609-8109, anytime.
FURNISHED /
UNFURNISHED houses, flats,
ats. Countrywide. Tel. # 616-
3743 Ryan.
OVERSEAS visitors two-
bedroom apt. US$50/60 daily
with all modern conveniences.
Call 222-6996, 629-6364.
FURNISHED ROOM -
DECENT, SINGLE WORKING
FEMALE. TEL: 226-5035
(08:00 17:00 HRS).
QUEENSTOWN
Diplomatic home, American
styled, furnished US$2 500.
KEYHOMES 223-4267, 612-
2766.
ATLANTIC Gardens, Happy
Acres, Ogle. Executive houses
rental starts from US$600 to
US$1 500. Enquiries, please
Call: 220-7021 or 624-6527.
JAY PEES Restaurant at
Barr Street and Stanley Place,
'Kitty, newly renovated. For
further information Contact:
Ramjit Tel. # 225-4500. 225-
9920, 640-6112, Troy Phillips
- 226-9279.
APARTMENT/FLATS (1,
2, 3-bedroom) $22 000 $50
000. HOUSES $45 000 $75
000. furnished $30 000 $60
000, self-contained room $12
000. Call: 231-6236.
APARTMENTS, HOUSES -
executive houses and
apartments, office space,
business space and place (Kitty!/
Georgetown), etc., bond space
(C/ville. $80 000), etc. TEL:
226-8148, 625-1624.
BUSY 4-corner business
spot upper floor to let.
measuring 25 ft x 40 ft. suitable
for hair dressing, barber shop.
video club, Internet Cafe and
more $75 000, monthly, neg.
Call: 624-8402, 227-7677.


GREIA Lamaha Gdns. -
furnished US$700. US$1 200;
Queenstown US$1 500, US$2
000; Subryanville US$700. Tel:
225-3737, 225-4398.
OFFICE space to rent over 3
300 sq. ft. Queenstown, G!town.
Telephone & lots of parking
space. Price negotiable. Call
624-4225.
(2) 1-BEDROOM apts. -
upper and lower flats 6 Bel Air
Village. UG student or working
male/female. Phone: 220-4508
- Rajen.
2-STOREYED 3-bedroom
house in Bel Air Park US$900
and 4-bedroom house. All
conveniences. Tel: 643-2759,
641-5073.
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.
EXECUTIVE house fully A/
C, alarm system, master, pool,
etc. US$1 000, neg. Eccles.
ORMELA 277-0155, 626-6618.
EXECUTIVE house New
Haven, Bel Air Park master, hot
and cold, A/C, etc. US$2 500.
neg. ORMELA 277-0155, 626-
6618.
VANIES REALTY. Tel: 270-
4695, 231-7765, 643-1695.
Rentals from $25 000, $30 000,
$40 000 -around Georgetown,
and others.
1 2-BEDROOM house.
Annandale Marshon unfurnished
with toilet and bath, parking
space. Tel. 220-1467.
FURNISHED apartment for
overseas guest at Garnett St.,
C/ville, G/town. Contact Ms.
Dee on 223-1061 or 612-
2677.
TWO bottom flat unfurnished
apartments in Queenstown. Secure
area. Suitable for single executive.
642-8725.
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; 614-5212.
FURNISHED American styled
apts. Suitable for a couple or single
person $4 000/$5 00 per day.
Call 231-6429, 622-5776.
FOR overseas visitors 2-
bedroom bottom flat. Fully
furnished, air-conditioned.
parking space, grilled, and
meshed, ubryanville. Tel.
226-5369.
BEL AIR PARK US$1
500, generator, A/C, Maids
quarters. Fully furnished
foreign embassies.
KEYHOMES 223-4267, 612-
2766.
FURNISHED rooms and one
two- bedroom apartment.
'Furnished or unfurnished at *
Bachelor's Adventure, ECD. Tel.
270-1214 Gloria.
APT. houses and rooms
for students, singles and
Low Income earners. ($20
000 $35 000). Call 900-
8258, 900-8262.
2 BEDROOM bottom flat.
Mon Repos, ECD kitchen, inside
toilet and bath $25 000,
monthly. Tel: 220-0571, 6-17-
2641.
PRIME business place
situated in Robb St. (between
Orange Walk and Cummings
Street). Info. Call: 231-1346
between 7 am and 2 pm, 7 pm
and 9 pm.
1 2-BEDROOM apt. -
second and third floors fully
grilled, water, li hts, modern
kitchen, 2 toilets and baths.
Price $65 000. Tel. No: 225-
7109, 619-5335.
FULLY furnished 1 & 2-
bedroom apartments. Air-
conditioned, hot and cold,
parking space to rent. For
overseas visitors. Tel. 218-0392,
610-4911.
SHORT-TERM 1-bedroom
furnished, grilled, parking, cable
TV for 1-month and over
booking. Well-balanced,
nutritious meals optional. Tel:
233-2915.
FULLY furnished three-
bedroom secured one flat
executive house suitable for an
expat.. in highly residential area,
parking, a/c US$1 200. # 642-
8725.


FULLY furnished 3-bedroom
- secured, a/c, convenient top
flat, suitable for ex. single. Price
- US$800. Call: SHADES &
SHAPES # 642-8725.
FURNISHED homes -
US$400 US$700. Building for
business/office on South Road -
US$800, neg. TELEPHONE:
ROCHELLE 609-8109,
ANYTIME.
A MIX of traditional and
modern class in a four-bedroom
self-contained with bath tubs,
fully furnished ex. house US$2
500, neg. Call: SHADES &
SHAPES # 642-8725.
GREAT Atlantic view 3-
bedroom family ex. house -
massive yard. a/c, hot and cold,
high-level security area -
furnished US$1 500,
unfurnished US$1 000. Call:
SHADES & SHAPES # 642-
8725.
UNFURNISHED house New
Haven US$800. Lamaha
Gardens US$900, neg., Eccles
'AA' US$1 500, Section 'K' -
US$1 500. ORMELA 277-
0155, 626-6618.
SHORT and long-term fully
furnished apts. -suitable for
overseas visitors in residential
areas: Queenstown, Bel Air Park,
Lamaha Gdns. etc. Call:
Shades & Shapes 642-8725.
TOP flat in prime
commercial area Camp Street
- for Airline, Salon, Real Estate,
Advertising Agency, Office or
any other business. Contact
Samad. Tel. 225-5026.
QUEENSTOWN, fully fur-
nished 1 & 3-bedroom apart-
ment with parking space to
rent. Suitable for overseas
visitors on short term basis.
Tel. # 226-5137/227-1843.
FOR overseas guests -
house, furnished flats, rooms,
house and apartment. Self -
contained and AC. Contact C
& S Night Club. Tel. 227-
3128, cell 622-7977.
FURNISHED and
unfurnished houses and apt. in
and around Georgetown $35
000 US$4 000. Business places
available. Jaime Real Estate -
222-4781, 618-6052.
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. 227-6156, Cell
No. 623-6519.
LARGE concrete bond 88'
x 32' with space for extension.
Suitable for factory, packing or
processing plant, etc. Entrances
for container. R. Bacchus, Mc
Doom Public Road (next to Post
Office).
WE ARE always a blessing.
Only one $40 000, top flat apt.
- US$600, house by itself from
US$600 to US$2 500. Phone:
Mrs. Tucker # 225-2626 or Mrs.
Laundry # 231-2064 or e-mail:
tonyreidrealty@hotmail.com
ONE 45'x30' 5-bedroom, 2-
storeyed concrete building,
inclusive of a master bedroom,
and lots of other facilities in a
private, gated, 24 hours security
community at Versailles, WBD.
Price US$750, month. Contact:
Mr. Singh Tel: 225-5363.
FOR immediate lease on
Northern Hogg Island 200
acres of cultivated rice land
along with rice mill complete
with drying floor and dryer.
Also tractor, combine, bull-
dozer for sale. Contact:
626-1 506/225-2903. Seri-
ours enquiries only.
BOTTOM flat ideal for
bond space, office space, UG/
Critchlow students or family
accommodation. Located at
Industry (Front Road), ECD. Easy
access to public transportation.
Property has security system in
place. Parking space available.
Lots of yard space. Comes
unfurnished. Contact: 621-0371,
225-1832 (after 6 pm).
EXECUTIVE rentals Bel
Air Park fully furnished house
by itself; Eccles exclusive
homes by themselves fully
furnished & unfurnished,
reasonably priced; Prashad
Nagar new, fully furnished 2-
bedroom US$500, 3-bedroom
- US$650; Eccles 2-bedroom
- lights and water included $50
000 per month; Nandy Park 2-
bedroom $45 000 per month.
For more information please
Contact: Mr. Boodhoo on Tel. #
233-2968, 613-6674.


GREIA OVERSEAS
CLIENTS ON VARIOUS
CONTRACTS/WORK PERMITS
IN DEMERARA URGENTLY
NEEDS (a) FURNISHED
APARTMENTS; (b)
UNFURNISHED APARTMENTS;
c) WHOLE BUILDINGS
RNISHED OR
UNFURNISHED. FOR
INSPECTION, TEL: 225-3737,
225-4398, 641-8754.
QUEENSTOWN large 5-
bedroom unfurnished mansion.
Ideal location for an office, with
lots of parking space US$3 000,
(neg.); SHERIFF STREET -
vacant around floor for pharmacy
$70 000; SUBRYANVILLE -
large 4-bedroom furnished -
US$1 200 (neg.). OILPOMATIC
RESIDENCE 2 exotic buildings
with all amenities, 3-bedroom,
furnished US$3 000 and a 5-
bedroom on an acre of land -
US$4 000. OFFICES: Thomas,
Middle. Main, Robb and Church
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$2 500,
Happy Acres US$2 000,
Subryanville- US$1 400,
D'Urban Backlands US$1 200,
Section K, Campbellville US$1
000, Big Gardens US$700,
Lamaha Gardens US$1 500,
New Haven US$2 500,
.Queenstown house US$1 500.
All available for immediate
viewing. Contact Shades
Shapes. 642-8725.
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 Ga.pte-ns, Republic
Park. Eccles. OFFICE
BUILDING High Street, Main
Street, Middle Street, Barr
Street. Others BOND SPACES,
BUSINESS PLACES Regent,
Robb, Camp, Sheriff others.
Mentore/Singh Realty 225-
1017, 623-6136.
JEWANRAM'S REALTY.
"HAVE FAITH IN CHRIST,
TODAY". # 227-1988, 270-4470,
623-6431. Executive rentals:
Eccles 'AA' (FF) US$2 000, Bel
Air Park/Campbellville/Atlantic
Gardens US$2 000, Caricom/
Guysuco Gardens US$1 500,
Eccles 'AA' US$1 200. Le
Ressouvenir US$2 500,
Queenstown US$S2 000/US$1
500/US$1 000/US$800,
Republic Park US$2 000,
Subryanville US$1 000, Haopy
Acres US$2 500/US$1 2001
US$500, Atlantic Gardens US$2
000/ US$1 000/US$500, Kitty -
US$750 (FF)/US$500 (FF), New
Haven (ranch style) US$800,
Providence (4-bedroom) $50
000, Carmichael St. $60 000,
Ogle $30 000. OFFICES -
Central Georgetown US$4 000,
Queenstown US$2 000, Sheriff
St. US$1 500, Subryanville -
US$1 500, etc.



ONE HOUSE IN BEL AIR
GARDENS. CALL 227-0010.
ONE wooden and
concrete house 50E
Sheriff Street. Phone 223-
1529
.COURIDA Park beautiful
building $50M neg. Serious
buyers only. Call 222-6996.
1 HOUSE lot with 4
houses: Persons interested
please call 333-2420 Price ne-
gotiable.
CANAL NO. 2, North
Section 3-bedroom house
concrete & wood). Tel. 263-
739
BRAND new concrete
executive style house in highly
residential area $15M. # 616-
3743 Ryan.
ONE newly built wooden
property on the Success Railway
Road. ECD $4 million neg. TeL
627-5246.
DOUBLE-LOT 3-bedroom
property for sale in Amelia's
Ward, Linden. Price
negotiable. Call: 223-4938.
'BB' ECCLES one flat
house $5.5M, Public Road
Eccles $15M, neg. ORMELA
277-0155, 626-6618.
JOHN Street $16M,
Garnett Street $16M. neg.,
P/Nagar $15M, neg.
ORMELA 277-0155, 626-
6618.
AFFORDABLE properties
and land Ge o'''"t ast
Coast, East B ,, up
Call: 225-9134. 627-6811 (Mon.
Fri.).


GREIA Canal No. 2 Polder
- 3-bedroom two-storeyed $3M,
large plot of land $5M, neg.
Tel: 225-3737, 225-4398.
ONE 3-bedroom house
overlooking the ocean,
Plaisance $7.5 million, neg.
Call: 227-7677. 225-2503; 624-
8402.
VRYHEID'S LUST. ECD -
vacant 2-storeyed concrete &
wooden 6-bedroom property -
$4.3M. Ederson's 226-5496.
NOOTEN ZUIL, ECD -
vacant 2-storeyed 6-bedroom
building on a double lot to build
another house $3.7M, neg.
Ederson's 226-5496.
PRASHAD NAGAR vacant
2-storeyed 5-bedroom property
- fully grilled, parking $17M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
STATION ST., KITTY 2-
storeyed 8-bedroom residence.
Ideal taxi, Internet/general'
business $15M, neg.
Ederson's 226-5496.
GREIA Atlantic Gdns., ECD
- large concrete on double lots -
$36M. double lots $10M,
concrete building $16M. Tel:
225-3737, 225-4398.
GREIA Cummings St. -
large concrete well-kept building
$20M, others in Cummings St.
- $10M, $8M, $7M; 51t Street,
Alberttown $7M. Tel: 225-3737,
225-4398.
GREIA business properties
- Robb St., Bourda $35M,
Sheriff St. $35M, Kitty $15M.
Tel: 225-3737, 225-4398.
GREIA Republic Park -
large concrete building 3
rooms top, 2 rooms bottom in
good condition, with lavish land
space. Price $18M, neg. Tel:
225-3737, 225-4398.
GREIA BROAD St. -
wooden building in good
condition can be used as top:
residence, bottom: business.
Ready to move in. Price $7M,
-neg. Tel: 225-3737. 225-4398.
GREIA Supply, EBD -
concrete and wooden building
with two other buildings on land
120' x 200' to Demerara River.
Price $20M. Tel: 225-3737,
225-4398.
SOUTH RUIMVELDT
Gardens vacant 2-storeyed
concrete/wooden 3-bedroom
mansion fully grilled, garage -
$7.5M, neg. Ederson's 226-
5496.
D'URBAN ST., LODGE:
vacant 2-storeyed concrete!
wooden building, note: (4) 2-
bedroom holu v designed
apartments $13"M. Ederson's
226-5496.
KERSAINT PARK, ECD.
Vacant new 2-storeyed 3
bedrooms, 2 toilets, 2 baths -
concrete property on V2 acre land
$13M, neg. Ederson's 226-
5496.
WORTMANVILLE 2-
storeyed concrete/wooden 4
luxurious bedrooms, 1 master,
well-designed building, garage
$13M. Inspection anytime.
Ederson's 226-5496.
GREIA huge concrete
-three-storeyed on double lots
with 2 other buildings (opposite
Demerara Harbour Bridqe) -
$65M. neg., or rental LS$2
500. Tel: 225-3737, 225-4398.
GREIA Republic Park land
with building $8M; Versailles,
WBD '. acre land with building
- from Public Road to Demerara
River and wharfage facility -
$25M. neg. Tel: 225-3737, 225-
4398.
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.
GREIA Thomas St., Kitty -
front concrete and wooden no
repairs $14M, neg.: De Abreau
St. $16M on double lots;
Dandrade St. $7M; Triumph,
ECD $8M; C/ville. large newly
constructed concrete $35M;
Craig. EBD $5M; Diamond,
EBD $3M. $4M; Cummings
Lodge $8M; Lamaha St., Kitty
$44M. Tel: 225-3737, 225-
4398.
GREIA MINERAL
EXPLORATION COMPANY
OPERATING IN PATARO
MINING DISTRICT NEEDS: (a)
OFFICE SPACE: (b) LAND TO
PURCHASE IMMEDIATELY FOR
CONSTRUCTION; (c)
PROPERTIES OT PURCHASE
FOR TOP OFFICIALS. FOR
INSPECTION, TEL: 225-3737,
225-4398. 641-8754. THANK
YOU!


399 BARAMITA STREET,
South Ruimveldt Gardens.
Call: 218-2182. No reasonable
offer refused.
URGENTLY needed -
commercial, residential
buildings for sale or rent -
Atlantic Gardens, Happy Acres,
Queenstown. Ederson's 226-
5496.
CAM PBEL LVI LLE/
SHERIFF ST. vacant new
concrete building 6 bedrooms
with tubs, Jacuzzi, parking -
$16M. Edersan's -226-5496.
OVERSEAS/LOCAL -
owners of buildings we have
general management services,
paying bills, repairs/
landscaping. Ederson's 226-
5496.
EBD Public Rd. -
Demerara River active general
business. Ideal shipping
storage bond $12M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
NEWTOWN, Kitty front:
concrete/wooden 6"
bedrooms, back: 4 bedrooms
with toilet and bath, kitchen -
$9M. Ederson's 226-5496.
BEST RD. active bakery
with equipment/2-storeyed 5-
bedroom residence, have
hospital contract $17M.
Ederson's -226-5496.
5 BEDROOM concrete
and wooden house 2-car
garage, land space $15M.
Call: 226-7494. Serious
enquiries only.
TWO buildings at D'UTban
St., Wortmanville, vacant Lot
at Newtown, Kitty. Vacant
possession. Call 622-6000.
ATLANTIC Gardens front.
Just completed, residential
concrete 6-bedroom mansion
on 2 lots. Tel: 220-5699, 613-
3487.
HOUSE & land at 44
Cotton Field, Essequibo Coast.
Ideal for business of any kind.
Contact: 222-7838, 622-6934.
* 2 & 3-BEDROOM
houses, West Coast $5 and
6 million. Call Rochelle -
609-8109, anytime. Have a
lace to rent/sell? Call
today!
GOING bakery with 4-
bedroom house. 2 toilets, 2
baths, land 41 1 300. 39
Best Village, WCD. Tel. 254-
0123.
2-STOREY house and
land 305 Soesdyke, 3
bedrooms with business
glace. Price $10M neg. Tel.
41-1879, 621-2262. Chris
or Lance.
ONE going business
premises; one secured
beautifully tiled office; one
three-bedroom house fully
grilled in New Amsterdam.
Tel: 333-2500.
BEL AIR Gardens $42M,
neg., Bel Air Springs $50M.
Success, ECD Public Road -
for business $30M. neg.
ORMELA 277-0155, 626-
6618.
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.
KITTY BUSINESS PLACE.
Busy location $16 million.
Met-en-Meerzorg 3-bedroom
$5.8 million. Telephone:
ROCHELLE 609-8109,
ANYTIME.
NOOTENZUIL, ECD -
vacant 2-storey. 6-bedroom
building on a double lot to
build another house $3.7M
neg. Ederson's 226-5496.
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 NewAmsterdam.
Terms of Sale & Occupancy can
be negotiated. Call 333-2990
or after hours 333-3688.
4-BEDROOM concrete &
wooden house. Ketley St.,
Charlestown, formerly Rudv's
Liquor Restaurant (corner lot,
$1 M neg. Contact 227-6204
SOUTH RUIMVEL: '-\
GARDENS vacant 2-stco
concrete/wooden 3-bedro.'
mansion, fully grilled, gara- j
S'7.5M neg. Ederson's
226-5496


'OUIMUMT__


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







22' ;SUNDAY CHRONICLE,-November27 -2005-


-2-
SHERIFF St. prime
business site concrete
building on 56' x 120', space
at back. Tel: 226-4362, after
5 pm.
3-BEDROOM 2-storeyed
house situated at Lot 2 Henry
Street, Werk-en-Rust,
Georgetown all modern
amenities, tank, light, water,
etc. Tel: 225-1589.
BEAUTIFUL executive
house 2-storeyed, fully
concreted, a/c, bath tub -
Guysuco Housing Scheme
(Turkeyen). TEL: 226-9062,
Cell: 611-0315, GANESH.
SOUTH RUIMVEDLT 3-
bedroom concrete and -
wooden building nice
location $17M. Many more.
N.P. FINANCIAL SERVICES -
# 223-4928, 623-3751.
ECCLES PARK 3-
bedroom flat house nice yard
$6M; GROVE 3-bedroom
house with business space -
$12M: CANJE, BERBICE 3-
bedroom house -(wooden/
concrete) a steal $4.5M.
Many more N.P. FINANCIAL
SERVICES # 223-4928, 623-
3751.
TUCVILLE residential
(not in Scheme) 4-bedroom
house patio, servant's
quarters, phone and parking
4 cars) $5.8M. CalI: 231-
6236.
CORNELIA IDA $2.5M,
Industry $4.75M & $8.5M,
Cummings Lodge, Da Silva
St.-- $7.5M. Meadow Bank -
$5M, Broad St. $7.5M,
Leopold St. $5M. TEL: 226-
8148, 625-1624.
LAMAHA GARDENS -
$22M; Prashad Nagar $15M;
Queenstown $2 M; Eccles
$19M; Meadow Brook Garden -
$9M: Happy Acres 25M. Call
223-1582 or 612-9785.
ONE two-storey wooden
and concrete 4- bedroom
house, South Ruimveldt
Gardens Contact Ronald on
662-5033 or Samantha on
624-1370. No reasonable
offer refused: Vacant
possession
VANIES REALTY,
Construction and Auto Sales -
270-4695, 231-7765, 643-
1695. 1 double lot 2
buildings, front: 1-flat 2-
bedroom, back: 1 top 4-
bedroom (Mochat. Rental
from. $40 o00 to US$3 000.
Wanted urgently properties to
buy. from $1.5M and vehicles
in good condition.
FOR SALE BY OWNER.
2-STOREY wooden
residential, business property
at Uitvlugt, WCD 3
bedrooms, toilet and bath
upstairs, kitchen and shop
downstairs, over head tanks
and pump, grilled windows
and doors: Price $6.5M neg.
Call 624-5397.
GREIA We are
aggressive, dynamic and
can help you .to protect your
valued property, be it .land,'
properties for rental or sale,
give us your business while
yo.U. 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. Ideal for Hotel Store
Hospital or any other type of
businesses, etc. Any
reasonable price would be
considered. Contact Len's at
Sheriff St. for further
information. Tel. 227-1511.
N.B.: Extra land to extend
building or new:.one.
BROAD ST., C/town..' -
e6 M Princes St N/B.
$6 3M New *arIet St.--
S16 5M GL.rr.-.n Kil\ '
$6 5M Cr.-rie "J J RPd '/CD -
S9M CALL SEEKER'S
CHOICE REAL EST t 223-
-6346, 263-7110. 615-6033
GUYSUCO GARDENS.
Aiiartic Garcer, '$16 5M
$45M ion triple loi Bl yqezight
S10 5,.M & ... 2 1: I. io 5e Io6
Prashad ag_ !r S17.5M -, '
Tr.umah I., ;1 & $22M'
Durcan l '1 :'.1 K 11 -
'1.7 5!. 1I I 1: $ 31
Canlpbell.l'e. 'ut rian./ile -
325M & 19' 1i ion double loll.
Le Res5Ou..-"n,r ',.vih poolh
Eccles. ParKa TEL 226-
8148. 625-!i522
2- EUILDIr IGS on one lot
lor any iP'fn '.-, toissr,ess Front
builin i 4 131i l for hotel
iurpose t.:'- ou ring 2
131s 5 te-. rc.-r,-r including 3
ri3iatv.li 'orr, -',; _'-i.;.reed
concrete- and wooden
building ilu, ',,'ied and
fenced, .: ~-,- 0 and
overhead tank. 3 rooms upper
and 3 rooms lower fiat.
Tele.phone:- 227-2800.


BEL AIR PARK exotic 8-
bedroom, 6 are self-contained,
fully furnished, with swimming
pool and great lawns, really a
gift at- US$1 M. VACANT LOTS:
ain, Middle and Water Streets
from $100M to US$2.5M;
PLUS: others in Bel Air Springs,
Bel Air Gardens. Industry,
Enterprise, etc. Call: 226-7128,
615-6124. ABSOLUTE REALTY.
"The Home of Better-Bargains".
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 Ceil.
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 $1.9M, Q/
town $11M, Queenstown on
double lot US$210 000,
Sec. 'K' $14.5M, Meadow
Brook $14M. South Gardens.
$12M and S8M. Business
property $17M, Happy Acres
$21M, LBI Earls ourt -
$16M. Republic Park $20M
on double lot. BUY NOW IT'S
FOR YOU ONLY. Phone Ms.
Tucker # 225-2626, Ms.
Landry # 231-204. or
S"E a I
tonyreidsrealty@hotmail.com
RAPHAEL'S REAL ESTATE-
& PROPERTY MANAGEMENT
SERVICE, 204 CHARLOTTE
STREET. BOURDA. Tel: 225-
8241, 227-4950, 226-7829; Fax:
227-1537. Charlotte St. $4.5M,.
Barr St. $8M, John Smith' St. -.
$17M, $17M, Paradise $2M,
Plaisance $8M, Norton St. -
$1511 D'Urban St. $8M,
araii,_i Point $3M, Agricola
$5.5M, Diamond $54M, Ogle
$50M, Rosemary Lane $28M,
Q/town. S16M, East R/veldt. -'
$6M, $7M, Happy Acres $32M,
North R/veldt. $15M. TO RENT
US$500 (furnished). South Rd.
$120 000, King St. US$1 000,
Charlotte St. $50 000. ALL
PRICES ARE NEGOTIABLE..
SOUTH $16M. $15M,
$10M, $8.5M, $6.5M, $6M,
North Ruimveldt $4.5M, East
Ruimveldt $4.6M, $6M, $8M,
Camp St. $9M, $6.5M, $35M,
Robb Street .$20M, (2-)
buildings $15M,' $35M,
Kingston $35M, $90M, $60M,
$15M, Queenstown $15M,
.$20M, .I51.1 B35M. Bel Air Park
3 '1 -1 I V:'' 1 $25M, $40M, Bel
Air Gardens $60M, $90M,
$70M; Prashad Nagar -$12M,.
$15M, Campbellville $8.M,
$12M. $15M. $35M. $20M,
SSubryanville $20M, Kil, -
S23M, $12M, Republic Par, -
$15M, $20M, $40M; Alberttown
$12M, $20M. Cro'al. Street -
$20M, $25M, Brickdam $20M,
$30M, Ave. of the Republic -
$60M; $40M, Regent Street -
.$35M, $60M, $90ML, US$1.1M
and other area. Call us at
Goodwill Realty 223-5204 or
628-7605 the Agent with good
deal (Alfred).
JEWANRAM'S :REALTY.
"HAVE FAITH IN CHRIST,
TODAY". # 227-1988, 270-
4470, 623.-6431. E-maiil:
jewanalrealt v.3'vahoo ,c '- .
Alberttown $.12 vi Besi Afr Pa.k
.- _-.2 l,. M i1,M Blygezr. i
Gardenr 11 .z i Canmpbell.ile
5' f _'..01'r I M Jalld e Slr,- l -
3'.M.'.. 55 .1 Carmichael Street,
S. S 1 l 'i' E.ail Si.iIe'., ,.ia;kier .
S.St ii1..I1,S 1M1 Subrvan.,iile -
.0r.I ,2SM Oueeri.orn ,
$4 5 -1.'3$ sii ,1'$20M,. 1 5 ,1
$12M G ,r,.-nt St SOM/Kin -
15M;'Si2M.S'KM E.C.les 'AA. -
'Y,520. Ec:ies 'C*' *ll',.1'
5.5M, Prosp-ci $12M Alar'.-,c
: G.-',rden- 1 .'-'j26M... Il
'llS:.1'E,.- 11,,-, S15M. B.:H.:-r
SHo[e -.,6 5r.1. Courbrne P-r. -
{. .1 afT ,T. Ud lev .-uh l .
j $ 0r.I l'.:urid.- Fark $. 50 1 -
Good Hopr 771.1/$9M. Happ.,
Acres ',2,M,'1." lSM ama,
Oaroeri *8r.,i$eM.'S55'l
Lusignan I15r,' Mor, Repos
$61:M Non Panel $101,'$Si.i
.l6M ^.35 1. $4;.1 Sert C'
ErterprisE 1410.1, Triumph -
f. r..I -;.'1 CO ra, No. 1 $15M,
Roraima Trust i'$1:2M,
Stewarfville $12M, Parika
Cr r,ri. I ,l- '"$120M ,

$85M, Grove.(opp:. -..:'' ,
$12M: Foulis/Enmore $7M/i
$8M.


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.
KITTY $8.5M, THOMAS
STREET $12.5M; Bel Air Park -'
$24M, Lamaha Garden $22M,
Nandy Park $17.5M, Bel Air
Spring 45M, Oronoque Street -
$17 Alberttown $1,4M &
$19M, Happy Acres, Atlantic
Gardens, Courida Park, Prashad
Nagar, South Ruimveldt,
D'Urban Backland, Subryanville.
COMMERCIAL South Road,
North Road, Middle Street,
Camp Street, Carmicheal Street,
Others. MENTORE/SINGH
REALTY 225-1017. 623-6136.


JVC 33" colour television for
sale for parls. Call: 265-5876.
ONE 75 KVA GENERATOR
FOR SALE, CONTACT 623-0957.
ONE new King size bed'
with mattress $60 000. Call
222-6708.-
MERCURY in wholesale
quantities. Contact -- 225-6574
or 621-8225.
CLEAN DRY EARTH AND
ALSO SAND FOR SALE. TEL:
#611-0881.
COMPLETE equipment to
start a lab. Interested person.
Call 225-3199..
A/C UNIT, home theater,
cologne, BBQ grill, TV, fridge. #
227-3717, 614-6453.
SALE'! SALE! On. enticing
French and American lingerie.
Call 225-4495' or 626-3178.
NEW rocking. chair with foot
rest and cushion. Pine .wood
colour. Tel: 226-7085, 225-6288.
ONE Bedford 330 diesel
engine. Good working
condition. Contact 265-3113
or 610-6686.
ONE Briggs and Stratton
pressure washer 5.5 Hp and
2300 psi, :brand new $95 000.
Tel: 225-2611.
PLUCKING MACHINE- on
wheels large barrel.' 5.4
fingers .fbether.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.
PROFILE Cutter (V-Joint.&
Grove & Toune', Sleeves. Round
blocks (4 i0 Tel. 270-6460, -
644-01.50 .
ROTTWEILER & Dobermar.
pups. 7 weeks old d472 Good
lope H!S. ECD; Tel; 621-6015-
BARGAIN large Cnr,-norn
Pr,:.ocopirs $300 .")0) Fa<
'Machines front' $5-000, large.
ir ..e-ilin10 bags l 000 C,niar.l '
644-9690'
.RGON/Cn2 miePd gas3
also shoc!. Irealmer'n for
swimming poolw Phone 227-
.4857 (l am 4 pmrn. Mon to Fri
AC UNITS- I bnd ne', 5
,'0 1:50 ,BTUJ Kenmore
.r-.,:l Cdontatt Juliana at 613-'
.331;9- or 226-79.73, Going"
.' aso.r. able
CONE bran-d ne ci:.-.,l:ti[er
it. CD Burner CC' '',.an-,anl .
L.ar slcrco ,nj D', D Pl.-,o
Connaci 225.4112 26.9-
2 UPIRIGHT double door
'SiSla'v ,oolers 14 i f it i, 1
Coco 'Colla Co:'le- 1 warmer
Tel 627-8749 or 223-3.i024
SA' five-d,. n .and o e o_ lui-
dish ploughs. Also two' trail
harrows.. Ideal for rice work..
Contact 623-0957. ,1
HERv IN "Il,'LLi. .1' -
PAINT:.AII colours. Tel. 220-.
1014, Lot 6A Courbane Park,
Annandale, ECD.


I YU IA rown 0 M engine
PBB. 616-9378, Laurence.
3-PIECE suite, 4-burner
Frigidaire gas stove. Tel: 226-
1751.
SDELL Inspiron 7500 Laptop
500 MHZ, 10GB,DVD ROM, 15'
LCD, case, Win XP US$500. #
626-8911, anytime.
HOLLOW blocks, (3, 4, 6-
. inch blocks), sand, earth free
delivery. Price negotiable. Tel:
614-7651.
DELL Dimension 2400
Desktop PC with CD Drive and
USB Drive. Cheapest price. Tel.
# 220-3599.
STEP out in an exclusive
Derek Moore design this
Christmas casual, evening
gowns, and more. Call: 646-
762 for appointments.
ONE Wacker Honda
Combo Generator 5600 watts,
120/240 volts. Price.- $300
000. Call. tel. 260-4504/225-
5699.
EARTH, also white sand.
Delivered to spot. Contact: Mark
Anthony Trucking Service. Tel:
265.3113 or 610-6686.
5 SPACIOUS stalls
-situated: in, Bourda Green.
Owner leaving the country.
Sale price $250 000. Tel:
218-1176,, 61.1-3484.
PARTS for dryers/washers *
thermostats, bells, pumps
motors, couplings, valves, etc.
Technicians available. Call
231-6429, 622-5776.
GERMAN S0epherd &
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.
I1 FOLD-UP tennis table
with Wheels good condition.
Priced to go; Tel: 627-1216.
25!FT. FIBREGLASS 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.
ONE heavy-duty STONE
CRUSHER in very good
condition; See it and make an
offer. Contact: 621-0371.
ONE Skeeter Fibreglass
boat 17 feet long with 150 HP
Mercury engine. Both in great
condition: Phone: 225-6752.
ONE COMPUTER W/DVD
ROM 4Gig HD; one JAILING
150 MOTORCYCLE in excellent
condition. # 264-3109, 628-
8600.
EARTH, sand and reef sand
for sale'. Delivery to spot.
Excavating,. grading and
levelling of land. Phone: 621-
2160,.;229-2520:
NISSAN March or Micra MA
10 scrap, in parts. Contact:
Trotman at Lot 59 Craig Public
Road, EBD..Tel: 266-2051 or
661-7953.
FREON GAS 11. 12. 22.
502, 134A & 404A, also
Nitrous. Oxide, Argon Gas & .
Helium for balloons. Phona
227-4857 (8 am 4 pm) Mon
to Fri.
SONY mini.stereo 5-dis
autohiatic changer, AMl'F-.1
radio, record player, .ao,-itl
. O -.r e ar l fl i.: .-. rs:ia Tei 7..
7085 225-62 -
2 tiEW' fial screen TVs S 75
000 -0 a 1i,l I Q 1 sl,'iriless I~is
bar-t.-que gnr i c.it $100 00
rnea OLwner leav na ,ounlry TF.
22.6.5136. 643--69 n7
S.PLANTS offer & buy dresser
wion mn.rror labic- and: chairs,
Crest ,va..nin' .. machine,
hearing ", r-drobd, dinner sets,
I-.i: hen rr, rn -, .etc. Phone: ,227-"
759.', '" '
50 KVA. Generator
ea.lo-s.--d single & 3-Phase -'
$1 b.l ri g.), g) five-headed
Wadkin' planer "i,lM rM nE, q,
Ra-. 62.-03506. Agec m .2-.
4395, '
I EA'' AiPC bailery backup
L ogl c y-C our .-ompuier fr-.n .
LJanage due to blackout 350.
,'- ,';1 000; 50.0, VA- $16000'.
# 626-8911, 231-7650, anytime.
.(1) 80 CASES, incubator
(Robin), (1) 1-ton feed. mixer.
with Hammer 'mifl, 1'1 Batch
plucking machine, poultry fans
36". chicken coops. Tel: 261-
5057, 627-8787, 616-9378.


REFRIGERATOR (Whirlpool) OWNER LEAVING!
19 cubic feet, in very good Glassware, mahogany dining
condition. Can be seen working. We table $60 000; 400-gal water
use it but we need the space. tank $12 000; 700-gal water
Queenstown. $60 000. First to see tank -$18 000 baby carrier-
$10 000, Casio CTK-540
will buy. 225-4804. keyboard $50 000, cradle $15
1 DELL computer 256 000, Pampers disposable
memory. 2.9 GHz drive, DVD diapers (pack of 682 $3 800;
drive and CD Rem, only 4 months Sony CD Burner 52 a $20 000,
oldindCwsmantispymNissan 300ZX $400 000 and
old, Windows XP, anti spy wear, more! Tel: 220-3649.
anti ad wear, anti virus. Best price
not refused. Tel: 226-7494. BATTERIES watch and
calculator batteries just
1 FLOOR model PLASTIC arrived, special pre
SEALING machine, 1 POR- Christmas sale. Batteries
TABLE ELECTRIC air com- reduced from three hundred
pressor in excellent condi- dollars to two hundred
tion. Tel: 222-4507/623- dollars. fitted free while you
7212. wait. Buy only Maxwell
Silver Oxide Batteries not
42" PLASMA TV brand just Maxwell. Guyana Variety
new inbox. also 36" Sharp TV Store and Nut Centre, 68
brand new, also large air Robb Street, opposite Salt &
compressor with tank. Also for ATV Pepper Restaurant.
tyres. 225-2873, 225-2319, 641- i-"
2634. a a .
(1) 48 YAMAHA : ,; ... t i.a.r:
900-lb 8" seine, 1 000-lb -n.
- new, (1) 6 000 watts generator '
set volts: 120/240 (60-cycle), (1) ',, -,.,... .,
radio set, (1) GPS set. (1) ",.. ... .
compas. Tel: 220-8351.
30 KVA John Deer diesel '-i "'
generator, like new, Coleman / 1"cc: D'i 0
5000 watts generator, also ..
Lovson diesel engine also one V' '3L' - -'
Berry English Piano. 641-2634, irit ..;
225-2873, 225-2319.
1 .- HONDA pressure washer,
brand new ; 2 drills; I saw;.1 L i. .1 t ., i, -. '. '1 .- :
Jialing motorcycle, next to new; F':-:;. ,.-
1 amplifier; 1 truck ::unp 1 I '
battery charger; 1 bicycle. T. 5A ' '
5876. ,.j -.:: '. .,..," r
ONE Toshiba lap top ..,
computer Pentium 4, 40 Gig H- T,,. ,
Drive. DVD/CD Writer Combo,
512 Memory. Price $165 000, :L.: .
neg. Contact: Satesi -228-5085 . -, :
or Anthony 228-5 168.
ONE (1)4-Wheel Drive. New
Holland tractor $3 800 000, one. 225-1 540. 622-830E
(1) trailer $1 700 i- ;o.-i..l -
$5 200 000. Cont..i L-r., i '- 2 GOLD scales and
Sheriff & 4" Streets, C/ville. Tel. weights complete US$200
#'227-1511. 227-2486. each, 2 GEM diamond scales
'CAUSTIC Soda 55 lbs $3'. and weights US$300 each;1ak
S..oda -new in box, 18,000 BTU Peak
600, Alum- 55 lbs $4000, Soda Split nit remote-controlled,
ash 50.Ibs $5 000. Sulphuric never installed 240V -
Acid 45 gals $45 000, Granular US$500; 1 new Whirlpool
Chlorine, Chlorine gas. Phone 227- dehumidifier 110V, in box, to
4857. (8 am 4 pm). Mon. to Fri. filter air US$150, 2 new
S,. executive chairs new,. never
SKY Universal, authorized used, in box US$150 each,. 5
dealer for the best offer in Philips -used 4-drawer filing' cabinets -
Jl.,ial dish..View up to 125 metal US$100 each, 6 new
channels including Pay Per View power fire extinguishers, in box
channels and also Direct TV. US$50 each, 1 new inverter
Contact: Gray on tel. 227- 12V to 110V, 400 to 800 watts,
6397, 227-1151 (0), 616- built in fan-cooled, complete.
9563. with cable US$206,.4 brand
CUMMINS 6 TA 230 H new 16-feet long aluminium
CUMMINS 6 CTA 230 Hp ladders in two pieces--: US$120
diesel engine with :,n ,J,-_'. -i .each, actually new, used for
on bed, good j'i3'eai six months, General. Electric
conditi on $1.25M. 4H ft. steel stand up large freezer 110V,
pontoon EX 12" diesel with 15 x-. in excellent condition -
28 ft. purple heart sluice US$505, 1 new, large
$0.5M Located Middle Fibreglass blue bath tub -
$0.5M. Located ddle 0. Owner leaving -.
Mazaruni. Call 223-5050. 21-49208 wn
HP, CANON ink cartridges C four-wheel
and ..toners, P.C 400 DDR- .- tignmeri/12-20 WRB 4--;:
256MB Memory, USD Flash p,,1t Hos 12 -20 Jack for
Drives, cheapest price in Hoist: Radiator flush
Guyana. Call:.225-5360, 626-. machine, JCB tyre.changer;
2990, 610-7632. E-mail: -JCB 5.0 balancer; JCB brake
gjinvestment@gmail.comrn, lathe; engine hoist; tool kits;
.... ISER. Spindle"jack ." :, used; body kit;
MORTISER, Spin jack .ii. new: vice new,
moulder, Drill press, Router, Wood, .vice used; battery charger;
mixer, Wood lathe. Sharpener. Rip pipe expander; Mig welder;
saw. 1 Forklift, Multi ripper, Jointer, washer: bench press;
Tel. 270-6460, 644-0150. compressor 15 Hp; pipe
: bender; TEC 9 2 posthoists"
HOUSEHOLD items such.as tyre hoist; A/C machine; fuel
wardrobe, bed, freezer, 2 large emission control system; A/C
stereos (1-12 pcs. & 1-3 pcs.)-set leak soaker. Prices i.n G$.
(for bar-b-que or weddings, etc). VEHICLES AT 192 Carina -
Also,1 Nissan Caravan, 15-seater $1 -125 000 Laurel $880,
bus. 'Reasonableprices. Tel. 000 Canter Truck,- $750-000:
220,-7252, after 4pm. Nissan Ceiro .i) 000 AG-,
20 5 1 4pm- .. 1) C.:,r..iio 1 025 000.
THREE (3) refrigerators, two Regency Suites/Hotel.. .98
(2) Kelvinators and one (1) Ice Hadfield Street. Werk-en-
Berig, orne (1) Whirlpol four- .Rust,. Georgetowmn Tel. #225-
ure g' sgto. ,. (1) ',re, .. 4785; 226-0621.
Phto-.opying machine. AI i illii
prop:e ,worl.ing ;ond-.lnn Prce ; ; 7
for quc' sale Contacit A tLr.o a '
305 East St ^u n .. TOYOTA Tundra. # 227-
umrnrr.insburg. Telt' 226-8389, 3717. 614-6453:
I9941- Z LON. BASE-
-- N E M- .RR IS 1 .. 100. -r .Z r.'4G -B A. S E .
.r 1-j'- 50S 00 r, i ... Price -. $1. M. Te.' 269-

S .:ir, 3L 1 plan ir r. - 111 0'48 ., ;
n- iPricc $20 ne. rj 'n 21 '- B'EDFOR.D
L-II ....'iputir Pen.ham3 in. .MODEL M TRUCK. TEL':
.j o:.rkiig ,:or c.orno i Price '455 2'303. .' :
.5" 00 oilI Panas".. '. C :' BUY/SELLING' USED'
Price. $-110 000 r,0 eo r
Toshiba 14 TV P e -. VEHICLE,.CALL-LELON -
reyg Cali .27-3216 22.-3.356 ,:644.-8845';. '
1 -' USED :HONDA 9.;HP;, .. ONE 11;0 Sprinter'car.-,$1
3000ESI, PRESSURE WASHER -'300. 000 Cell :619-8793,
IN EXCELLENT WORKING r Devin.
CONDITION $17,5 000, NEG.; 1. TOYOTA Camry, back
BRAND NEW 3500 ESI
PRESSURE' WASHER. PUMP wheel drive: Good condition.
SECTION l. $90'000, NEG.: 2 Tel.,225-2660.
PLAY STATIONS,.1 GAME .RZ minibus. BHH
SYSTEM $15 000, EACH, NEG. series. Tel. 268-3851, 276-
TEL: 220-4058. 0392 or 611-6362. .


'' --------------' rr, --------------_-I---------------


FORSALEls~


- --ILE







W'JUAY G N -Lt: uvt~,,iut7i ,


1 NISSAN CARAVAN E
24, EXCELLENT CONDITION.
TEL. # 220-4782.
TOYOTA Hiace minibus -
15 seats $1.7M neg. Tel. # -
/642-5899.
r ONE series 3 Land Rover.
One Black BMW 325
Convertible. Tel. 227-7777.
ONE DOUBLE AXLE
TRUCK FOR SALE. CONTACT
623-0957.
1 TOYOTA Celica GT
Sport. LHD (pearl black).
Giveaway price $700 000. Tel:
642-8486.
1 TOYOTA Carina AT 170
automatic and 1 ET 176
Carina sick gear wagon. Call:
Jeffrey # 622-8350.
ONE'AT 192 Carina -
automatic, fully powered -
$1.4M, neg. Tel. # 645-0899.
1 RZ long base.mini-bus
with music and mags..
Excellent condition. Phone:
268-3953.
TOYOTA Extra Cab -
1999, excellent condition, low
mileage. # 611-0777, 226-
2406.
WE BUY all types of used
vehicles as is. how is, where is.
Call: David 336-6625.
TOYOTA Camry 2000cc,
fully powered, mag rims. Price
neg. Tel: 623-8321, 218-0901.
1 LONG base Toyota RZ -
excellent condition, music,
mags, A/C, etc. Call: 220-0571,
617-2641.
ONE .AE 100 Ceres -
automatic, fully powered, 15"
rims, etc'. Price $1' 275 000,
neg. Tel.. # 645-0899.
TOYiOTA Tacoma, 20.00
Model 4 x 4 Extra Cab,
automatic. Tel. 220-7430, 629-
4979.
ONE (1) American car in
good condition. Going .at give
away pri e. Call 614-4029, 223-
8916. i
1 TOYOTA -Tundra
white). Going cheap. Suzuki
Vitara i4-door. Call 227-
5500, 227-2027.
1 I ONE Toyota Land
Cruiser (diesel) 13 seater,
manual! 4.1 million. Please
contact 623-7031.
4-WD RANGE Rover -
Land Rover with alloy rims
8, Son CD player. Priced to



223-15655.
go. # 6?1-7445.



NISSAN B12. Excellent
condition, A/C, automatic,
ea .' etc. Tel. 256-3216,
62 _"3W75.
AT 192 TOYOTA Carina
fully powered masg, clean
clean car. 98 Sheri f St., C/
ville. 223-9687
CARS 1 AE 100 Sprinter
and 1. AE 91 Corolla. Tel.
220-3349, 623-1657, 610-
9899.
NISSAN Sports car. Fully
loaded. Land Cruiser, Trail
ready with all accessories.
Tel. 225-6359 or 623-8353.
ONE Coaster bus in
good working condition.
Contact 616-3736 or 660-
1564. No reasonable offer
refused.
TONE Long Base RZ
minibus BGG series. Contact
No. 254-0124 before 8 am or
after 4_pm. Price negc.
1 I NISSAN Caravan
minibus, 15-seater bus.
Reasonably priced. Owner
leaving. Tel. 220-7252
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,
64T-8754.
TT 130 TOYOTA Corona -
PCC 4323 with mag rims,
Carina 3A engine and Xearbox
back-wheel frive $350 000.
# 226-4705.
MITSUBISHI Lancer Cedia
2003 Model, silver, automatic,
fully powered, never registered
-$2.5M. Tel: 225-2611.
TOYOTA STARLET
Glanza S automatic, red, fully
Dowered, new on. wharf -
$1.850M, neg. Tel: 225-2611.
1 NISSAN Stanzy, PCC
1.101. In good working
condition. 'Price $220 000
nep. Tel. 629-0634. Must be
sord.
AA 60 CARINA in
excellent condition. Price -
$450 000 nea.. Contact
Michael or. Llova. Tel. 618-
7025 or 610-3141.


AT 170 CARINA good
working condition $600 00,
neg. Te1. # 226-2826.
ONE TT 131 CORONA in
good condition maI rims.
stick gear. tape deck. Tel:
626-6537 after hours #
220-4316.
ONE Honda 250 motor
scooter in -ood working
condition, C 1280. Price -
$250 000 negotiable. Tel.
61-7015.
TOYOTAS 192 170 100, AT
212, RAV 4. ETC. ALL AMERICAN
VEHICLES. KEYHOMES 223-
4267.
ONE Toyota Tundra ust
registered $4M. neg. Tel: 225-
37 37. 225-4398.
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
excellent working condition,
needs body work tape
deck, AC etc. Tel. 6'17-
4063/225-0236.
B 12 NISSAN Sunny,
Reg. # PFF 5388. Engine
recently overhauled. Price -
$375 000 negotiable. Call
Lelon, 644-8645.
TOYOTA Levin AE 101
4AGE engine, 2-door, fully
powered, 5" mags, clean car.
98 Sheriff St.. C/ville. 223-
9687.
1 RZ MINI-BUS excellent
condition BJJ series, music and
mags $2M, neg. Owner leaving
country. Tel: 644-4042.
NISSAN Presea car with high
PGG Registration. In good
working order. Price to go. Call
218-4954 after 3 pm. No dealers
please.
TOYOTA Corona station
wagon T-130 back wheel drive,
PC`C series. Price $500000 neq.
Call 226-2833 or 233-3122
ONE AT 192 Carina. fully
powered and automatic,, 1T'
mag. rims spoiler, CD Deck, A/
C. Tel. 627-3438.
2 AT 192 PJJ PHH
series, in excellent condition.
Tel. # 265-3694 and Datsun -
140 J.
1 JOHN Deer combine -
Series # 6300, excellent
condition. Contact # 622-9133.
ONE 1) 300 Diesel
Mercedes Benz. 5- cylinder
engine. Contact Tel. 223-5190,
23 -4318.P
VAUXHALL Ventora fitted
with 2T engine, in working
condition, body-work needed.
Phone: 642-9 47.
1 RZ mini-bus fully loaded,
EFI, BHH series. Tel: 260-235
or 661-5383.
TOYOTA\Marino excellent
condition, mags, music fully
powered $1.2M, neg. Tel: 622-
0192, 259-0836.
2 TOYOTA 4-Runners, I1 -
Lexus Land Cruiser vehicles in
immaculate condition, fully
loaded. Tel: 660-4100.
ONE AE 100 Marino auto,
fully powered, mags, CD,;remote
start, etc. PHH series -.$1.3M,
neg. Tel: 270-4465, 642-6159.
623-9909.
1 AT 170 TOYOTA Corona
- (full light), private, automatic.
immaculate condition.: Price -
$875 000. Contact: Rocky #
225-1400 or # 621-5902.
1 SV 32 Toyota Camry
(private hardly ; used.,
automatic, fully powered, A/C
ma rimscean car. Price
35 0OO..Contact Rocky # 225-
1400 or- 621-5902.
(2) KAWASAKI Ninja
motorcycles. ZX-600) in
excellent condition, Iie new,
with accessories, (cat ees), low
mileage. "Leavig mae offe r.
Phone: 223-1885, 642-3722.
1 AT 192 automatic, mags,
CD player, equaliser, .air-
$nd7.0onea, many more. Only
.M. ne2 Contact: Mr. Khan.
28 'BB' Eccles New Housin
Scheme EBD. Tel: 233-2336
623-9972, 617-8944. ,
AT 170 CORONA- stick gear,
PFF series, PW PM.PL, never
worked hire $775 000boo (neg.);
ST 150 Corona auto, PHH series
$575.000 (neg.) A1 condition.
Raj 275-020A 626-0350. .
TOYOTA LAND CRUISER -
excellent condition, Toyota
Tacoma Extra Cab $2 650 000,
.Tvota RAV-4, Mitsubishi Lancer
. $1.9M & $2M. Toyota G-
Touring wagoner Toyota Corolla
11 $775 000 Toyota Carina 192
- $1.2M. TEL: 226-8148, 625-
1624.
1 -AT 192 Carina, 1 -AE 100
Sprinter, (1) L-Tourihg wagon, 1
KE 74 Corolla wagon top.
condition, 1 AE 110 Corolla. 1 -
SV 20 Camry.l Mercedes Benz,
I XT 600 rail Bike next to
new, 1 .125 Kaino, and lots
more. Owner needs to sell before
leaving. Contact: "Mr. Khan, 28
BB' Eccles New Housing
Scheme, EBD. Tel: 233-2336
623-9972. 617-8944.


1 AE 81 TOYOTA Corolla.
Tel: 220-6935, Cell # 660-7989.
JAGUAR XJ 12 Sports car -,
right-hand needs minor work -
$200 000. Call: 624-8402. 227-
7677.
ONE AE 100 COROLLA -
automatic, fully powered, mags,
a/c etc., PGG series, never in
hire. Tel: 270-4465, 642-6159.
1 NISSAN (9-seater) mini
bus, Vannette, gear, excellent
condition, hardly used. clean.
Price- $625 000. Contact Rocky
- #621-5902 or 225-1400.
1 AE100 Toyota Sprinter
(immaculate condition,,
automatic, fully powered, AIC,
mag rims, CD-player. Price.-
1.2M neg. Contact Rocky -
225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 Tovota RZ, long base
(EFI) cateVe, gear, music, crystal
-,,ir, mag rims. hardly used.
-r,.-. $.96M. Contact Rocky-
621-5902 Or 225-1400.
1 AT 170 Toyota Carina -
(private, automatic, fully
powered. a/c. excellent
condition. Price' $800 000.
Contact: Rocky # 225-1400 or #
621-5902.
1 -.AE 100 SPRINTER 5-
forward'gear, EFI, mags, CD
player, equaliserr $825 000, neg.
Contact: Mr. Khan, 28 'BB' Eccles
New Housing Scheme, EBD. Tel:
233-2336, 623-9972.
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 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 TOYOTA Hilux Surf, PHH
series, automatic, fully powered,
A/C, mag rims, alarm, crash bar,
remote start, hardly used $2.3M1
neg. Contact Rocky 225-1400,
62 -59Q2.
I.. 40 Toyota Camry (PHH
series), automatic' fully powered,
A/C, chrome rnag rims, CD player,
new tyres. Immaculate ciondion.
Price $2.2M. Contact Rocky -
225-1402 or 621t5902.
1 NlISSAN Pathfinder (V6
EFI) 4 4 automatic, fully
powered, A/C, ma% rims, crash
bar, CD layer, root rack, music
se t. mmaculate condition. Price
$1.6M. Contact Rocky -' #621-
902 or ?25-140'0.
1 -A1 110 COROLLA- PHH
series, one owner, never worked
hire $1.2 million, pay down $1
million and take ime to pay
balance sor arain with casn
rice. Tel:233-2336 623-9972,
17-8944 .-
1 NISSAN.(RB14) Presea2
motor car (late PGG series), (4-
door) .autohiatic' fully powered,
mag rirmis, hardly used.
Immaculate condition. Price
$875 000. contact Rocky 225-
1400 or 62,1-5902.
1 GX 181 TOYOTA Mark
11 (irimaqulate condition) -
automatic, fully powered, A/
C, nrew i engine, alarm
remote i, start, credit
available[ Price $1.1M.
ContaTct Racky # 225-1400
or 62:1-5992.N
1 ; TOYTA Ray 4 (2-door),
immaculate condition. (Lady
driven) .automatic, fully
powered, A/C-, chrome mag rims
CD player, crash bar, step bar, root
racK. Pow mileage. Price -
$2.4AM Contact Rocky 225-
1400u r 621r5902.
(1 L-TOURING wagon --$1.3
million, neg. -PHH series, 16-
incne' nickel mags, air-
conditioned, automatic, CD
plawenr Contact: Mr. Khan, 28
BB' Eccles New Housina
Scheme, EBD. Tel: 233-2336
623-9972, 617-8944.
TOYOTA 6-CYLINDER
EXTRA CAB PICK-UP -
immadulate condition, full
instrumentation, stainless steel
headers and exhaust system, KN
filter system, Teflon bushing
suspension. mag rims, heavy-
dutvy clutch. Priced to go. Call:
2,3T73-,durin9 office hours.
1 !Toyota Rav 4 (5-door)
came 'in brand new (fully
skirtei)f manual, fully
powered A/C, chrome maq
rims, roof rack, crash bar, Ca
player,, alarm, remote start,
step i bar. Immaculate
condition. Price $2.7M (auto
S-4 x4). Contact Rocky -
#621-5902 or 225-1400.
OWNER leaving. # 621-
4928. 1 Mazda Titan Box
Canter truck -" enclosed,
excellent. condition, stereofome
inside well kept, PIHH series, 1.5
Stone, diesel engine, tilt steering
power steering,n new tyres USS.
000; one2 500-gallon steel tank
with stapd, could be' used for
kerosene- oil, diesel or gasoline -
$US1 000; 1 Morris Ina1 1400cc
motor car never registered, from
England,: mint con ition. with a
quantity of spares US$6 000.


_~__


GRAY Toyota Towance 12-
seater, automatic with sunroof
- $350 000 neg. Owner
leaving. Contact 644-9690.
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, Ai
C, alarm, fully loaded. Tel. 619-
2936. 640-1792.
TOYOTA Hilux $2.5M, no
reasonable offer refused. Ford
F-150 cylinder engine S4M
('brand new). Tel. 616-7803,
618-1642, 223-8175
FORD 150 F;..- i'i.1- 3 doors,
cood condition. ,'C toi player,
bubble tray, dual air bag, mrnag
rims. etc. $5.5M npg. Tel. 220-
7416.
AE 100 SPRINTER, AE 100
Ceres, EP 71 Starlet. Must go,
negotiable .price., Call: 625-
1676. ,
TOYOTA Cresta fully
loaded, PHH $1 500 000. neg.
Tel: Dave Auto Sales 225-
1103, 612-4477, 231-3690.
ONE Mitsubishi 'RVR 4x4 -
immaculate condition, only
registered 3 months $2.9M,
negotiable. Tel: 276-0245 or
628-4179 (Hakeer)..............
ONE Hyundai Accent motor
car PFF series, very good
condition. Price -. $750 000.
negotiable. Tel: 276-0245 or
628-4179 (Hakeem).
TWO Tundras 4 x 4 2001
year model. Going very cheap.
Lowest price guaranteed. Price
start from $4.2M. Contact 644-
1300, 225-6574.
1 NISSAN diesel Canter
truck in good working condition
and 1 10-ton dump Bedford in
working condition. Call: 228-
5378, 228-2480, 613-8554.
GOING cheap. Toyota 4-
Runner, PHH series, fully
power with winch, CD & tape
deck, roof rack etc. $2 150
000 neg. Call 220-2366, 629-
8166.
ONE Mercedes Benz car
190E model in immaculate
condition. Comes with DVD, CD,
flares, spoiler, niag rims, etc.
Price .- $950 000.; Contact 644-
.1300, 225-6574.
BMIW 525i car mint
condition; Pathfinder -
four-door, right hand, drive
1996; BMW 318i car; Honda
Delsol Sport car. 225-
2873, 641-2634, 225-
2319.
AE 101 CERES in mint
condition, fully powered,
automatic, a/c, 16" rims, alarm,
remote start, etc. Needs no
repairs, never worked hire. Price
$1 275M, neg. Call: 624-3842,
263-5904.
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.
MERCEDES Benz 190c -
2.6, V6 automatic, power
windows, locks, sunroof, CD
player, good sound system, full
flair kit, mah wheels a/c $1.5
million. Call: 227-7677, 624-
8402, 225-2503.
1 HONDA CRV (PHH series),
lady driven low mileage,
automatic, fully powered. A/C,
ma? rims, stepbars, crash bars,
roo rack, CD player. Immaculate
condition. Price $3.4M.
Contact Rocky #621-5902 or
225-1400.
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 and
sunroof, just off wharf, not
registered, selling as is $450
00. T-re sister is averagely $60
000. Caln 624-8402, 227-7677.
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
mini-bus RH 100 diesel Turbo
3, sunroof, dual a/c, ABS brakes,
digital dash, fully crystal cat eye
lights and fogs, fully ppwered
DVD/TV system, auTo start,
alarm, 17" mag wheels, sports
suspension, sonar system. auto
adjust steering.* Call: 227-7677,
624-8402.


RECONDITIONED & used
vehicles:- AT 192, AE 110,
Lancer CK2, minibuses & more.
Lady Fraser Enterprise, 225-
9134, 627-6811, Monday -
Friday.
TOYOTA Double Cab four-
door Pick Up, new model, also
Honda CRV PJJ series, new
model. 641-2634, 225-2319.
225-2873.
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.
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 AT 170 CARINA. music, fully
automatic. Never in hire, 1 AT 19
Carina PJJ series, mag rim, CD
player, Spoiler, automatic and 1
issan Bluebird. PFF series. Owner
leaving country. Contact Shafraaz,
tel. 220-2047, Cell 644-6433.
INFINITY QX4 SUV 2003
Model, black, luxury package,
full leather interior, CD. DVD. MD
player, TV, sunroof, mag rims,
tow hitch, never registered -
$9.8M, neg. Tel: 225-2611.
ONE Toyota 4-Runner V6
engine, fully powered,
automatic left-hand drive,
colour green, in excellent
condition only $1.1 million.
Contact: Ameer 220-7770, 227-
5238, 622-8321.
ONE while 1 600cc
Electronic Convertible
Volkswagon fuel injected, one
owner. Showroom condition.
Tel. 226-6527. Tennessee Night
Club. Any reasonable offer
accepted.
AT 192 CARINA owner-
driver. PHH series $1 400 000,
neg. Contact: Dave Auto Sales,
169 Lamaha and De Abreau
Streets. Tel: 22i5-1103. 612-
. 4477, after 4 pm # 231-3690.
1 INTERNATIONAL
Tractor; 1 15 HPRYamaha O/B
engine; 1 Mini Bus scrap; 1 KE
10 engine & gear box; 1 HP
motors; poultry waters, trays
troughs, etc.; 1 wooden boat, 1
paper feeder, spray. cans,
computers and m6re. Must be
sold. Owner leading country.
Contact Tel. 233-0262.
NEW arrivals from Japan!
Mitsubishi Lancer CK 2 1999
Model $950 000 Toyota
Corolla AE 110, 111, $850 000,
Toyota Carina ATA192 $675
000, Mitsubishi RVR 4x4 $950
000. All prices are negotiable
and are quoted on the wharf.
Telephone 276-0245 or 628-
4179 (Hakeen). 1
RVR $21500 doo, RAV-4 -
$2 500 000, Toyota Hi Lux 4-
Runner $2 000 0W0, $2 600
000, $3 000'000,'Tacoma --
GHH, 1998 Model $2 000 000.
$2 600.000, 2x4 Tacoma 1$
00 000, 4x4 ick-up $1 300
000, $1 500 00;, 2x4 pick-up -
$700 000. Contact: Dave Auto
Sales. Tel: 225-1103, 612-
4477, after 4 pm # 231-3690.
All prices are heg.
AT 170 CORONA $850
000, $900 00q; AE 100 Corolla
and Sprinter $1 150 000 and
$1 250000, At" 192 Carina $1
275 000 anMd ;$1 400 000, U11
Bluebird neW model $600
000, FB 12 Swnny $450 000.
FB13 $750 0)0, AA 60 Carina
$400 000 and $475 000.
Contact: Dave Auto Sales Tel:
225-1103; 612- 4477, after 4 pm
# 231-3690.
TOYOTA 192 Carina for -
$1.2M, $1.3M, 61.4M, AE 100 -
for $1.1M, Corolla 110 PHH -
$1.2M, AE 91 for $700 000, AE
81 Corolla automaticc with 5A
engine for only $425 000, 170
Carina automatic, EFI for orily
$675 000, Sunny $500 000,
Sunny B13 automatic, super
condition for $750 000. Carina
212 PJJ for $1.7M, RAV-4 -for
$2.4M, 4-Runner Surf PHH
Series, one owner for only
$2.2M, Prado Land Cruiser for
only $4.8M, RZ buses, AE 100
Sprinter for $1.1M, Ceres/
Marino between $1.1 & $1.2M.
Contact: Pete's Auto Sales, Lot
2 George and Hadfield Sts., or
Lot 10 Croal Street. Stabroek.
Call: 226-9951, 226-5546, 231-
7432 or 223-6218.


FOR the best factory
reconditioned vehicles Just
arrived Christmas Sale AT
212, AT 192, fully loaded,
Tundra, IRZ buses, RAV-4,
Pajero Je p, 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 .
2002 LAND Cruiser $15 M.
2002 Pajero $8.5 M, 1998
Model Four-Runner, mint
condition $5 M to $6.5M,
Honda CRV $2.9M, Toyota
Surf (3Y engine) $2 M to $2.7
M, Toyota RAV- $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 S2.9M to $4.9M.
Toyota Tundra $5 M F150 Xtra
cab Sports $6 M, Toyota Xtra
Cab 4 x 4 (automatic) $1.5M,
Nissan 2 x 4 Pick-up $800 000.
K and N Auto Sales 227-4040,
618-7483, 628-0796.
ONEi Nissan 720 pick up
long tray along with spare
engine. i Mint condition.
Privately used $625 000 neg.
One Toyota Corona station,.
wagon ET 176 5-door, power
steering, front wheel drive, 12
valve engine, AC, adjustable
seats, 5-iseater fold down back
seat, mag rims, disc brakes,
PHH series. Privately used,
female driven. Good for taxi
service or personal family use.
Excellent condition $800
.000. Ovner leaving. 621-4928.
CREDIT AVAILABLE 1
Four-ruriner $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; lfG-Touririg 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 Qorona, PGG series,
automatic, air-conditioner. CD
Player mags, never worked
hire before. $875 000; 1
Merceds Benrz, top notch $1.5
million Contact Mr. Khan, 28
'BB' Eccles, -'New Housing
Schem EBD. Tel. 233-2336,
623-9972, 617-8944.
NOW SHIPMENT
RECONDITIONED VEHICLES:
CARS:| Toyota Ipsum (8-seater);
Toyota Prius (Hybrid); Toyota
Corolla NZE 121; Toyota
Corolla/Sprinter AE 110; Starlet
(5 doors)/Glanza Turbo EP 91;
Toyota Passo (new 2004); Toyota
Cynos Convertible; Toyota
Cynos Sports Coupe EL 52
Honda Civic. PICKUPS: (4WD)
Toyota Hilux LN 106 (Diesel)
Long ;base; Hilux YN 100
(Gasoline). TRUCKS:
MITSUBISHI CANTER 2 TONS
OPEN TRAY. FULL AFTER
SALES SERVICE AND
FINANCING AVAILABLE. DEO
MARAJ AUTO SALES. EMAIL
me gaperm yahqo.com 207
SHERIFF AN SIXTH STREETS,
CAMPBELLVILLE. 226-4939. A
NAME ANDASERVICEYOU 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. HiluxiDouble 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, Tyota Vista AZV
50, Honda CRY R01, 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.



ONE LIVE-IN MAID. CALL
223-1447.
RESPONSIBLE hire car
Drivers. Tel: 2264-8973.
ONE MF 35 tractor in
working condition. Phone: 225-
6752.






24' SUNIIA'CHRONICLE Novembei-' 27''0O5'i':


TO rent single female
needs 1 or 2-bedroom apt.
615-8747.
1 LIVE-IN DOMESTIC,
40-50 YEARS. TELEPHONE
642-8781.
ATTRACTIVE Waitress.
Contact Baby. Lot 1 B
Shell Rd.
ONE Canter Driver, one
Porter. Tel: 644-2875 -
Ann.
ONE Taxi Driver.
Contact Z. Khan, 11 Thomas
St., Kitty. Tel. 226-7948.
URGENTLY needed
Bartender & Waitress to live-
in. Contact 618-8375.
3 MACHINISTS. APPLY
18-23 ECCLES
INDUSTRIAL SITE, E B
DEMERARA.
BOYS to' work in factory.
Apply: 353 East St. (opposite
Georgetown Public
Hospital).
THREE-BEDROOM apt.
for working persons in city or
suburban with moderate
rental. 226-9410.
HONEST, MATURE &
RELIABLE HIRE CAR DRIVERS
TO WORK IN TAXI SERVICE.
CONTACT 223-1682.
INDUSTRIOUS and
experienced country lady
needs a job as a general
domestic. Tel. 226-9410.
BAR MAIDS FOR
POPULAR NIGHT CLUB.
CALL 226-1742 OR 623-
1317.
PROPERTIES FOR
RENTISALE/RENOVATE.
KEYHOMES 223-4267.
ONE General
Domestic. Salary $5 000,
per week. Call Tel. # 225-
4656.
ONE Porter preferably
from Kitty/Campbellville area
to v.,ork in market. Starting
salary $6 0000, per week. Tel:
225-1837, after 3 pm.
ONE Cleaner, one
Watchman. Apply in person to
Coreen's Guesthouse. 6 Smyth
St., W/Rust.
PROPERTY in
Georgetown 3-bedroom to
keep and maintain for owner.
Call 225-9134; 627-6811.
FEMALE Salesclerk. Apply
in person to: Royal
Woodworking, Regent and
Alexander Sts.
OLD used car batteries.
Buying from 1 battery to any
quantity available. Call: 225-
9450, 225-1832, 625-6406.
ONE ARC AND ACETY-
LENE WELDER. MUST KNOW
GRILL WORK. CONTACT: 21
BROAD STREET,
CHARLESTOWN. TEL: 225-
2835.
TRINIDAD Domestic/
Cook under 25 years. Recent
photo must be attached.
Send application to: Box
5866 Trinidad, Mala
VACANCY exists at Movie
Town DVD Club, Lot 5
Alexander St., Kitty (opposite
Kitty Police Station). Tel. 223-
7245.
URGENTLY 2 attractive
Waitresses to work at Jamn'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 FULL-TIME Mechanic
for Bedford Lorries and one
Handyboy. Living
accommodation provided.
Call 228-5378, 228-2480, 613-
8554.
SUPERVISOR and
Bartender to work at an out of
town Hotel, Rest. and Bar. Must
have experience. Phone #
225-2535or 615-1972.
TRUCK DRIVER to work in
Timehrirarea. References and
Police Clearance required.
Call: 226-4514, 225-8915
(Office).
EXPERIENCED Hairdresser.
Must know to do manicure,
pedicure; facial and
hairstyles, etc. Also chairs
to rent. Please contact. Tel.
223-5252 or 628-3415.
1 HAIRDRESSER & 1
Barber. Pauline's Hair Salon,
177 Charlotte St. Tel. 621-
3727. Weopen every Sundays.
Call 225-5426 for
appointments.


EXPERIENCED Waitresses
to work at the Green House
Restaurant, UG Road. Apply
within.
ONE Live-in Domestic. Must
be able to work during holidays
salary $25 000 monthly. Apply
CD Shoppe, 68 Robb St. Ask for
Anita..
2 WAITRESSES, 1 -
Barman to work at Bibi Jameel's
Res. & Bar. 14 Public Road,
Vrvheids Lust, ECD. Phone: 220-
5244. Live-in can be arranged.
DRIVER/SALESMAN with
experience. Excellent salary and
commission. Apply in person -
Guyana Variety Store (Nut
Centre), 68 Robb St.. Lacytown.
OUT-OF-SCHOOL female
interested in earning own pocket
money for holidays, to work in
small office/librarv in
Ruimveldt. Tel: 223-8237 during
working hours.
EXPERIENCED Canter
Driver. Must have 3 years
experience valid Driver's
Licence, Police Clearance.
Contact: Hamson's General
Store, 116 Regent Road,
Bourda.
GUARDS, Salesgirls/boys
& Porters. Apply Avinash -
Water Street, Anand's -
Regent Street, Athina's East
Coast Bus Park. Tel. # 226-
3361, 227-7829.
SALESMAN & women with
cars and one computer
specialist. Write to: Tony Reid's
Realty @ 129 Duncan Street.
Bel Air Park, on lythinkers or e-
m a i I
tonyreidsrealty@hotmail.com
ONE EXPERIENCED DRIVER
WITH LORRY LICENCE. APPLY
IN PERSON: PARSRAM
DISCOUNT STORE, 21 WATER &
AMERICA STS., STABROEK.
FEMALE, age 21 35 years,
for general office work filing,
etc. Must be computer literate
with experience in Excel, MS
Word, etc. Must be willing to
work for 2 3 days per week
including Saturdays. Contact:
621-037-1.
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 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.
MALE Bag Bay Attendant
between 35 and 40 yrs. Must
be able to read and write.
Aoply with written application
to: The Manager. Keishar's,
147 Regent & Alexander Sts.,
Georgetown.
SALESGIRS from the ages
of 17 to 25 ,',: L work in Cell
'hone and ',i, .t,,-, _on Regent
street. Aply in person to: U.S.
Wireless & Gift Shop (opposite
Derrick Auto Spares). Tel: 227-
3228
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.
SCRAP Copper, brass,
aluminium, aluminium tins/
cans radiators to buy:
HARbLD'S METAL STORE,
223- Wellington Street
Georgetown (near Strand
Cinema). Phone 225-6347,
226-8026.
A+ CERTIFICATION
Technician; Electronic
Technician (TV & VCR repair,
etc.); Computer Operator must
have Maths and English CXC/
GCE Grades I or II, Microsoft
Office Training. Spanish and/or
Portuguese will be an asset.
Please bring/send in application
arnd resume to Internet World,
16 'B' Duncan St., N/town, Kitty.
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.
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.


VACANCY


Applications are invited from suitably qualified individuals to fill the position of:
I.
Project Coordinator


Minimum requirements for the position include:


A Bachelor's degree in Technical Education and five years experience in the planning
and execution of education and training projects.
or
SA Certificate in Technical Education qualification and eight years experience in the
? planning and execution of education and training projects.


A detailed Terms of Reference may be obtained from:


i | The Secretariat of the Board of Industrial Training
237 Camp Street, Georgetown.


Applications should be accompanied by two (2) references, including one from a
recent employer and forwarded no later than December 2, 2005 to the:


Chairman
Board of Industrial Training
237 Camp Street,
Georgetown
^ Guyana. ,





GUYANA SUGAR CORPORATION INC.


SECURITY MANAGER



GUYSUCO is looking for someone with strong organising and leadership skills for the
post of SECURITY MANAGER at its Head Office location, Ogle Estate, East Coast
Demerara.

If you have strong people skills and possess the ability to remain focused and composed
in a challenging work environment, this is your opportunity to develop a professional
management career in this industry.

Requirements:
Asound educational background.

w The company will consider a minimum of five (5) years of Police or other military
experience.

> Previous training or experience in industrial security will be a strong asset.

Candidates should ideally be between 35 and 45 years of age.

The Package:
An attractive compensation package awaits the successful candidate, inclusive of
medical and pension benefits.

Send yourApplications with Cvs to:
Office of The Recruitment Officer
Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc.
Ogle Estate
East Coast Demerara.

Or: E-mailed to, kimd@guysuco.com. In either case you should submit your own e-mail
address. Applications should be submitted not later than December 16,2005.


.., . -....--.....,,.,-..,-..


A day to ...

(From back page)

do it in front of your
home crowd but it's special
with Allan Border being an
Australian. The reception
this morning was excellent
and it's really touching to
be appreciated by a coun-
try I've had great battles
with throughout my. ca-
reer."
Before play Lara said the
record was "testimony to the
longevity I've had in the
game". "I've had my ups and
downs but I've stuck it out,"
he told Nine. "And at 36 I'm
looking forward to passing
AB."
Lara had watched Border
add to his tally as a young-
ster at Queen's Park Oval in
his native Trinidad and was
impressed with his style of
play. "I've seen him defy the
West Indies fast bowlers and
I enjoyed watching him," he
said. The world has enjoyed
watching Lara.
Border, who missed the
innings to watch his son in
an under-10s match, was
quick to pay tribute to his
successor and said Lara was
a "very worthy" record
holder. "I played against
Brian when he made his cen-
tury in Sydney in the season
of 1992-93 and I would rank
him-as one of the best three
batsmen in the world," Bor-
der said. "I have had the plea-
sure of seeing him play a lot
of cricket and there is no
doubt he is a genuine genius.
I am sure I am not the only
Australian who is pleased to
see him hold this record."
Border's moment of
history was sealed on Feb-
ruary 25, 1993 in
Christchurch when he hit
Dipak Patel for a boundary
as his team-mates huddled
in the dressing-room un-
der blankets. Border fell
12 runs short of a century
and Lara was also disap-
pointed when he stepped
away to McGrath and lost
his off stump. It was a mi-
nor blemish and Novem-
ber 26, 2005 will always be
Lara's day to treasure.
(Cricinfo)



GLTA

embarks ...

(From back page)

schools, pointing out that
in the past thousands of
children in Guyana were
exposed to the game and
the competition was of a
high standard to get into
the National Junior Team.
Daly-Ramdyhan
stressed that children be-
tween-five and nine years
should be exposed to tennis
through the primary school
tennis programme as an op-
tion for their physical activi-
ties.
The programme is de-
signed to teach young chil-
dren basic tennis tech-
niques through fun activi-
ties, with the main aim of
identifying talent, leading
to competition.


~~--~-~-~--~~`-~~' ~-~~- '-"~I~~~' ' '






SUN DAYOMIN4ICLEn


3Um .... .. ....


TAT


ta


L* "Copyrighted Material

-- Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


- 4


w. ~ -


-no -0 -u


*.ij> ufri- -=L ~ j


Major in the Guyana Defence Force (Reserve)

4 .. . -. .,


January 30, 1955 to November 28, 2004


Lovingly and forever remembered by his parents,
Neville and Mary, wife Enid, children Richard and
Javear, siblings Elfrieda and Neville Jnr., in-laws,
nieces and nephews, aunts, uncles, cousins and
-many friends. ...


The Public is hereby notified, that the Minister of Local Government,
has received a petition from the community of the Malgre Tout-Meer
Zorgen Neighbourhood Democratic Council, seeking the dissolution of
the NDC in keeping with Section 30 of the Local Government Act,
chapter 28:02.
The Minister fixes Wednesday, November 30, 2005 at 10.00 a.m. as the
date and time when the Inquiry will commence. The venue for the
Inquiry is the Board Room of the Malgre Tout-Meer Zorgen NDC,
West Bank Demerara.
Commissioner to conduct the Inquiry is Mr Puran Persaud, Senior
Regional Development Officer (ag) in the Ministry of Local
Government and Regional Development. He will be assisted by
Mr Surendra Khyam, Regional Development Officer and Assistant
Regional Executive Officer (ag) in RDC # 3 who will perform the
duties of Secretary to the Commissioner.
All Councillors, former Councillors, rate payers, employees and
residents, who so desire, may give testimony to the Commissioner, in
keeping with the Act.
Signed:Clinton Collymore, M.P.
Minister in the Ministry of Local Government
Dated: November 25, 2005.


./ / ,.



The family of the lale
ALBER THA
ARTHUR vrho died +e
on TueScda , '
No,'eim ber I 200S ...
wishes io press
heartfelt [hanks, and
appreciation to
ever one w r o
,.sited. atlended icm&
funeral. sent cards or


Apr r



'*'A' l


wreaths. telephoned '
a n d i n a n v '.,, aa
spmpathised with them in riher recent
bereavement


/ -
~4~' ,y..


0- t lw 1
- 0 400


* J *


.. --.. ...... -- - ... [















Sunrise: December 31, 1965 -'
Sunset: November 22. 2002.
1000 days since you sailed away ,;
The memories luminous and dazzling as you always were
We think of you, dream of you and there you are -
Your body left us. you never did and in our hearts you live.
Sometimes we cry, we wail and bemoan ourloss |
But we hear youI voice. we see with your eyes
We remember your touch, your ready smile, your serenity
You were a son, a father, a brother, uncle, you bonded us.
You watch over us, of that we are sure
When we dnve, when we fly, when we sail we can feel you near
In Heaven and Earth, we are bonded together by your love.
There are no regrets, you enjoyed life, you were always happy
Everyday you are not here, we think of a memory you would
have made
We can never truly say goodbye, our hearts wouldn't let us
We will meet again, but until then we miss and love you.
Missed by his loving mom, sisters, brothers, daughters
and friends.
L.V47-4


P~,


iir'










P 'RSP T CHRONICLE, "'UU


Big softball cricket at today's DCC Barbecue and Fun Day

E EMERARA Cricket Club match today at the DCC and some former Demerara includes the aggressive Lance trophy for the winner and run- Horatio, Kenroy Joseph
(.)CC) softball team will ground in Queenstown, at softball players will be in Adams, Mohendra Arjune and ner-up. R.RogersandAntonnelAtwell.
compete with Regal Statio- the club's barbecue and action for the (RS&CC) proprietor of Regal Stationery The two teams read: DCC Regal XI- Amernauth
Dery and Computer Centre fun day. XI. and Computer Centre, Anil Dennis Squires (captain), Boodhoo(captain),LanceAdams
' I (RS&CC) in a 20-over The match is expected Amernauth Boodhoo will Hardyal. Lyndon Lyght, Rual Ramnauth, Anil Hardyal, Ryan Singh
iund-hand softball cricket to commence at 14:00 h skipper the visitors' team which The match is sponsored by Christopher Barnwell, Mohendra Arjune, I.Dass


INVITATION TO TENDER

OFFICE OF THE REGIONAL DEMOCRATIC COUNCIL
REGION 6, EAST BERBICE/CORENTYNE
Suitably pre-qualified contractors are requested to submit quotations for the under-mentioned
works:
1. Lot I Roads Capital
(a) Rehabilitation of Work Shop Street Canefield
(b) Rehabilitation of Zone Street. Field 8 Yakusari, Black Bush Polder
(c) Rehabilitation of 2"' Street, West.- No. 64 Village
(d) Rehabilitation of Rama Street, Bound Yard Port Mourant
(e) Rehabilitation of Ball-Field Street, Bound Yard Port Mourant
(f) Rehabilitation of Deonarine Street Topo
(g) Continuation of Auchlyne Dam-Auchlyne
(h) Rehabilitation of 2"" Street, Zambia. Black Bush Polder
(i) Rehabilitation of Grant 1778 (N) Sideline, Access Damn Crabwood Creek
(j) Rehabilitation of 1" Cross Street (south halt). WPR No. 69 Village
(k) Rehabilitation of 2"" Street No. 66 Village
(1) Rehabilitation of Crawford Street Alness Village
(m) Rehabilitation of Sohlin. 1" Cross Street Palmyra Village
(n) Rehabilitation of 2"' Cross Street -Auchlyne
(o) Rehabilitation of Rawana Street, Field 11. J ohanna Black Bush Polder
(p) Rehabilitation of 1" street (Bodo) Field 12, Mibicuri Black Bush Polder
(q) Rehabilitation of South Sideline No. 51 Village
(r) Rehabilitation of Grant 1780, concrete scheme. Cross Street (opposite Hercules), CWC


2. Lot 11 Roads Miscellaneous Roads
(a) Rehabilitation of Brehaspat Street No. 2 Village
(b) Rehabilitation of Church Street Topo
(c) Rehabilitation of Grant 1780, concrete scheme, Cross Street (opposite Henry), CWC
(d) Rehabilitation of 1- Cross Street No. '0
(e) Rehabilitation of Grant 1779, Back Street WPR- Crabwood Creel<
(f) Rehabilitation of Verone Street. Free Yard -Port Mourant
(g) Rehabilitation of Massiah Primary School Road No. 71 Village


3. Lot 111 Buildines Education
(a) Rehabilitation of Primary School- Belvedere
4-'T.nder documents can be uplifted from rthe Regiontal Accountin Unitl .I i


non-refundable fee of one thousand


5. Tender must be addressed to the
secured in a plain, sealed envelope
for and deposited in the Tender Box
Building, Vryman's Erven, New Ar
compliance from Guyana Revenue
must accompany documents.


6. Contractors must inspect work s

7. Closing date for tenders is Decei
may be present at the opening imm


SThe Regional Tender Board reserve
without assigning any reasonss.

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


(RS&CC), Ministry of Culture
Youth and Sport (MCY&S) and
Ishri's Pharmaceutical and Trad-
ing (IP&T) who will donate a


O.Watson, Z.Hussamin, O.Scott,
R.Thomas, K.Hardcourt,
C.Ismond, F.Alli, Trevon Henry,
Leroy Bristol, Jermaine


Nazeer Gamal, Tejpaul
Seenauth, Basdeo Kallicharran,
Prakash Roopnarine, Sunil
Roopnarine.


40--ft qa
m w 4m 041.
40 0-mm 4


~-

-m -

- -..~ -

- ~ -.~
-


"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"








o -.








Flying Ace runs off BMX

three-lap cycle race


THE Flying Ace Cycle Club
of Berbice held an around-
the-town BMX three laps
which amounted to some 12
miles, last week.
Neil Reece won the 9-12
BMX category, followed by
Leoni Cipriani, Devon


DeJonge and Ravindra
Baijnauth.
In the 6-9 years cat-
egory, Ravindra Karim got
first and Ackim rode in
second. In the 12-14 years
category Ricardo McLean
took the first spot, Shacko


Rowe, came in second and!
Dillon Collins third.
Presentation of prizes
was done by Naomi Christie,
student of New Amsterdamr
Multilateral School, Admin-A
istrative Assistant of Littlej
Rock Suites and Staff.


J five hundred dollars ($1,500) per ite .


Chairman, Regional Tender Board. .
separately marked fo:r the job tendered
x located at the Regional Administrati
usterdam, Berbice. Valid certificas .
Authority and National Insurance Sch.,'



ite before submitting bids.


tuber 2, 2005 at 09:00h and lenderers. , .'l ... r






dt".hands e Rriab ..1.itit..te-f is coac
".9- ,'F -rbTo-Rb s,-


kvrvV varn% %4,o%.jtt% Atrot

Tv rip 4 a be A" %It A IS A so


SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 27, 2005


I


26


1

,
,
,






bUnum ulufltoL NUVUHIr -41, rVVU


Lw daiH SWN bd^ rd amp" IV L-a-wp w
B^f .^ .^^^^^^^^^ .. .. ..^^ ^^^^^ ......^^^^^^^ ;,o. ,^^^^^ :^ :; "^^^^^^^^^^^ .^^ .^^^^^^^^^


-t ow m -E
lu dollo 4b



41o M lwf
do- 4m dol







Available,


b
* -
- ~-. m
* - -
b


4b q- f .. a-
a-om 04 4M EPa


W d


Copyrighted Material


-


qb doom


indicated Content -__ -


iCommercial News Providers"


40 4b 4ow- 4 -
ftw --Mm _d
* 44OMUN-
491b 4b- -
Sbqlf


Y4



all mw-m s m -w 40
ww m0 0


_ sp -W o
d- &



400 4b 4W


...Q .- -
a ~
-
~ ode Ce
- ~ ~.
- S


*: ~
-~ S-~


Am -q a
a t -

o


- *5




me .


* 0



b ~. -
C -
Q mm.
0 0@
~ S ~


VACANCIES

The Ethnic Relations Commission invites applications from suitably qualified persons
to fill the positions of




to work on a dynamic and challenging project.
The successful applicants would be required to conduct research in the following areas:
Employment practices
Tendering and procurement of goods and services
Award of Contracts
Land distribution; and
Economic opportunities.

The outcome of this contract will be a comprehensive report identifying existing activities,
processes and procedures used to award contracts, select applicants, and comparatively
assess whether or not there has been an equitable approach towards all concerned.
QUALIFICATIONS:
Ago.od First Degree in the Social Sciences or Humanities and at leastfive (5)
years experience in conducting Social Research.
JOB DESCRIPTION:
The main responsibilities for these positions are conducting a national research., in the
respective areas to determine whether over a five-(5) year period there has been
equitable distribution of the above specified services to the different ethnic groups in
Guyana.
The following list, even though not exhaustive, covers some of the areas of work
required:-
Preparing an initial work plan and summary of the proposed approach to delivering
the objectives requested.
Undertaking any other duties pertinent to the research that might be requested a!
any time.
Providing the Commission with a complete report of findings, observations anc
recommendations three (3) months after the commencement of the research.
Further details maybe obtained from:
The Chief Executive Officer
Lot 66 Peter Rose & Anira Streets,
Queenstown,
Georgetown
Telephone: 231-6473.
Closing date forapplication is December 15, 2005.


i


27,


qMAYMONCLENovmbe .27.200


o


- AP







28 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 27, 2005


I


SmSPR T uCHRONuICLEHR ONI


Improved conditions at Tucville for Fruta's KO semis tonight


I


By Allan La Rose

"WE are going to improve the
lights and security, defi-
nitely." These were the prom-
ising words of Marion Cole,
secretary of the Conquerors
FC.
"We also intend to cordon off
the players and officials area where
it will be very restricted. In terms
of security we have engaged the
services of the City Constabulary
and seating will be available for
spectators, so we expect everything
to be well orderly." Cole told
Chronicle Sport on the eve of
today's semi-finals.
From a field of sixteen it has
now- come down to the final four
as they battle, today, for a place in
next Friday's final, worth half a mil-
lion dollars to the winners. Among
the remaining teams are the defend-
ing champion Cari Air Western Ti-
gers who will confront Alpha


United in the feature game of
today's triple-header at the Tucville
ground.
Kicking off the action
this afternoon at 16:00 h will
be an Under-16 affair be-
tween Conquerors and
Buxton, to be followed by the
first semi-final at 18:00 h
when Pele FC and Topp XX
of Linden match skills.
On their way to the semis Pele
came from behind on both occa-
sions to score 2-1 wins over Fla-
mingo and the Army while Topp
XX defeated Santos 3-2 and
Camptown 2-1. Already with the
President's Cup in this year's col-
lection the South Georgetown
Ballweavers will be aiming to do
what two other City teams failed
to do and that is to stop the 'Pride
of Linden'.
The Collie Hercules-led
Topp XX must, however, bear
in mind that the two sides


they got past were both GFL's
division one sides and now
the real test comes against a
Pele unit, bubbling with con-
fidence after going. nine


COLUE HERCULES
games undefeated. In addi-
tion to the two victories in the
current Fruta KO tourna-


ment, Pele registered 4 wins
and three draws to be the
only unbeaten team in the
second round of the just con-
cluded GFL's Premiership.
The youthful Pele will once
again be without their captain
Shawn 'Fatso' Bishop who is
presently plying his skills in
Trinidad and Tobago. His
midfield presence will surely be
missed, though the talented
Travis 'Zarro' Grant has as-
sumed the central midfield po-
sition with confidence.
The gold shirts will also
welcome the return from in-
jury of central defender De-
von Edinboro. The vice-cap-
tain to Bishop will now take
over the captaincy as he teams
up in the middle with the
rock-solid Sheik Kamal,
while the citadel will be pro-
tected by the ever-improving
teenager Shem Arthur.


National midfielder Dirk Ar-
cher and the dreadlocked Troy
Kellman will also be key com-
ponents in creating the goal-
scoring opportunities for the
goal-hungry Konata 'Natta'
Mannings and the evergreen
Norris 'Fudgie' Carter in attack.
On the other half of the field
player/coach Hercules says his
squad is confident and ready for the
challenge. We are fully prepared and
relish the challenge to come to the
City and play. I think the pressure
is on Pele; we have nothing to lose."
the former national captain told
Chronicle Sport via the telephone
yesterday.
Topp XX's attack will be
centred on John 'Wayne' Milo
and the speedy dreadlocked
Romain Haynes with Hercules
teaming up with Sheldon Noel,
Quacy Johnson and Shavane
Seaforth in midfield. The de-
fence will be marshalled by


Local racquet-wielders start off well in Baltimore


From Faizool Deo in Balti-
more
ti n association with North
American Airknes. Deo's Trad-
ing. PGS. Dask Enterprises and
Cari. ir)

GUYALNA'S racquet-wielders
ga-. a good account of them-
selves on Friday. the opening
day of the 2005 Stiga North
American Teams Table Ten-
nis Championships here at
rhe Baltimore Convention
Centre in Baltimore, Mary-
land, USA.
Despite the cold weather,
the local boys. plaino on a
number of mixed team-.. were
still able to do well against the
best players in the world


Ami.ng players in .Jiaci'n
were- Shawn Emblelon. Dunald
Duff. Akbar Ali and Souvenir
Ramdval.
Paul David. who finished
second at the International
Good ill Table Tennis comupe-
lition at the Cliff Anderson
Sports Hall a few weeks ago. is
also a part of the competition.
He i.- spearheading the Big
Apple Table Ternnis NYC team
David, who is rated 16th in
the United States. sat out his
side's opening match ~lich
they %won 5-3 against a Canadian
tean called Canada 201 b.
The team. playing in the di-
vision-one league, is ainung tur
the top prize of US$10 000.
Helping their cause was the ab-


sence of their second and final
opponents ot the day. a Philip-
pines side.
With the two victories on
the opening day David is op-
timistic about doing well and
possibly making it into last
evening's finals.
Some ofithe player. in his side
are recognized on the mierrnatonrdl
stage, including th team's hghest-
rated pla'3er Tahl Leibovirz
He is known for his gold medal
exploits at the 1996 Paraiyrnpics
table tennis games and for finishuig
runner-up male athleze-rf-he-year
in 2(~h behind cycling ace Lance
Amrs tung.
Another talent in the side is
US-based Viemaniese De Tran
In 2003 he %as ranked fourth in


the ULISA and wa'- '.electelOJ
play for the nanonal side
The group will not he an
easy one. however, since they
wil have tough matches against
the New York Athletics Club.
led by four-lime US men's
champion David Zhuang.
Duff\ team i called the Big
Apple Table Tennis Team Three
their first victory was won 5-0
against Marylarn s Table Tenms
Club Purple Cobram.
Akbar Ali opened the
nmatch with a three-nil 'iciory
over Wembo Su (13- 11. 11-3 and
11 -2.. Duff then defeated David
Jarrin 3-1. [ranian nanonal Ah
Javaheri won against Jnuny,
Pappudeus 3-1 and then against
Su 3-0. not before Ali had re-


corded his second '.icilor
against Jarrin ?-1. In total the%,
ended up winning three of their
four matches
Another Gusanese team is
the Punishers. On the opening
day thev also on three of the
four matches they played
Embleton who is the cap-
tain of Punisherm looped the ball
well while also confusing a num-
ber of opponents with his slick
ser es.
In the opening match his
team recorded a come-from-be-
hind victory against the Stga Ca-
dets after being down 5-3.
Yesterday the teams were
expected to he in action late,
in an effort to book into this
morning's quarter-linals.


Selwyn Isaacs and Ruel Will-
iams.
Both sides play attacking
and entertaining football so ex-
pect a quality game that could
go all the way into the dreaded
penalty kicks. The same could
be said of the second semifinal
which brings together the Cup
holders Western Tigers and Cup
dreamers AlphaUTJnited.
After two games that went
into penalty shoot-outs, the first
prematurely blown off, the Tigers
advanced to the last four and, no
doubt, will want to show that they
not only belong to the final four but
also can hold the title that all are
vying for.
Their opponents while fin-
ishing second in the GFL's
Premiership also qualified for
the semis through a penalty
shoot-out with Amelia's Ward,
and since they humbled the Ti-
gers 2-0 in their last meeting in
the Premier league they feel
they have the capacity to put
away the defending champions.
Spearheading the Tigers' de-
fence of their Cup will be cap-
tain Shawn 'Bubbly' Beveney
together with Eron 'Soya'
Hayde, Gavin 'Piggy' Wilson
and Ryan 'Yellowman' Thomas
in attack. The defence will be
taken care of by the energetic
and calculative sweeper back
Shermon David with the expe-
rienced Rolex Scott in goal.
Alpha, who are credited with
being the only team to defeat
the Premier Champions Con-
querors, are a more than wor-
thy opposition to be led by na-
tional captain Neil Hernandez.
His main support, in attack, will
come from Alpha Sylvester,
Quincy..Madramootoo, Leon
Grumble and Wendell St Clair,
while National defender Gordon
Henry will spearhead the de-
fence.


VACANCY NOTICE





A Diplomatic Mission in Georgetown is seeking an individual for the position of Customs
Expediter/Shipment Clerk. The incumbent is responsible for the customs clearance of all
shipments (imports and exports) for the Mission, and for processing applications for local
registration of official and personal vehicles, drivers' licences and temporary permits for
employees and their eligible dependents.
SALARY: G$1,761,433 per annum, 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 secondary school is required.
2. A minimum of one year of shipping/fransportation and customs expediting
experience is required.
3. Good working knowledge of English, in reading, writing and speaking, is
required.
4. Must have a good working knowledge of Department of State transportation
regulations and procedures, as well as local customs import and export
procedures.
5. Must be able to type at a minimum of 40 wpm and have working knowledge of
Microsoft Word and Excel.
6. Must be able to drive a caravan and be the in possession of a valid Driver's
Licence.
TOAPPLY:
Persons wishing to apply should submit a current resume or curriculum vitae with a cover
letter to:
Human Resources Office
(Customs Expediter/Shipment Clerk)
P.O. Box 10507
Georgetown
CLOSING DATE: Monday, December 12, 2005.
Only applications meeting y,-i.i' ,h -i. 7-. I- i-ed above will be acknowledged.


VACANCIES



The Guyana International Convention Centre is seeking

I applications from. suitably qualified persons to fill the

following positions: .


- General Manager

- Events Manager

- Building Superintendent

- Financial Controller '
"..- ,


Interested persons are required to send applications and

Curriculum Vitae no later than December 05, 2005 to:


The Permanent Secretary

Ministry of Foreign Trade &

International Cooperation

"Takuba Lodge"

234 South Road Georgetown.


- -~~is~:


SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 27, 2005


28






SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 27, 200529


'-.-" -,,


Several flaws at 45th National Schools


Track and Field championships


By Isaiah Chappelle

COMPLIMENTS go out for
the general administration
of the 45th Annual National
Schools Track & Field,
Swimming and Cycling
Championships, but the -se-
curity was flawed and indi-
vidual districts fell from
grace.
Perhaps the biggest blow to
the Guyana Teachers Union.
(GTU) championship team, led
by Director Edward Singh, was
the districts' poor registration
process.
Competitors not attending
school were found in the
Corentyne teams, while some
cyclists were denied participa-
tion because they were not
properly registered by their
districts.
Feeding was decentralised


with each district being respon-
sible for their charges. Lunch for
some districts arrived after 16:00
h one day.
Another flaw was districts'
adhering to their colours. Only
District 5 (West Berbice), Dis-
trict 9 (Rupununi), District 7
(Cuyuni/Mazaruni) and District
4 (East Coast Demerara) stead-
fastly wore the designated
colours, while the others, par-
ticularly the Georgetown ath-
letes wore their own thing, yet
they were allowed to enter the
track.
One district complained
about inexperienced officials,
who were hastily trained and
thrown into the Nationals, un-
like previous years when offi-
cials had to pass through other
meets leading up to the big
championships.
A big blow was the non-


lw Sa


*as --
- -
- 1p- V tmd


ob.- qm- -
40 .g 40b
qfm a* 0a4


support of the meet by schools
in the district. Each day, the
stands were almost empty
with just a sprinkling of spec-
tators. Not even schoolchil-
dren were out in numbers,
and that did not improve
much on the final day, per-
haps a reflection of the edu-
cation authorities in the area.
Competition was keen
throughout the meet, even in the
heats, but more so in the dis-
tance races in which the
Rupununi athletes wowed the
crowd. Therefore, there was
never a dull moment, but sadly
not many people were there to
enjoy such good competition.
Alcohol beer and stout -
was sold in bottles in the venue,
contrary to the rules of the In-
ternational Association of Ath-
letics Federations (IAAF), al-
though the security personnel
inspected vehicles and scanned
persons with electronic devices.
A woman police sergeant
was shown a man selling stout
in glass bottles near the main
pavilion and she simply put her
head straight and walked past
the itinerant vendor.
What was most shocking
was to observe some persons in
a vehicle with the Guyana
Teachers Service Commission
splashed on its doors, drinking
beer which was not even the


4b 4f 4WH


MOW .1 -

"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


0 4w -dab
4m -.m


4b -f


qul 4 1b 0pb
-mft 4ba m


~dop
40~


-- i


sponsors' brand.
A fight broke out in one of
the stands, a repeat of the 2000
staging at the very venue. A
source close to GUYSUCO said
that the company was reluctant
to grant the GTU the use of the
centre because of what occurred
that time.
Rehearsal for the opening
ceremony was clearly lacking
and there were no marks for the
districts to assemble after the
march past which took place
without a band. The little danc-
ers suffered a similar fate as
they evidently did not rehearse
at the venue for their presenta-
tion; which turned out to be a
beautiful piece.
A good move was to have
a separate public address
system to get the athletes on
the track and another to feed
the public with information
related only to the races. One
announcer now and again
slipped and dealt with house-
keeping matters for which a
runner could have been use4.
Commendably, however,
as championship issues con-
fronted Singh, he and his
secretariat dealt with them
with calm professionalism
and a meet with keen compe-
tition unfolded over four
days.


Kennard Christmas

horse race meet


DDL to


sponsor


seven races


on first day

T HE seven races on the first day of
the Kennard's Memorial Turf
Club's Christmas horse racing
meet will be sponsored by Demerara Dis-
tillers Limited (DDL).
In the provisional programme. the first day is fixed for
Monday. December 26, with the second day being the follow-
ing day.
Several new horses wIll be on show for the two days.
known as the El Dorado meet, in v.htch some $2.5 million in
cash will be at stake, along with trophies.
The closing date for engines is December 17. a Saturday, and
owners :tre required to hae their hburses properly entered by
paying at least hall the entrance fee of one race, otherwise their
horse??' names will not be on the OffiLial programme.
A fee will be slapped on laie entries.
Horses can be entered through lnshanall% Habibula at
Rising Sun (telephone 624-92131. Michael Simms (tele-
phone 220-5963 or 613-1547) or Justice Cecil Kennard at
the Police Complaints Authority on Brickdani Itelephone
226-1399. 225-4818. 623-7609i.


IE~ Ui~a ~


VACANCIES


GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA
INTERNATIONAL FUND FOR AGRICULTURAL DEVELOPMENT
AND CARIBBEAN DEVELOPMENT BANK

INVITATION TO SUBMIT APPLICATIONS FOR POSITIONS WITHIN THE
POOR RURAL COMMUNITIES SUPPORT SERVICES PROJECT (PRCSSP)
The "Poor Rural Communities Support Services Project" is a poverty
alleviation project being implemented in Regions 2 and 3 of Guyana.
The Project comprises four major components (Technical Support
Services, Community Investment Fund, Credit and Drainage and
Irrigation), which are implemented utilizing a demand-driven approach
involving the full participation of the beneficiary communities in
decision-making in project activities. The Project is funded by the
Government of Guyana (GOG), the International Fund for Agricultural
Development (IFAD) and the Caribbean Development Bank (CDB).

The Project is now seeking qualified and experienced personnel to fill
the under mentioned positions.

1.POSITION: TECHNICIAN (2)
MINIMUM REQUIREMENTS: Diploma/Certificate in Engineering from a
recognized Institution. One (1) year experience in Engineering works.

2.POSITION: INSPECTOR OF WORKS
MINIMUM REQUIREMENTS: Full Secondary Education plus three (3)
years experience as a Clerk/Inspector of Works, or a relevant
Certificate/Diploma from any Technical Institute.

Please note that one (1) Technician and the Inspector of Works will
be based at the Anna Regina sub-office and the other Technician at the
Den Amstel Office.

Interested applicants should submit their application, including detailed
Curriculum '.'irae t, the Project Manager's Office, PRCSSP.
Den Amstel, West Coast Demerara, to re-ach him no later rm.an
December 5, 2005.


sq III






30 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 27 2005



sPcRTr HsCHRONICLe da


Richards brilliant 127 gives Barbados


first innings


By Vemen Walter at Everest
(In association with J.
Asrafally (Papie) Supermarket,
Permaul's Snackette and
AnandK. Matadeen Grocery &
Sunshine Supermarket)

A MASTERFUL 127 from 29-
year-old opening batsman
Dale Richards enabled Bar-
bados to take control against
Guyana at the end of
yesterday's second day in
their opening round of the
2005/2006 Carib Beer
Cricket Series four-day
cricket match being played at
the Everest Cricket Club
ground.
Barbados, responding to
Guyana's first innings total of


241 made in their first innings,
closed the day on 259 for five,
a lead of 18, going into today's
third day with five wickets re-
maining.
It was a day that totally be-
longed to the right-handed
Richards. He displayed tremen-
dous batsmanship in chalking up
his maiden first-class hundred
and delighted the sprinkling of
spectators with some attractive
batting in a knock that ended six
minutes before the close and
lasted 353 minutes, 286 deliver-
ies and contained twelve fours
and two sixes.
Skipper Ryan Hinds, seek-
ing a recall to the West Indies
team, was also in good form
scoring a fluent 57 (90 minutes,


ep lqp6
w b. m .
*-410 a- w- .
.08 -- 4
-W a* -
*MUM


"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"






ft


84 balls .and six fours).
Alcindo Holder and
nightwatchman Sulieman Benn
are the men unbeaten on 5 and
0 respectively.
Resuming on their overnight


REON KING


score of 2 for no loss with both
Richards and Blackman still to
get off the mark, Barbados bat-
ted through the entire morning
session without much bother,
going into lunch on 78 without
loss.
Richards, playing in his


eleventh first-class match,
was in sight of a half-century
on 47 and by that time had al-
ready hit six fours while the
more subdued Blackman was
on 27.
The openers mixed solid
defence with timely aggression,
making full use of a perfect bat-
ting surface on another day
blessed with glorious sunshine,
in bringing up Barbados' 50 in
92 minutes off 24.4 overs.
Guyana delivered 34 overs
in the session, using five
bowlers, including three spin-
ners, all of whom failed to make
any significant impact on the
Barbadian batsmen.
After the interval, Guyana
skipper Reon King, who to-
gether with fellow fast bowler
Esaun Crandon bowled all
through the first hour of the
day's play, brought himself back
from the northern end and im-
mediately had success when
Blackman, failing to add to his
lunchtime score, drove at a wide
delivery and was caught behind
by wicketkeeper Derwin Chris-
tian.
He had gone off the sec-


ond ball of the first over with
just a single run added to the
score, having batted for 124
minutes, facing 91balls and
reaching the boundary twice.


RYAN HINDS
Richards brought up his
fifty (129 minutes, 126 balls
and seven fours) with a savage
pull for four off leg-spinner
Mahendra Nagamootoo, wide of
long off shortly thereafter, and
along with new batsman Kurt
Wilkinson saw the Barbados -
100 come up twenty-five min-


Eagles United drafted into


K&S football championship


... Rupununi team pulls out


By Isaiah Chappelle

STANDBY Eagles United
who appeared in all but one
Christmas Football Festival
were drafted into the 16th
annual championship, staged
by the Kashif & Shanghai
Organisation (K&S), and
Splashmin's came on board
as a sponsor. .
During the release of fix-
tures at Thirst Park, yesterday,
K&S Director Kashif
Muhammed announced that
hinterland team Rupununi had
pulled out of the football ex-
travaganza and Eagles United
filled their place.
Muhammed disclosed that the
Rupununi side decided against par-
ticipating because of insufficient
preparation, and with the entry of
Eagles, both Linden and
Georgetown now have equal num-
ber teams six each.
But there is a possibility
that Georgetown could still have
more teams than the
tournament's home-based Lin-
den, because Bartica were now
considering whether or not to
participate. ,
The K&S, director ex-
plained that 'the organizers
could not istnd the boat cost
from Bartica, which was prov-


ing to be high because of the
increase in-fuel prices. The
interior town team would
have to carry that cost, but the
organizers will take care of
expenses from Parika.
Should Bartica pull out,
then another Georgetown team
would be drafted in, making it
again the first time that more
city teams than Linden teams
would be in the tournament.
Defending champions Fruta
Conquerors will not take the
field until the third play day,
coming up against Pouderoyen
at the GFC ground, Bourda, on
December 23, a Friday.
The championships kick off
on Sunday, December 11 with
pomp and ceremony, complete
with march past of participating
Steams,. followed by two clashes be-
i. ee .i rc -ri'. :d Georgetown and
Linden in -en.-ir and veterans
matches, along with a female en-
co ..tier- lJip .-:ri-: fi.n, .Trinidad
* -I h.r.'i-i, .:..J .'. i% i Ih i ..:.d i both
sides..
Western Union is putting
up a new trophy for the senior
clash, Georgetown having
claimed the first lien trophy
with three consecutive wins.
For the march past,
Geordetown teams will have
13 registered .players, while"


Linden must have 18, all
teams bearing their banner.,
The Berbi.ce team will not
have to be in the march past
because of cost.
On match days, the
organizers will cater for a 25-
man side, but clubs have until
December 6 to register 22 play-
ers and officials, and each club
will be given the team list of all
the other clubs. Once a team
plays in the opening match the
list cannot be changed.
The competition matches
get under way on December 16
when Eagles United come up
against newcomers Winners
United in the first game of the
double-header. The fixtures will
be published in the newspapers
"r,, p .pl. tu, c.ui .ut
Sp!.,..lmnii', i I' be provid-
irig the Fair Play trophy and a
trip to the fun park on the
Soesdyke/Linden Highway for
the winning team., The Most
Valuable Player:will get a gold
card, giving free pass for his fam-
ily to all shows and events
staged there for one year.
The organizers are also
considering incentives for
coaches while team captains
will meet the Minister of,
Sport. Anthony Xavier, on
MIIn(ida). December 5.' .


utes into the post-lunch session
(148 minutes and 41 6vers).
With the Guyanese bowling
lacking penetration, Richards
and Wilkinson took full advan-
tage, playing several sweetly-
timed shots on either side of the
wicket.
Their 50 partnership
materialised in 57 minutes
from 88 balls with Richards in
particular looking ominous;
disdainfully lifting
Nagamootoo for a straight six
and furiously spanking King
back past him for a couple of
fours.
Wilkinson became the home
team's second victim when left-
arm spinner Neil McGarrell in-
duced him to offer Assad
Fudadin a catch fielding at silly
mid off, ending a 63-run second-
wicket stand with Richards and
Barbados on 142.
Richards soon reached his
century in the final over before
tea when he simply tucked off-
spinner Travis Dowlin behind
square for a single.
His coveted landmark was
decorated with ten l0Ieli fours
and one six off 209 balls in 232
minutes and at tea, the visitors
whose 150 was made in 222
minutes from 57 overs were 163
for two with Richards unbeaten
on exactly 100 and skipper
Hinds on 8, still needing a fur-
ther 79 runs to take first innings
honors.
The right-left combin#-
tion of Richards and Hinds
made hay while the sun
shone after the break in an
entertaining 88-run stand,
the third over fifty in the in-
nings as Hinds, in particular,
made the Guyanese bowling
look very ordinary.
Barbados' 200 was quickly
on the board in 278 minutes and
75.2 overs and with Hinds rat-
tling up another first class half-
century (54 balls, 87 minutes,
five fours), shortly after, the
batting side were totally in com-
mand of the proceedings.
King ended Hinds' positive and
mature knock when the West In-
dian player edged one that left him
on its way to the keeper. It was then
230 for three.
Former Test batsman Floyd
Reifer and Richards then saw
their team get past the Guyana
first innings total and Barbados'
250 (319 minutes in 82.3 overs)
before King. struck once more
by scattering the stumps of
Reifer for (5).
Richards was the last man
dismissed leg-before to fast
bowler Crandon just before
close of play.
King has so far taken 3
for 54 while McGarrell, one
for 34 and Crandon one for
47 are the other wicket-tak-
ers for Guyana.


Guyana first innings 241 all out (T.
Dowlin 73; I. Bradshaw 5-50)
BARBADOS first innings (o/n 2-0)
D. Richards Ibw b Crandon 127
W. Blackman c wkp. Christian
SbKing 27
K. Wilkinson c Fudadin
b McGarrell 20
S" F. Reifer b King 5
.. A. Holder not out 5
L.- .-S.Benn not out 0
Extras: (Ib-5, w-1. nb-12) 18
Total: (for 5 wkts, 91 over) 259
Fal[f-wickets: 1-79. 2-142. 3-230, 4-
250, 5-258
S- .'- "-..' . .7. 78-0 (nb-4. w-11. n. !7-:j5- 4-1
HULtS: K&S Director Kashi isvuhammaa stresses the strict adherence to competition 3 (nb-6), Crandon 17-4-47-1,
directives. At the head table from left are Banks DIH's Mortimer Stewart, Sprint 151's McGarrell 22-9-34-1, Deonarine
S...u e .' . '1. Dw ,
v~jov' W MaM"If P. A'04 aw rmm4j It





SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 27, 2005 "


bi


'7


I


network


I tI


1


I


GELI IZH
m'c* F CAtff s
* UVA~RMS,

* ~esomms,


#1 Cell Phone Store in Guyana


-,vz


-I
^^.,f^ .


$1, 265 $2,340


$215


- '1 ~-* -~ -. ~ -~ -'-
C ~ -.- -~ -
- *.. -. L - -,


4


'V


lf;


ig~


We 0
RMMETE *
F R XWET Is 0
IFPMh*. *
powouss *
AAANSSO


i-s-e-sci'a


cl l


jfiL~t


.IE=i-








h A. e0Pv

"Copyrightec


Syndicated


le from Commerc


4


tn tI'eur*

d Material


Content -


ial News Providers"
we 'M


I


HiI


S


- -*


-, ,.


4 OEI O


A Guyanese Tradition















Syo .r fail i as always tovec)

Available in Stores Coumntrywie

Einw-&il B. t.'. & Co. LtW.


GLTA err
YTHE Guiana Lawn Tennis
Association IGLTA i is prepar-
ing to re-introduce mini-ten-,
nis in primary schools and
has embarked on a fund-rais-
ing drive.
According to a GLTA re-
lease, the vibrant junior tennis
plunged during the dormant
years of the association, 2000-
2004, from 70 players to a
"mere" 17 with just three girls.


barks on fund-raisi


The GLTA now has a raffle
to raise the necessary funds for
the preparation phase to re-es-
tablish mini-tennis in primary
schools, and is calling on its
supporters and the business
community to support the ven-
ture.
"It is necessary to bring
tennis back to school in order to
rebuild the junior circuit and to
enhance junior standards of


competition," the GLTA stated.
The raffle will be drawn
on December 10, a Saturday,
outside Nigel's Supermarket
where there will also be a
cake sale.
Some private organizations
provided prizes for the raffle and
the GLTA expresses public
thanks to them, but the associa-
tion is looking for more support
fnr these events and interested


ng drive
persons may contact the asso-
ciation on 626-7987 or 623-
2104 before Saturday, Decem-
ber 10.
GLTA committee mem-
ber and member of the Mini-
Tennis Committee, Shelly
Daly-Ramdyhan, says there
must be a continuous flow of
new potential players from
(Please turn to page 24)


-- -- :..









Barbados opener Dale Richards on his way to a maiden first-class century against Guyana at the Everest Cricket Club
ground yesterday. Richards was dismissed just before the close, but by that time he had hit a brilliant 127 that came
off 286 balls in 353 minutes. See story on page 30. (Winston Oudkerk photo)


Lawl-IL,,ij I bs.


' .i : L :; ":--.- "7-'-" ;-

7 ..


ko inh l I 0In-,LII:'L
h,: \u r. hr 2I p~rkrwr
mhi ii c v w .orld


Your Superpo
With the global power of CL Financial and USS3 billion in net assets I
do more business. make more ione\, than anyone else. Let us make


J -. RCES WITH A SUP'- -'WER. CALL A C.LICD AGENT (592) 226-2626


Ionic C rtrocumu id.
I monic nLhc L.rbbejn

ATCC

behind us. e can
e some for ou. -Bar


A C--


Printed and Published by Guyana National Newspapers Limited, LamaAvenue, Bel Air Park,Georgetown. Telephone226-3243-9(General); Editorial: 227-5204, 227-5216. Fax:227-5208


Available


a
















The changing fortunes of


- From elitist living
quarters, to near ruins,







il SUNDAY CHRONICLE, November 27, 2005


us and generations of"
Guyanese and other Caribbean
young people with the kind of
cultural food ihat's as impor-
lant as, mothers' milk
"The House with its big
yard, blessed %kith two grassy
lawns, three big. climb-able
mango trees and t\o huge sa-
podilla trees. as well as a sour


societies
BENEFICENT SPIRITS
OF THE PAST
He said thai tradition is still
visible today in the ayv Cara
Lodge. and McGrath and Ga in.
O'Brien in particular with a.
team of \oung Gu.anese men
and %women have respected and


C ARA Lodge has ex
panded to cope with
its growing business
' but it is. not giving up the
.rich culture and heritage it
inherited with the building
and site on Quamina Street,
Georgetown.
And so, with the opening of
.tie Woodbine wing on the
evening of November 17 last, it
blended the old with the new.
''"The old Cara Lodge had 14
rooms and a restaurant and as
time passed by, we realized that
.we were losing business oppor-
tunities", General Manager
.,'Shaun McGrath explained last
Week. .
"Since there is now a bigger
nimarket for business conferences,
itrwas decided that Cara Lodge
needed expansion."
Mr McGrath noted that it
took the owners and the man-
agement of the hotel four years
to complete the extension in or-
der to maintain the interest of
the old building and to uphold
the heritage of the grand house..
The new wing consists of
35 self-contained rooms with
internet access, a conference
room which can hold about 90
people at the same time, a room


'rye


for physically disabled persons,
a restaurant and the new
'Mango Tree Bar'.
In keeping with the heritage
of the building that houses Cara
Lodge, the bar was named the
'Mango Tree Bar' because a 60-
year-old mango tree stands
fruitfully tall in the centre of the
open atmospheric bar.
McGrath said cutting down
the tree would have shattered
the rich heritage of the house and
so the bar was built around it
to preserve the culture and heri-
tage of Cara Lodge Hotel.
With the expansion, the ho-
tel can now accommodate more
than 140 persons, leaving out
the now refurbished 12 rooms
in the other section of the ho-
tel. The cost for staying at Cara
Lodge is US$125 plus tax per
night.
McGrath said they are fully
booked for the next two weeks and
this was without advertisements.
The Woodbine House was
built in the 1840's and originally
consisted of two houses.
It began operating as a ho-
tel in February 1996 when the
name Cara Lodge was added but
with the agreement that the cul-
ture and heritage of Woodbine


House must remain alive,
McGrath said.
The Woodbine House is
owned by Heritage Incorporated
which is the Taitt family and
Cara Lodge operates the hotel
on behalf of the family.
The Taitts were the last
family to live at the house. It
carries a history that today
makes it a unique hotel which
offers reminiscences of the past
and all the amenities of today.
Mr Michael Gilkes, a
former resident of the house and
renowned playwright, is staying
at the hotel to complete writing


- FJ .. -


a play about the house expected
to be released in early January
2006.
He said: "A new wing has
been added to the old Wood-
bine House. That reminds me
of the childhood image that I
had of the house when I lived
here with my cousins, the
Taitts, as a large, fluffy bird
sitting on her eggs. We children
were the eggs.
"We ran out to play all
day and returned at night to
the soft warmth and welcom-
ing arms of Woodbine
House. The house nourished


sop tree and a lime tree, was
:the hub of cultural and connmu-
nity activity. The Woodbine
clubs for young people, the
Dorcas. Society, the Philhar-
monic orchestra, the Woodbine
choir, were all founded by Aunt
Dorothy Taitt. These had a last-
ing impact on hundreds of
young people.
"A tradition of excel-
lence, of musical and cultural
awareness and of the free ex-
ercise of the creative imagi-
nation grew up and flour-
ished in that commuIity and
helped fuel the social and
political life of our country,
then one of the most admired
and respected of Caribbean


acknowledged those beneficent
spirits of the past
The traditional, fret-worked
Demerara windows with their
window-sticks; the unexpected
sculptures and paintings and ce-
ramics that appear on shelves,
around corners and on the wall
mahogany spiral staircase in the
main building, the elegant stained
glass windows, the old red brick
pillars made from ballast bricks
that were once used. on slave
ships are still there, Gilkes re-
called.
The house has also seen
royalty. Three Princes of the
Realm have visited Woodbine
House. The first, Edward the 8th,
(Please see page III)


NATIONAL BANK
OF INDUSTRY AND COMMERCE LIMITED
*s": RKeul Bank Um1led

EXECUTION SALE
Properties for Execution Sale at the instance of the
Registrar of the Supreme Court, to be held on
November 29, 2005 at the State Warehouse, Kingston
at 13:00hrs on behalf of National Bank of Industry and
Commerce Limited

West 1/2 of lot 6 Section AB(&D, Anna Catherina, (anal #1
Polder.(Residential)

A tract of land situate on the left bank of the Bonasika
Creek, in the county of Essequibo, commencing at a pool
about 185 rods above Two Mouth Creek, containing 25
Rhynland acres.(Agricultural)

Block: XXV, Zone WCB, Parcel 258 and 275 being portions of
Plantation Union, West Coast Berbice. (Agricultural)

Block: XXV, Zone WCB Parcel. Undivided Half or Parcel 366
being portion of Plantation Union, West Coast Berbice.
(Agricultural)

Centre 1/3 part or share of and in Lot 27 part of tract of
land situate,'lying and being on the left bank of Mabaicony
River, consisting of 81.3 acres. (Agricultural)

Lot 63 Section 'A' Triumph, East Coast Demerara.
(Residential)

Lot #156 .Section'A'being a portion of West Half of Fyrish in
the Fyrish/Gibriltar Village District situate on the Corentyne
Coast, Berbige residentiall)
For further information kindly call
S.2.-..0./ ... ,.5E.?. 267,...........5.


GUYANA ENERGY AGENCY




The GEA wishes to advise the owner of vehicle
No. GGG 5336 which is currently detained by the
GEA to make urgent contact with the Chief
Executive Officer of the GEA at 295 Quamina
Street, South Cummingsburg, Georgetown to
settle the said detention.
Failure to do so by December 2, 2005 will result in
the GEA disposing of the said vehicle as it sees
fit.
Joseph O'Lall
.Cfhef~xecutive Officer. ...........


GUYANA ENERGY AGENCY




The GEA wishes to advise the owner of the abandoned
Gas station on the Victoria Public Road, East Coast
Demerara to make immediate contact with the Chief
Executive Officer of the GEA at 295 Quamina Street,
South Cummingsburg, Georgetown to discuss the
current state of the Gas station and the steps to be taken
to restore premises to its original or natural state.
Failure to do so by December 2, 2005 will result in the
GEA taking immediate steps to neutralise the activities of
the Gas station.
Joseph OLall
Chief Executive Officer





SUNDAY CHRONICLE, November 27, 2005


Under the ...


1 '




..,j














" .
; If 'j .( 1 (
... .. .. 7_2..7,2 _- "'-'f :' [ L ._. -,.--1,._=
... C "." --I ,,,I ,



.... .,,


,' -

,* ,s


. ,, ,'

S.i
-, .... ,1 Mr Shaun McGrath


tFrom page Ili
planted the great Sapodilla
tree in [he front of the .ard in
1926. His Roal Hi-ghness Prince
Charles \ isiied in 2000 Clas-ic:l
music was part of the fare at
Woodbine House. a fa\ ounte be-
ing the "Pomp and Circumtance'
of Sir Edward Elgar
But so was the music of Sir
Lancelot. the Trinidadian
cal psonman who was the first to
break into the sacred gro\e of
Holl, wood and % ho also stayed
at the house
It was the first home of the
first Lord Mayor of Georgetowi n
and hosted a number of digmtar-
ies which include Jimmy Caner
in 1996. and more recently rock
star Mick Jagger.
Gilkes added "Thin Caiai
Flerita.e Hlotel is like an
v. okrtama in Georgetion a
place of retuge The wiioden fur-
nllture comes mainl. from
Jocel', n's Liana factors It's made
from renewable forest nes and
woods so It's a piece of the inm-


GUYANA FORESTRY COMMISSION


Refresher Course for Timber Graders


The Guyana Forestry Commission in collaboration
with the Forest Products Marketing Council of Guyana
Inc. would be conducting a refresher course for
Timber Graders on the 8th & 9th of December 2005.
This course would be done free of charge and Timber
Graders are urged to take advantage of this
opportunity as the GFC would be stepping up the
enforcement of the grading rules and other guidelines
pertaining to wood products sold locally and exported
effective January 2006. The services of Timber
Graders would be vital to this effort.

For further information and to confirm your
participation please Contact: Mr. Hemraj Seecharan
on Telephone Number: 226 7271 -4 or visit the GFC.


James Singh
Commissioner of Forests
lI..J~rq~.o


GUYANA FORESTRY COMMISSION




Submission of Forest Management Plan (FMP)
and Annual Operating Plans
(AP)


The GFC wishes to advise companies that do not have
approved Forest Management Plan for the year 2006 to
submit their Forest Management Plan for review and
evaluation before December 31, 2005. Forest
Management Plans should follow a 3 5 year period.

All concessionaires (TSA and WCL) are reminded to
submit their 2006 Annual Plan of Operation to the GFC for
review and evaluation before December 31, 2005. Annual
Plan of Operation should follow the calendar year January
to December.

Failure to submit your Forest Management Plan and
Annual Plan of Operation before the above-mentioned
time may result in your operations being temporarily
suspended.

James Singh
Commissioner of Forests


J 10 41 7s


-4Y~riU coi~vwcvto~n I sn'iXC'' .grx


I


- --- - .-- I ""% !'' '- -j Ix % q \. sI tI


I I IYS:4 '.ila 1 11-- --'- --


terror rainforest brought indoors,
made for touching, for sleeping
in, sitting on or simply admiring
the fine crafting of the work.
"This adds to the feeling of
comfort and naturalness and
wonder that are hallmarks of
Cara Heritage Hotel. You can't
feel tense or angry here for long.
The place, the space welcomes
you as it has always done. :
"Dorothy and Jabez Taitt-
used to invite writers, artists,
painters and other cultural art-
ists to stay at Woodbine House
as guests while they worked on
their craft. In this way their
house became a home for the
arts, and still serves this func-
tion today as the living gallery
of the Artworks of the Dor-
othy Taitt Foundation.
"The fondest memories of
the house for many Guyanese
are the ballet classes through
which the eldest daughter Helen
Taitt, the internationally re-
nowned ballerina, passed on her
skills and passion for the arts to
yet another generation. Her Jam-
boree of the Arts, still so green
in the memory of Phillip Moore
who has come to dedicate the
new Woodbine House wing; he
did much to make the house a
unique meeting place of the arts.
"My own presence here is
a testimony to that tradition. I've
been welcomed here by Cara
Lodge as. an artist-in-residence
while I prepare for a theatre pro-
duction based, as it happens, on
my life, as boy and man, as a
member of the Woodbine broth-
erhood. This place was never-
merely a house, a home. It was
always, and I hope will always
remain, an important part of
Guyana's cultural heritage.
"That heritage is ulti-
mately the most important el-
ement of our past that can in-
form and inspire our future."
(NATHALENE DEFREITAS)






IV SUNDAY CHRONICLE, November 27, 2005


Court rules that snatching property


and running away


is not robbery


found guilty by the jury.
Johnson's appeal was al-
lowed in an earlier decision of


dence relating to the manner in
which the event occurred, con-
stituted the force and violence


A RULING by the Guyana
Court of Appeal in 1976 made
it clear that a person who
snatched property from an-
other and ran away with it
had committed larceny from
the person and not robbery
with violence.
This ruling resulted from an
appeal brought by Colin
Armstrong and his co-defendant
Leslie Johnson who were con-.
victed for robbery and aggrava-
tion, when the offence conmmit-
ted was larceny from the per-
son.
The offence was committed
on August 8, 1973. After con-
viction at the .lower Court,
Armstrong was sentenced to
imprisonment for a period of
three years and ordered to re-
ceive a whipping of six strokes.
Johnson was sentenced to
imprisonment for a period of 4
years and ordered to receive a
' whipping of six strokes.
- Armstrong, it is said, had
snatched $37 from the-breast


pocket of school-master
Charles Sykes.
Johnson, it is said, had
stopped Sykes and begged for
a 'tip" thereby laying a trap for
Armstrong to effect the theft
by ripping away Sykes's


dation had. been laid for the re-
ception in evidence of the con-
fession statement. He was freed.
Later, Armstrong was also
freed of robbery on appeal on
the grounds that it was incum-


PETER BRITTON S.C.


pocket and running away with
$37.
Johnson, who it is alleged
had given a confession to the
Police had his appeal granted on
the ground that no proper foun-'


FORMER CHANCELLOR
VICTOR CRANE
bent on the trial judge to have
laid for the jury's consideration
the verdict for the lesser offence
of larceny from the person. '


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 alt budgets, projected expenditures, execution of budget documents, and fiscal analysis of the
CDC programmes ahd operations in support of HIVIAIDS prevention and treatment activities.

SALARY: G$3;823,059 per annum, 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 andior related financial management work for a U.S. Government
agency. Aminimum 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 for financial 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.
C ,O ,. 3 ,1:,;i "i i -i: "ii- lL'r I'-" 3 r ij.-liM l: V-I'h'.r" : r'-':.l '- .:.... *i I ..i nr-," ?.Jl.j _.- 1


The Court of Appeal sub-
stituted a 'larceny from the per-
son' conviction for the robbery.
Armstrong benefitted from a
reduced sentence.
The facts of the case dis-
closed that the two appellants
were indicted at the Criminal
Assizes for robbery with aggra-
vation and were both found
guilty of that offence.
The particulars of the of-
fence were that they being to-
gether; robbed one Charles
Sykes of $37 in money.
According to the evidence,
while Johnson was holding on
to Sykes' hand asking him for
a 'raise' (which Sykes under-
stood to mean he was being
asked for a 'tip') Armstrong
approached Sykes from behind,
snatched at, and ripped off the
left breast pocket of his shirt
which contained $37, running
off with both the shirt pocket
and the money..
The trial judge in his charge
to the jury explained that if
they came to the conclusion
that robbery was done by
Armstrong alone, then the case
would be "just plain robbery",
that is, simple robbery, and that
they would, in that event, have
to acquit Johnson. Johnson, as
was explained earlier, was


GEORGE

BARCLAY


the Court of Appeal, on the
ground that no proper founda-
tion had been laid for the recep-
tion in evidence of a confession
statement he was alleged to
have given to a policeman con-
cerning the crime.
Thereafter, the court re-
served for a further argument
the question whether, on the
facts and on the law, a verdict
of robbery with violence, rob-
bery simpliciter, or larceny from
the person was the appropriate
one to record against the appel-
lant, Armstrong, in the circum-
stance
The Appellate Court
held:
(1) The jury ought to
have been directed that before
they could properly convict the
accused of robbery, they had to
be sure he had the intention to
inflict force and violence on the
victim.
(2) The judge ought to
have directed the jury to con-
sider whether or not the evi-


necessary to make the offence
one of robbery. The omission
to do so amounted to a misdi-
rection substantially affecting
the outcome of the case.
(3) It was incumbent on
the trial judge to have left for
the jury's consideration the ver-
dict for the lesser offence of lar-
ceny from the person. The fail-
ure to do so deprived the ac-
cused of the chance of the jury's
returning a verdict for the lesser
offence.
(4) It is an established
practice of the Court of Appeal
in recording where it is pos-
sible, a verdict for a lesser.of-
fence when intention, which is
an ingredient in a criminal of-
fence has not been proved.
The Appellate Court con-
stituted by Chancellor J. 0.
F. Haynes and Justices of Ap-
peal Victor Crane and R.H.
Luckhoo, after a five-day
hearing, substituted for rob
(Please turn to page XVI)


CAREER


OPPORTVN1TY


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

aged 25 years Berbice Branches

or over Interested persons must be willing to
undergo a period of training for success.
with a passion You should possess:
for succesS? *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


I It is larceny from the "person






SUNDAY CHRONICLE, November 27, 2005 V




.Vepalrs wife sh r f custom ades


IT IS the harvesting, sea
son and Kundol Lama
and her family are pull-
ing up radishes in their small
field above a river gorge in
.remote north-western Nepal.
This is rigorous work, but
Kundol has a little extra man-
power at her disposal. She has
two husbands, Tsering Yeshi
and Pema Tsering, who are
brothers.
When they have filled the
baskets to overflowing they
sling them on their backs and
climb the steep hillside back to
their village, Barauntse.
Almost every household
here is polyandrous meaning.
that the family's sons have
jointly married a sole woman.
Natural population
Tsering Yeshi is a farmer,
while Pema Tsering has a gov-
ernment job. Their wife says
polyandry works well in this
beautiful but harsh land
My husbands can take it in
turns to go out for business, so
I'm happy," she says. "If there
were only one, he'd be under
pressure to go out and trade,
and there'd be no one to help
at home."
They have three children
between them. As in most poly-
androus households, although
they. know who belongs to
which father, the distinction
matters little.
Pema' Tsering, the younger
husband, says polyandry gives
natural population control to
this community, who are Bud-
dhists.
He says that in the
neighboring Hindu culture,
"there's only one husband if
he dies, no one cares about the
wife and it's difficult for the
children as well".
But polyandry nowadays is
rare. It survives in Nepal in a
few ethnic Tibetan communities
such as this one. who are called
Lamas.
Tsepal Lama, who runs a
guest house in the nearest town.
Simikot, is in a monogamous
marriage but spells out
-,polyandry's advantages.


He believes it developed be-
cause the highland Lamas lacked
cultivable land, and with poly-
andry "the land is not divided
among the brothers".
It also worked well where
there was a division of labour
between brothers one to look
after livestock, one to work in
the fields, and one to travel for
business or traditional trades
such as Nepalese rice for Ti-
betan salt.
Grazing lands
Even in Barauntse, however,
polyandry is struggling to sur-
vive.
The family of Tsering
Mutup Lama, 38, has seen great
changes.


As the eldest of five sons,
he was the one involved in the
marriage ceremony to wife
Kema; the younger four were
also deemed to be married to her,
but two have since broken away
and remarried.
The youngest two. one of
whom is only 17. are currently


studying in Kathmandu and it is
uncertain whether they will re-
join the household.
Tsering says one reason for
the two brothers breaking away
was that they were forced to
sell their livestock and had to
move further away for work.
This happened when new
laws barred them from access to
previously communal grazing
lands
"Once the sheep were sold
they had nothing to do all they
did was sit at home and eat,"
says Kema, laughing a little.
She says such change has
also arisen from people having
a wider choice of jobs and edu-
cation.
Neither Kema nor Tsering
begrudges the two brothers their
new separate lifestyles.
But Tsering is hurt by
many Hindus' attitude to poly-
andry. "My brothers' friends
tease them that the tradition is
old-fashioned," he says.
Villagers were at first highly
reluctant to talk to the BBC,
saying that in the recent past
journalists have visited this
community from Kathmandu
and abroad and sought to ridi-
cule the custom.
Kema also says that where
there is a big age spread among
the brothers, family relations
can be ambiguous. She says the
two youngest ones feel more
like younger brothers to her than
husbands.
Under pressure
In Simikot, a couple of val-
leys away, there are numerous
people who have broken away
from polyandrous arrangements
Mutup Lama, 41, a porter
and farmer, did so mainly be-
cause of age. He and his older
brother originally shared a wife
in a village, but she was the
same age as his brother 14
years older than Mutup.
After coming to Simikot
and finding a new wife, he aban-


doned all his land and animal
rights, he says.
"We're happy and we have
two children." he says, but adds
that this monogamous life is
more of a struggle financially.
This age factor is not al-
ways a problem.
A 22-year-old man in


Barauntse, Chakka Lama,
told the BBC he was abso-
lutely committed to the wife,
10 years older, whom he
shares with his one younger
and two older brothers, even
though he cannot even re-
member the marriage cer-
emony.
But polyandry is definitely
under pressure. This is because
of not only economics and edu-
cation but also the simple
spread of more romanticised
ideas of marriage.
Not only that.- there have
been reports of Maoist rebels,
who are powerful in this area,
speaking out stridently against
the system. They have also re-
cruited some husbands to their
ranks.
"I think that within 10 or


15 years the system will com-
pletely disappear," says one


villager sadly. (Charles
Haviland/BBC News)


PEMA TSERING (L) AND TSERING YESHRI (R) ARE MAR-
RIED TO KUNDOL (C)


Vacancies




Grant Title: The strengthening and expanding of DOTS (Direct Observed Treatment Short-course) strategy for
tfe controlof TB 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 year's experience as a Technologist in a Medical
Laboratory.
(2) TB Monitorinq and Evaluation Field Officer
Minimum Job Requirements:
Associate Degree in Health Sciences or Social Sciences from the University of Guyana or other reputable
university with knowledge in micro-computer.
oQ
Diploma in Health Science or Social Sciences or any other relevant field. Experience in monitoring and
evaluation will be an asset.
(3) Programme Coordinator (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 Monitorinq 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 monitoring 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 communitybased 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
"0" Level not lower than Grade C along with one other Isute,: .'.i at least CXC General Grade 111,
Basic Grade 1 or 11l 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 1! Grade C) one of which must
be English Language. Knowledge in the field of filing, micro-computer and communications will be an
asset.
(8) Computer Technician:
Minimum Job Requirements:
Network training and/or certificate with at least three years experience working in a PC and network
troubleshooting and support environment.
or
CXCICAPE (General 1-11) in at least three subjects (7i- i.: English L -r.. .. ., r-.'., -. _* ,.r
eouivaieni plus a minimum of two years experience .1 '. network troubleshooting and support
environment.
Dsaileo of Terms of Reference forthese positions could be obtainedfrom and applications addressed to:
Health Sector Development Unit

. :. .: '. -.. Compound
East Street, Georgetown
Telephone: 226-6222,226-2425. Fax: 225-6559
Deadline for submission of applications is Tuesday, December 06. 2005. Only short-listed applicants wiil be
-,: , ,


IIC~


.i.







SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 27, 2005


G \..1. ',trnI-:,I
irL (,uiutrs i,
comprise of mIail
practical benefit.
and productive attitudes se
seen to have or allowed to be
eroded over decades. The
point however is whether
such qualities would be help-
ful to our lives in general
now, and how we can re-pos-
sess those benefits and pro-
ductive attitudes. On the
other hand in many areas
such as health, housing,
labour laws, workers ben-
efits, roads and transporta-
tion, Guyanese are better off
today than decades ago. But
the value and relevance of
Guyaese Nostalgic Culture
should not be judged by
today's gains. What is good
today due to progress, and the
job of governments, is wel-
come. But instead of over-em-
phasizing what already ex-
ists, it is what no longer ex-
ists but is beneficial to us and
which we wish would con-
tinue that concerns Guyanese
Nostaligic Culture.
Like most nations, and all
colonial ones, Guyana's history,
indeed its very foundation, was
laid by heroes, pioneers, and
fearless adventures with both
good and bad human qualities.
But whereas in the capitals of
many other nations dramatic and
imaginative statues can be found
of their local founders, in parks,
avenues, gardens etc, in Guyana
similar statues are absent of its
pioneer founders; names almost


I th, Ir detailed design n,
their capital! Stabroek/
(ciricti n. a id introduction
(i! CI I I sr\ivLS. 1I0 dism iss
such %\ ial persons as snipls c, il
Mhille colonials would be sense-
less. Even the sensual and ma-
ternal Kav, wanna. the Carib girl
who was Groenwegen's wife
should have a prominent imagi-
native statue erected. Of course
Nostalgic Culture seen from a
contemporary perspective is not
guided by racial preferences or
cultural biases, since that view
would deny the complex truths
of historical civilizations, and
subsequently few or no histori-
cal figures would be completely
worthy of giving dignity, pride,
and legitimacy to their nations
and civilization.
Focusing on Guyanese
Nostalgic Culture allows us to
see both the good in the bad and
the bad in the good within
Guyana's past. and therefore
guides us to a more sane, bal-
anced, tolerant, just, and cohe-
sive civilized view of our na-
tional potential today. Fore ex-
ample, Bookers Universal
whose vast sugar estates and
other businesses had its origin
in two imperial Anglo Carpet-
baggers, sold at its book section
anti-Imperial critical works such
as 'The Revolt of the Masses'
by Ortega Y Gasset, 'The
Wretched of the Earth' by Franz
Fanon, 'The Savage Mind' by


* I:, t ). II ," ', i i Ih I \\ ii i
'5 it Hi c 't II"t(1 a it
"vaunii,!hn !.\ J in -Piuti 5artrj.
andluI niunieroLI oIther sociologicai
\M) rks brought b\ upcoining'
anl-Colonial iGuLVanese intellec-
I LKI .
Similar.. ithe high value and
posierful purchasing power of
the Guyanese dollar in pre-in-
dependence decades which made
its exchange rate two or four lo-
cal dollars to a US dollar, was
achieved by Britain banking its
Caribbean and other colonial as-
sets as one total equity which
led to high stock value. With In-
dependence came the breaking
up of this interdependent collec-
tive economic value, each former
colony was now on its own,
pulling its own weight, and ob-
viously their currency dived.
This imperial political lesson on
the importance of collective
economic value was prescribed
as Federation for the Anglo-Car-
ibbean in the 1950's by Britain,
who knew that Independence
for its tropical colonies was in-
evitable, but indecision, lack of
bold innovations, and territorial
jealousies led to the collapse of
federation talks, causing signifi-
cant economic damage, which
today's Caricom is still trying to
heal by its inevitable re-work-
ing of the Federation idea.
Nostalgic Culture allows us
to see clearly where break oc-
curs in our history affecting the
continuation of local innova-
tions, industries, styles of civic
development, and cultural view


A5 I I PA liii I I V 111
L C: .1 51 ith 11 (I L I\ll d lx
a Lrmii l 'iOfips i tlsoi .,tl pe


I I I


oet.im i '.Ir'i l i'\ ti\ -zUoulthll
lia inc L a inloill Irier. lush
coast l and interior lands., led
to Geor'etot n becoming a fa-
mous port city. and its land-


EARLY 20TH CENTURY WATER STREET, WITH ITS BOOMTOWN DEVELOPMENT. LOOKING
NORTH FROM THE CORNER OF CHURCH STREET. NOTE THE STRETCAR TRACKS THAT
ONCE TRAVERSED GEORGETOWN. PHOTO COURTESY OF GUYANA NATIONAL TRUST.


ods. but with all constructive
achievements in the colony and
nation. Commonsense tells us
that European Colonists braved
tropical hardships, inconve-
nience, disease, pestilence etc,
in early Guyana because its
rich soil and wild nature could
yield human benefits, material
and economic. Both native
peoples and colonial Europeans
demonstrated their free will to
arrive and settle in Guyana,


tance and resentment due to
their painful history in early,
Guyana.
Nevertheless the ideal-
ism, ambition, enthusiasm,
dedication of native Indians
and colonial Europeans to-
wards laying the foundations
of Guyana from simple huts
and rough forts remains a vi-
tal local example for all
Guyanese today. Guyana's
natural assets such as its


scape ideal for an economy
based on diverse estates, and
later industrialization of di-
verse crops, minerals, and
forestry products. In the 19"'
century Robert Schomburgk
informed the British crown
about British Guiana's natu-
ral wealth; he praised the
colony's abundance of green
heart timber, an item which

(Please turn to page XVI)


ICC Cricket VorddCup Woo W4 t woo;*Inc I : V5C c-c '1I"0. S:I.lg tc I kImfy ..MP3 0-; tO tIWd"for the supplv andl ir ;t lliton or a ii .f -%ni t
overlay constr uctioni pi odu~t s 3 l cW~ot nP~enlt If, cr'' l*A tMlan~d Maoourrou odsin r('el Oies, ts' te L rntet %A'OldCLIPId 0 ttJ III 20


CWC 2007 seeks two types of suppliers:
Primary Supplier
Companies that have experience working in the mega sports event or entertainment
industries, and have inventory (listed A-V below) considered world-class and capable of
fulfilling the stadium event overlay needs requirements from 3-9 countries participating in
the CWC 2007. Firms should have particular experience in world games or major festivals,
with the capacity and capability to supply and install products to tight deadlines in a
number of locations simultaneously.
Secondary Supplier
Companies that have world-ciass products or components that meet the technical
standards and requirements for CWC 2007, but may not have enough inventory to qualify
as a Primary Supplier. Therefore, CWC 2007 envisages that once approved as a Secondary
Supplier, the company will be eligible to supply product to 1-2 countries, or become eligible
to a Primary Supplier as subcontractor.

Primary Suppliers will be encouraged to utilize the products and components of Secondary
Suppliers in order to meet the enormous requirements of CWC 2007. All CWC 2007
contracts require the enactment of the CWC 2007 Caribbean Economic Enterprise (CEE) that
requires involvement and usage of Caribbean products and suppliers where qualified, in
contracts exceeding US$loo,ooo.

CWC 2007 Inc. requires that all applicants provide evidence of ownership by or partnership
with Caricom nationals in order to gain final consideration and participate in the Central
Procurement Programme (CPP).
The event overlay products that will be subject to a tender process include, but are not
limited to the rental, lease, lease purchase or purchase of:
A Permanent stadium seating
B. Modular stadium seating system
C. Tents/temporary structures, plus related features such as .... ,, -, :etc.
D. Trailers or cabins to be used as offices, storage etc,
F. Modular skvbox or suites


tji.i '..iJ., I I

F,


..a'.' *t


F. Temporary toilets
G. CCTV
H. Chairs. tables, general FF & E for site management and/or corporate hospitality
I. Portable fencing
J. Security magnetometers
K. Portable ticketing turnstiles
L. Power generators
M. Portable kitchens
N. Temporary HVAC
0. Video replay boards and production capability
P. Public address systems
Q Risers, podium, staging, scaffolding
R. Cricket scoreboards
S. Signage fabrication and installation
T. Cricket equipment for competition and training
U. Radio communications systems
V. Field covers
CWC 2007 will require component installation, usage and disassembly from approximately
December 2006 May 2007.

The 9 Caribbean host nations for CWC 2007 where components are to be supplied and
installed are: Antigua & Barbuda; Barbados; Grenada; Guyana; Jamaica; St. Kitts & Nevis; St.
Lucia; St. Vincent & The Grenadines; Trinidad & Tobago.

The deadline for submission to the above is 9 December 2005. CWC 2007 anticipates that a
decision approving suppliers as Pfe-Quaiified for future tenders to be made by early 2006,
and tenders issued starting in December 2005 and through 2006.

Interested companies, agents and individuals are encouraged to review' the detailed
description of this prograrnrr:e, tie terms and conditions and the mano'c er that 'iubri's ions
are to be made at the CWC 2007 wvebsite: www.cricketworldcup.comi in the s'ct'or, titled
"Lat est News.


I


r






SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 27, 2005


Hello boys and girls,
It's good to meet again with you today. Today we'll look at Who
Instruments used to measure weather and A response from last his/h
week's topic "Weather conditions?

MEASURING WEATHER


Take a look at the instruments above. What are they used for?
o will use these instruments? Who is a meteorologist? What is
herjob?


The instruments above are used to measure weather.
A wind vane is used to show which direction the wind is blow-
ing.
An anemometer is used to measure the speed of wind.
A barometer is used to measure atmospheric pressure.
A thermometer is used to measure temperature
A rain gauge is used to measure rain fall.

A meteorologist is a person who studies and forecasts weather
conditions. He or she collects information of the weather by using
these instruments.

The weather conditions and the way it affect our lives.


A WIND VANE


AN ANEMOMETER


A THERMOMETER.


Look. at the photo above. What kind of day do you think it
would be? It looks like its going to be a rainy day. If you had to
go school or work what would have you done? No, but if I do go
I must be careful and wear my protective gear, like a coat, a hat
and long boots. 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? No, that would not be wise. Would
you advise mommy to do the laundry on a day like this? No! Is it
wise for a pilot to fly under these weather, conditions? Noq, that
would not be wise. What would you tell a fisher man who is going
out to sea? I suggest you stay a sure the tides are high during,
these, weather conditions. The weather affects the things we do
from 0ne day to another. "

As the days go by the weather changes, as the weather change
people, change or adjust to situations. That is why today some
people can move around in any kind of weather because they have
adjusted them selves to the weather conditions or made prepara-
tions for the coming season. So if we all made preparations for the
predicted weather, we have a better chance in protecting ourselves
against unseen disasters that might follow e.g the flooding of our
streets and houses.


Hello boys and girls,
Welcome to this Social Studies input. You can further pro-
mote understanding by rearranging material, 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

Solution to Examination Type Questions
Dates on happenings: Questions 1 & 2
1. The formidable outbreak in Berbice that is commemorated by a
monument in D'Urban Park happened at this time: c) 1763
2. The British government abolished the slave trade from Africa at
this time: d) 1834

Famous Guyanese: Questions 3 5
3. The. British Guyana Labour Union which is our country's first
trade union founded by one of these men: b) Mr. Hubert Critchlow
4. Which Prime Minister and later president of Guyana was inau-
gurated in 1981? a) Mr Desmond Hoyte
5. Who succeeded in office as president after the death of Dr.
Cheddi Jagan? a) Mrs. Janet Jagan

Health and Safety: Questions 6 & 7 "
6. The basic six food groups for the Caribbean are: Staples, Le-
gumes. Fruits. Fats. Foods from animals, and this other food group:
a) Vegetables
7. An example of a food from animals is this one. b) Yogurt

Geographical Connections: Question, S3 & 9
8. The waterway that links the Demerara Raier and the Essequibo
is called: c) The No. 1 Canal;
9. An original name for Georgetown v. as this one- ci Stabroek;

National Symbols: Questions 10 12
10. Which set of characteristics generally describes the nation's flag ?
d) Golden Arrowhead, five colours, oblong
11. The helmet in the coat of arms s) mbolizes this: c) The Briush
- monarchy -4- .
1/ T, *5,v, ,.T'-.tSo <>thTO which nhrair i.. noti odtclld? bi brave


and free

IN THIS WEEK

Neighbour Connections: -Questions 1-4
1. The official crossing between Guyana and Brazil is found in one
of the- following regions:
a) Region 9; b) Region 10;
c) Region 4;. d) Region 1

2. The Waini River is found in one of the following regions:
a) Region 9, b) Region 10;
c) Region 4; d) Region 1

3. The Iwokrama International Centre for Rainforest Conservation
and Development has connections ; ith one of the named coun-
tries:
a) Canada; b) Germany;
c) Africa; d) India

4. The river found along the eastern boundary between Gu.ana and
Suriname is one named below.
at Cuvuni: bi Corentine.
c) Mazaruni, di New River

THE RAINFOREST


Over fifteen years ago, Guyana's then president surprised
the Commonwealth Heads of Government meeting in Kuala
Lumpur, by offering to make a great part of our rainforest
covering 360 hectares or two percent of our country, "a gift
'to the world."
The gift, Iwokrama, was made on condition that the in-
ternational community uses its rich and pristine forest as an
international research and development centre. Countries must
be shown how to value and use tropical forests. and .stop the
loss of forest animals and plants.


The project was formally put into operation in 1996. It was
found that our rain forest has a rich growth of plants and animals.
. There are more than 450 species of birds. 206 species of fish, 120
species of amphibians and reptiles, and 105 species of mammals in
the area. Included are jaguars, giant otters, harpy eagles, caimans.
and macaws.

There are Amerindian communities surrounding the site who
now work closely, as field staff, with those who run the Iwokrama.
These Amerindians are said to be the only people who truly know
the forest.

Questions
1. In which country is the Iwokrama Rain Forest Programme
set up?
2. How large is the Iwokrama rain forest reserve?
3. Who are the local people that are closely working with the
Iwokrama programme as field staff?
4.,Wnatnisrain brist?-I7


;i


~iii~







VIII SUNDAY CHRONICLE, November 27, 2005




_., ...., := ..- ,
,- -' 1:
,__ .oI.- "; 2 _.--


Hello boys and girls, 4.
Welcome to our Mathematics columns. Here we are together W
again teaming up to conquer mathematical concepts and
skills. Today you'll have more worked samples of division =
and multiplication of fractions. Love you.
'Bye.


NLAE I
INLASTWEEK

1). 2 2/11 19/11 = 11/5: TRUE
2). 7 /2 1 2/5 < 4 V2: FALSE
3). 5 3/5 + 2 4/5 > 5: FALSE
4). 17/9 2 2/3 < 1 V: TRUE
5).45/7 + 31/18 < 2: TRUE
Find Out
1). 2 4/9 X 3/11=2/3
2). 6 3/101X 5/9 = 3 V2
3). 7 7/8 *4/9= 3 /2
4). 7 3/5 X 3/5 =4 14/25
5). 3/11 -2 4/9 = 2/3
6).3%X38=30

1). Some number multiplied by 4/9 equals 1 V2:= 3 3/8
2). Some number multiplied-by 5/22 equals 1:= 4 2/5
3). Somd number divided by 6/7 equals 5 4/9:= 4 2/3
4). Some number divided by 5 2/3 equals 6/85:= 2/5
5). 3 6/7nultiplied by some number equals 99/35:= 11/15

Mixed Operations
Romenjber: When.there are brackets, work the brackets
first. I

(64+117/8) X2 1/4


110/3X 2 1/4 \


=15/2 71/2

It can also be done this way:
6 +117/8 X 24
= 2-5 iX X 9-
4, X+5,X4,
= 15/2 = 7.1/2

INTHISWEEK

Multiplication of Fractions Using Cancellation

Please pay attention to statements like: "Write your an-
swer as a proper fraction in lowest terms or mixed number in
lowest terms, or as a whole number. Pay attention to the use
bf the following terms: of, times, multiply, find ... of ..., the
product of... and ...'is make ... ten times larger."
[The list can be longer.

Pay attention from here on!
1.
of 1/3

= 1X1
4X3


hat is the product of 5/7 and 2/9?


5 X 2
75X


= 10/63


5.
Find 1 2/ times 2 4/5

= 9 X --4 2
-7 X; 5

=18/5= 3 3/5

6. :
What is the product of 1 3/15, 1 2/3, and 2 7/10?

= 4-+8 X 51 X 27-
+5, X 3, X 4,

= 27/5 =2/5

7.
Find 5 times the product of 5 2/5 and 2 5/15

= 5-X4 X, .35-
1 X 5,+5-, 1
= 63

WORKTHESE

1) A cistern When:fill holds 20 1/2 litres of beverage. How
much beverage will hold in 10 such\cistems? 9
2) A tank when full holds 3005 lies of water. If it is now
3/5 full, holv in ny litres of water does it contain? ;
3) Sandrine has 56 marbles. If she gives Joseplh 5/7 of
the marbles' hoxw many marbles does. she give Joseph?.
4) It todk Ribert 3 1/5 times as long as Frank to plant a
garden. Frakk tdok 3 1/8 hours. How long did Robert take?
5) Peter is 21 years old. His father is 3.2/5 times as old.
How.old is the father?

DIVISION OF FACTIONS

When ybu mUltiply 6 by 2 you get 12. What you are
really doingiis doubling 6.

12 can also be arrived at when you divide 6 by V.

How ca" this be?, Just look at what you really do when
you divide by the fraction 1/2.

6+ 1/2

= 6X2
Ilx

= 12

Let's get the rule in here. To divide by a fraction you must
upturn that fraction and multiply.


= 24


Here is another.


20 + 1/5

= 20X5
1
= 100


Work these

1) 12+4/5=
2) 64+ 8/9 =
3)205/7 =
4) 300-+15/18=
5) 480 + 22/5 =
6) 2 1/10 + 7/15=
7) 642 + 6/35=

Write your answer as a mixed number in lowest terms or
as a whole number:

1) 54 + 7/8
2) 25 '/2 3 2/5
S3)52+2 3/5
4)68+95/7
5) 66 + 12/9
6)3 3/5 2 7/10
7) 9% + 3/7

Working with brackets and fractions:

1. (9/10 of 8/27) + (3/5 X 4/9)

= (9X8 ) + (3X4)
10X27 5X9

= 9-1 X84- + IXL4
"0-, X -Y, 5X9,

= 4/15 + 4/15

= 4- X +5-
+5,X4,

=1

Look at it this other way (forithose who can go faster).
You upturn all in the second pair of brackets and multi-
ply. (Remember that the word of should always be taken to
mean multiply in calculations with fractions.)

(9/10 of 8/27) + (3/5 X 4/9)

= (9X8 ) X (5X9)
10X27 3X4
= 91 X8 X 51-X9.
"0-, X 27-7 3, X4,

=1


See what ou will get when you divide 6 by 2.
6+2 =3

If instead you multiply 6 by 2, you will get
6X2=12


So, keep in mind that multiplying and dividing are not the
same processes.

See what answer you get for the problem 6 + 1/2. An-
swer = 12

Remember the rule to go by. Whenever you have to di-
vide a number by a fraction, upturn that fraction and multi-
p.


=2/25


3.
Multiply 13/8 by 4/33

= iTX114
8-,X 33-,.


Look at this other working.

You can do it all together like this:

(1 3/8 + 7/16) + 11/21

= t- X X -2-
8 X 7 X 22,

=3

SIMPLIFY:
1) 5/8 X 7/10 X 2/21
2) 4/5 of 2/2
3)31/15+25/9
4) 5/8 + 15/32


= 1/12


1/9 times 18/25


= 1 X -+
9,1X 25


-111




SUNDAY CHRONICLE, November 27, 2005 IX


ELTON JOB


WED MALE
219 mAfto. '-


NW


PATNR ,
rir-ih- rik tri l


me Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers",


dwmm am -
- m
- -M -o


na oomw~p 1001m


INVITATION FOR BIDS


THE GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA has received a loan from the InterAmerican
Development Bank (IDB.i towards the execulion of SIMAP III Operations it is intended that
such funds be applied for payment of contracts for projects undertaken by SiMAPAgencv
1. SIMAP Agencv, now invites sealed bids for furnishing Ihe necessary labour, materials.
Equipment and services for Ihe construction and completion of the following projects.-
i)Rehabilitation of No. 2 Scheme (Uitvlugt) Road Region 3
ii)Rehabilitation of Two Friends Road Region 4
iii)Rehabilitation of Enterprise Block 8 Road Region 4
iv)Soesdyke Back Road Water Supply Project Region 4
2 Interested bidders can obtain further information and inspect the bidding documents at:
SIMAPAgencv, 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 House/Insurance Company, using the
Form supplied by SIMAP. Personal cheques will not be accepted.. ,
6 Bids must be appropriately marked and delivered to SIMAP Agency Tender
Box, at SIMAP Agency, 237 Camp Street, Cummingsburg, Georgetown on or before '
:: 14:00 hrs on Friday ; December 2"", 2005 at which time they will be opened in the '
presence of the biddersirepresentatives
.7 SIMAP reserves the right to reject the lowest or any bid and is not obligated to give any
reason(s


Executive Director
SIMAP Agency


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 h) situate at Lot 58, lo. 0 Village
(in the 52 to 72 NDC) Corenry/ne, Berbice, with two storey
wooden building (top flat 283 sq ft: bottom flat 81 sq It)
* Land 12,000 sq ft, Lot 32B. Section F. Rosehall,
Corentyne, Berbice
* Land 24,000 sq ft, E 3 Lot 27B, Section G, Rosehall,
Corenmyne, Berbice
* Commercial,' Residential land (approximately 21,469 sq ft)
situate at E I of N ;: of Iwo lots K / a Lot 29 in Queenstown,
New Amsterdam Berbice (on Penitentiary Walk and one lot
away from function with Ferry Street)
* Residential land (3.339 sq ft) with one flat wooden building
(260 sq It) 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 Ruimnveldt Park, Georgetown
* 20 years lease over residential land (0.1377 acre) with two
storey wooden and concrete building (496 sq It) situate at Lot
136 Richmond Village, Essequibo Coast
* Residential land lapprox. 21.485 sq Nt) situate at
Lot 55 Friendship, East Bank Demerara
* 25 years agricultural lease land (21.8 acres) situate at
Plot 36, Tempe. West Coast Berbice


0
GBTI
,& :,,1 . ..,,n. ,/ ,


Individual sealed bids marked 'Bid for Property' must be sent
no lafer 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.


M









INVITATION TO BID


'1


CO-OPERATIVE REPUBLIC OF GUYANA
MINISTRY OF PUBLIC WORKS & COMMUNICATION
Guyana Sea Defences Rehabilitaion Prouranuiic
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
Jobanna, Wakenaam, Region 3, Rushbrooke. Wakenaam. Region 3 and
Zeelandia, Wakenaam, Region 3.

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

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 sen ices
for the following sea defence reconstruction works which will be carried 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 law er rock
Interested eligible bidders ma\ obtain further information from, 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: 595-226-3611

A complete set of bidding documents ma\ be uplifted by any interested bidder from
November 14'', 2005 upon payment of a non-refundable fee of Guvana dollars
$10,000 or its equivalent in a freely convertible currency, by, a bank draft payable
to The Permanent Secretary. Ministry of Public Works and Communication.

In accordance with the Instructions to Bidders in the bidding documents, all
bids must be accompanied by a Bid Security t from a Bank only) of not less
than one percent (10') of the Bid Price. The closing date for submission of the
bids is December 06"', 2005. In accordance with the Instructions to Bidders in
the bidding documents, all bids nust be addressed to:

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

and placed in the Tender Box at the Central Tender Board, Ministry of Finance
not later than 09:00 hours on the closing date. Late bids will not 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' representative,- who choose
to attend the bid opening.

The Employer reserves the right to accept or reject any bid, and to annul the
bidding process and reject all bids, at any time prior to av. ird of the C ontracl,
without thereby incurring any liability to the affected bidder or bidders

Balraj Balram
Permanent Secretar.,
Ministry of Public Works and Communication.
.... ::.. _. .... ;" -


THE SUGAR INDUSTRY LABOUR

WELFARE FUND COMMITTEE







THE SUGAR INDUSTRY LABOUR WELFARE FUND
COMMITTEE is interested in retaining the services of a Security
Company/Firm to provide Security Guard Services at its Head
Office, Kingston,, Georgetown and Bond at Eccles, East Bank
Demerara for the year 2006.

Interested Firms/Companies can obtain details and submit their
proposals to The Principal Assistant Secretary, The Sugar Industry
Labour Welfare Fund Committee (SILWFC). 87 Duke & Barrack
Streets, Kingston, Georgetown on or before December 14, 2005.

D. Ramotar
Principal Assistant Secretary
2005-11-18


-"SONDAY CHRONICLE, Novem6ie 27,'2005



JR BURGERS


Fresh food done just right

THERE is a healthy line of burgers with complementary ice coffees and shakes in town.
They are available at JR Burgers, Sandy Babb Street, Kitty and C&F Shopping Plaza, Regent
Street, in Georgetown.
JR can mean just right or it can be initials for keeping the Jad Rahaman family in mind when you
sample the hefty quarter pound meat burgers. Jad Rahaman and his family who once operated Palm
Court Restaurant are now in the burger business.
What makes JR Burgers sizzle is their freshness. Within five minutes of an order you can munch
down the gourmet item, stacked with chicken, beef or vegetarian chunks, and delectable garnishes.
Although the service is quick, Mr. Rahaman recently told us over ice tea, "We pride ourselves on
being fresh food and not fast food"
The burger is the signature item of JR Burgers. The creamy ice coffee, which comes in nine flavours,
is also a taste bud sensation.
Hot coffee and cream is traditional, even mundane. Imagine thick cold coffee, richly topped with
cream. Ah... novel and exciting indeed. Four flavours of milkshakes are also on the menu, along with
spicy wings, fries and Jamaican patties.
JR Burgers began firing, as a virtual unknown, nearly two years ago on a mobile unit on the
Georgetown seawall. The burgers became popular with joggers and people travelling along the Rupert
Craig Highway.
Now, the mobile equipment is reserved for special events as the business now buzzes at its two
permanent locations in response to increased demand.
"We intend to maintain very high standards and we'll be running a very unusual competition in
time for the Christmas season," Mr. Rahaman promised.
JR Burgers opens Monday to Saturday, 11:00 hrs. to 23:00 hrs., and Sunday, 16:00 hrs. to
23:00 hrs. Delivery service is available, just call 226-6614. (Stacey Bess)






'~StiNDAY'YCHRfNICkLE, N. gtt. -27viQgO5


OPEN


I HOPE this letter finds you
in good health and enjoying
life. My story is this. After
leaving college I met a nice
young girl called Dani. When
we first saw each other at a
club, there was a magic link
which started and grew stron-
ger as it can with couples in
love.
We enjoyed sharing time
and our bodies together. In 1984
we were married in a traditional
Church of En-
gland wedding
and moved into
our first house.
Although
money was not
easy, we en-
joyed each
other's com-
pany. I obtained
better-paid em-
ployment, and
we decided to
seek a bigger
house better to
bring up chil-
dren in.
In 1989
two doctors,
one a consulting psychiatrist,
called on us expressing concern
that I was "unwell" and gave me
medication. Later that year I
was incarcerated in a mental
hospital. Four years later, after
a row, our marriage ended and
--she went off to live with a male
co-worker.


EYES


By 2000 I had at long last
shaken off the mental problems.
Now, of course, I'd like to re-
build my love life, which with
Dani was of a very high stan-
dard. I would like to have a
share of the life we enjoyed in
1988-our own house, an aver-
age income, and a reasonable
quality of life. Unfortunately, I
lack the trappings of success
many men in their mid-40s pos-
sess.


used


m t Opeople
m..o look
adcro.s the super-
m.rket aisle their
eoes mnci. and a re-
laiio.nship start Un-
ortunatel',. this does
r.noi 'ni to happen
an.\ more at least not
w. 1th me Recently I
ha\e the notion thai my
'.-.ilfe is alone again and
would like to return to me.
Any words of encourage-
ment will be welcome.

OZZIE
Ozzie, we knew a man
who made periodic trips to Los
Angeles. On impulse one
evening he stopped into a bar.
The bar had a band, and as he


chatted with the bartender he
mentioned he played the gui-
tar. He was invited to sit in.
His accord with the
band was magical, and he


...... .... ..
, , j o t,=,. t t, ,f,., -.-.-- ..------------ .c.


expresses i hope and a wish
and a wautl anld 1a need. But
mo't likely what ioui are
thinking about Dani iA what
the man thought revisiting


low


became the center of atten-
tion. Patrons, including
many young women, gath-
ered around the bandstand to
watch him play. Plied with
drinks, in harmony with
musicians he'd never met,
surrounded by fans, he had
one of the most remarkable
evenings of his life.
Back in LA a few months
later he headed to the same bar.
But the band had changed, he
couldn'tfind anyone to talk to,
and he left after two drinks.
Is Dani alone and look-
ing for you again? Possibly,
but not likely. You have this
experience in your-past. It


Ilh, OMAI BAUXITE MINING INC.



VACANCY







Omai Bauxite Mining Inc. is seeking applications from suitably qualified persons
to fill the vacant position of JuniorAccountant.

Job Summary

The JuniorAccountant will assist the ChiefAccountant in the month-end process
and will be responsible for General Ledger reconciliation associated with fixed
assets, jobs cost reports, accounts receivables, supplies inventory and bank
reconciliation.

Person Profile:

,> A recognized professional qualification in Accounting (at least unto
ACCA Level 1 or 2).
Or
: A Bachelor's Degree in Accounting with a minimum of two (2) years
experience.
'> Working knowledge of software and other computer programmes,
including Oracle will be a distinct advantage.
Good communication skills both oral and written.

Interested persons should send their applications with curriculum vitaP nn later
than Friday, December 9, 2005 to the:

Personnel and Industrial
Relations Superintendent
Omai Bauxite Mining Inc.
P.O. Box 32092
Mackenzie, Linden


lthe bar. You want to rekindle
something wonderful, but it


probably H on't happen
again inll the same 'WV.
.4 lini from *"Drive" byv
the rock band Incubus sayv~
"Whatever tomorrow brings,
I'll be there with open arms
and open eyes." In other
words, our hope lies in em-
bracing the day and being
in the moment. Our hope
lies in unearthing our bur-
ied dreams and recovering
the sense of possibility we
felt when young.
Now you feel eitcum-
bered by age and personal
history. You're embarrassed
to be mid-40s without assets.
But that's neither here nor
there. As the Incubus song
says, you're letting fear take
the wheel and steer, but the
only way to live productively
is from your hope, not your


fear.
But if you can't find the
positive way, then embrace
your negative thoughts com-
pletely.
Assume that having
someone is a thing which
other people have, but not
something you will have.
Then be fully engaged in
life-however you under-
stand that. Freed from the
hope of finding someone,
fully engaged in life, you
have the best chance of find-
ing what you fear you will
never find.

WAYNE & TAMARA


GUYANA SUGAR CORPORATION INC.















Applications are iniled from suitably qualified individuals to fill the vacancy of Medex.
The incumbent would be located at Berbice.

JOB SPECIFICATION
Supervision of staff and organisation of the Dispensary

Order and monitor daily usage of drugs.

Assist the Estate Medical Officer in Pre-employment medical and
periodical screening of employees

Assist in planning and implementation of training programmes for Para
Medical staff and FirstAiders on the estate.

Ensure that appropriate staff is available for emergency purposes.

PERSONNEL SPECIFICATION
Must have a Valid Medex Certificate.
Three (3) years working experience.
Supervisory experience would be an asset.

REMUNERATION
An attractive compensation package in the senior management category will be
offered to the successful candidate.

Applications along with a detailed CV must be submitted no later than December 2,
2005 to.
The Recruitment Officer
Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc.
Ogle Estate
East Coast Demerara
Oi, e-mail to kimD@guysuco.com


- - - '~'` ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~_~`. ~ ~ ~ ....~.. .-- - - - - -





SUNDAY CHRONICLE. November 27, 2005


I


By Stacey Bess
ABRELLE Poole began
to plot an exception
ally high learning
curve very early in life, and so


to her, and us too, it's no sur-
prise she chalked up the title
of second best graduating stu-
dent this year for the Univer-
sity of Guyana.
She was born in Guyana to


Guyanese parents and- three
months after her birth, the fam
ily moved to Maryland, Unitec
States of America.
At kindergarten level, heI
intellectual potential was


INVITATION FOR BIDS (IFB)
Date: [2005-11-151
Contract No.: 6/2005, 7/2005 & 14/2005,

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

The Government of Guyana (GOG), the International Fund for Agricultural
Development (LFAD), and the Caribbean Development Bank (CDB) have
approved (by Loan and Grant) the sum of approximately US$16.5 Mn to
fund the Poor Rural Communities Support Services Project (PRCSSP),
which is working to alleviate poverty in Regions 2 & 3 by increasing rural
household incomes through the expansion of on farm production and
fostering the promotion of rural micro-enterprises. Part of the proceeds of
the loan will be used for eligible expenditures under which this invitation.-
o6 tender.is made.

The project is executed by the ministry of Agriculture (MOA) through'the
PRCSSP, and has 5 major components, viz D&I Rehabilitation, Technical
Support Services. Credit Services, Community Investment Initiatives and
IP9roject Coordination, It w ill utilize a demand driven approach and will
involvefull beneficiary participation in-all aspects of the Projec Cycle.

The MOA, through the PRCSSP invites sealed bids from eligible
bidders for the tollov ing-'

6/2005 Rehabilitation and Excavation of Channels/Construction of Struci ures,
Western Hogg Island WUA, Essequibo River, Region No. 3 (Re-Advertisement '

7/2005 Construction of Water Control Structures, Cullen WUA, Essequibo
Coast, Region No. 2 (Re-Advertisement)

14/2005 Construction of Vreed-en-Hoop/La Jalousie All Weather Access
Road, West Coast Demerara, Region No. 3

Bidding Document (and any additional copies) may be purchased from
the Project Manager's Office, at Den Amstel, West Coast Demerara from
16" November, 2005, for a non-refundable fee of eight thousand dollars, ',
($8,000) or its equivalent in a freely convertible currency for each set.
Interested bidders may obtain further information.at the same office.

Bids must be enclosed in a plain sealed envelope bearing no identity of
the Bidder and must be clearly marked on the top, left hand corner
"Tender for the Construction of ........../2005 PRCSSP. Do not open
before 9.00 hrs, December 13, 2005."

Bids shall be valid for a period of 90 days after Bid opening and must be
accompanied by a Security of no less than Two Hundred Thousand '
Guyana Dollars (G$200,000.) or its equivalent in a convertible currency,
valid GRA and NIS Compliance Certificates and must be addressed to:.

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

All bids are to be deposited in the Tender Box located in the Ministry of
Finance building, Main & Urquhart Streets, Georgetown, before
9:00 hrs. on December 13, 2005. Bids will be opened in the presence
of the bidders who choose to attend immediately after 9:00 hrs. on
December 13, 2005.

The Employer reserves the right to accept or reject any or all BideJithout
assigning any reason whatsoever, and not necessarily to make
to the lowest Bidder.

Permanent Secretary,
Ministry of Agriculture L


e magnetised by the Talented and kill. She understands how the Omai Gold Mines Limited, in-
Gifted Programme in USA. She body's limitations can snag its specting and monitoring environ-
d was pushed ahead and launched remarkable capabilities and the mental aspects of the company's
into fast learning gear, was al- inevitable need for therapy in operations and ensuring that ISO
r lowed to bypass kindergarten maintaining litheness and dexter- standards are followed. Her job
s and was shuttled into second and ity. appeals to her love of challenge
third grades simultaneously. Her interest in Physio- and adventure. She works mainly
A after spending her therapy led her into the study of in Konawaruk River in the
first eight years in Biology. Potaro region of Guyana and ex-
the USA, Abrelle's She told Sunday Chronicle periences parts of the country
family returned to Guyana. She last week that the absence of a and animals that she studied.
was integrated into the local Physiotherapy curriculum at UG She. is still to determine the
schooling system, at Stella Maris influenced her choice of the next focus of her career, saying, "It's
Primary. Within one year she appropriate subject to fulfill her pretty much an open field." And
grasped enough about Guyana to scientific curiosity Biology. will also later decide whether she
excel at the Secondary Schools iology is an intrigu will live and work in Guyana or
Entrance Examination (SSEE) ing subject, she said. the USA.
and earn a place at Queen's Col- By definition it is the Meanwhile, Abrelle is assist-
lege. study of living things. However, ing current Biology students at
Like Jill, she thinks that all the syllabus also examines the UG and is becominglenraptured
work and no play would make inorganic and Abrelle concludes witfi the idea of teaching the
her a dull girl. She maintained that knowledge of the subject topic, since she embraces the
balance in her academic career does not necessarily provide an-. philosophy that sharing knowl-
with routine involvement in swers to life's questions but edge is the best way of helping
sports. Her lustre gleamed gives insight to reaching conclu- others.
brighter at the University of sions. "Guyana has some bril-
Guyana (UG). At age 22, Abrelle About her outstanding liant minds that just need to
graduated as salutatorian at the performance she said. be channeled." Abrelle said.
2005 convocation of UG earlier "For me it i' Thus. she i appealing
this month and copped ihe not to local industries to con-
Chancellor 's Medal. tinuousi0 create lobs for
When she entered uni'ersiti graduates.
university. she The a alaibility of
sidelined Jobi. he believes,
dents to e\cel aca-
pmr. denucall' anden-
res-o courage mutual


m order .. and working
to con- profession-
centrale.alk
on her stud- We

factored le. in- c 0om -
sure pla imto plain
her schedule. i f
Throughout Ip#
life Abrelle ha, g o
tleen acitiel% in- hoolnmgelse-
,okled in a \anet. O1 \9Vhere ..ri jobs that
ot sporting aci.t ites the% cannot lind here. Could
Table Tennis, Bas- you imagine people graduating
ketball, Volleyball, a big with distinction and cannot get a
Badminton, Soccer. She deal. I always try job. In other parts of the world.
was introduced to sports to work hard. I didn't companies are waiting to pick
early in the USA through have to apply myself much. I students up as soon as they
her school's Physical Edu- just saw it as a phase that I had graduate, especially when they
Station programme and learnt the to go through in life." are doing well. You have a job
fundamentals of various sports. Abrelle said that effective waiting for you," she said.
Table Tennis and Basketball are, time management was her strat- Abrelle speculated that a
perhaps,. her favourites. She took egy for handling the workload, cure for HIV lies in the wealth of
up these two at professional Besides she was a fulltime stu- Guyana's natural resources. But
level, representing Guyana in dent, who got tremendous emo- the world will never know un-
Caribbean championships. tional support from her family. less the scope is created for sci-
As an athlete, Abrelle chal- "I ensured that 1 was early entists to investigate these re-
lenges her body. In competitive for classes and that I attended all courses.
drive, she is in constant motion; my classes. I studied late into She concludes that Guyana
bobbing and weaving, slamming the night in the library days be- needs to focus, at this time, on
the tennis ball, dribbling the bas- fore my exams," she added. the development of industries
ketball, driving up the court,aim- At present, Abrelle is an and human resource, andtofully
ing for the basket, going for the Environmental Officer with exploit our natural resources.





Copyrighted Material -

I Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"
4"U *
ftaw01. 0"a 11


vff"


Abre Li


Abrelle Poole Balancing Life







SUNDAY CHRONICLE _November 27, 2005 AIh


.
.4 -~
~ >~
,:~ .*~j'~ -~ ..I ~.,


'1*
~,;".-h-.


By Stacey Bess
Next Saturday, December 3,
a colorful and cozy
Guyana Night is-on at The


.. .. ,


Exclusive Kingston House,
Barrack Street, Kingston,
Georgetown.
Mrs. Myrna Lee, who


'1.'

B


N'


. .;' ;. 1


runs Kingston House is.keep-
ing up, what is becoming a
monthly tradition, of fine din-'
ing interspersed % ith creative
and performing aris '
., Last month was Jamaican
Night and the grand Guyana'
Night planned for November is
being rolled over to early Decem-'
ber.
The Guyanese gala, Mrs.
Lee said, was birthed out of a
collective appeal by patrons,
who experienced the September
Hawaiian Night and October Ja-
maican Night.
They say that Guyana
is beautiful and we want to.
celebrate our heritage," she
said.
In the ambience of live
steel pan music, you can re-


flect upon aspects 'of
Guyanese culture that usu-.
ally paint a mundane picture
on the busy canvas of our
lives. .
Guyana Night promises to
showcase Guyana's unique
blend of six races in dance,
poetry, fashion, documentary,
Creole proverbs, stories of
Guyana's people, riddles, and
a succulent three course
Guyanese meal. Mrs. Lee says
that you can be assured of en-
joying rich company in the
right atmosphere.
E m a i 1
exclusivedngshouse@yahoo.com,
telephone 227-7850, or fax 231-
2076 for bookings.
Awe Night, Nuggets of Six
People!


if
*4. 4
~ .~
F. '->.* ,
.-~-. V -- .--


'(I


Flashback: Myrna Lee design showcased at Jamaican
Night






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


MARKETING MANAGER


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

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

Remuneration Package
Excellent benefits and remuneration package
commensurate with qualifications.

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

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

Closing date forpapplications is November 30, 2005


r,


INVITATION FOR BIDS

GuySuCo, Engineering Services Depari ment. LB1.,
E.C.Dinvites sealed Bids to carry out- .
Construction of 4 km All-Weather Road at East
Sideline, Uitvlugt.

Interested Contractors should purchase Bids from
the Engineering Services Deparneni by latest
Friday, December 2,2005.

Site visits at Bidder's own expense is arranged for
Wednesday. November 30, 2005 at 9 am. Bids.
closing date is 2 pm on Wednesday, December 7,
2005.

The Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc, reserves
the right to accept or reject any or all of the
Tenders without assigning any reasonss.

Group Agricultural Engineer
220-2197,220-2891-4


'


r-~~





Sunday C





The changing fortunes of


By Linda Rutherford
SHE ranks among some of our oldest
and most historic buildings, is rated a
national monument by the National
Trust of Guyana, and, if all goes well, is soon
to become a World Heritage Site as part of


Historic Georgetown.
She is the famous 'Red.
House', custodian of some of the
most intimate and treasured of
secrets of some of the most dis-
tinguished and influential of men
and women to have traversed
this land from colonial secre-
taries, said to be equal in stature
to the governor and responsible
for the day to day running of the
government back in the old co-
lonial days; to former Speaker of


the House, the late Sir Eustace
Woolford- and most renowned of
all its occupants, the late Dr
Cheddi Jagan, whom it is alleged
deliberately chose to live there
because its colour was reflective
of his Communist ideals.
Not so, says his widow and
former President, Mrs Janet
Jagan.
"I don't think there was
anything else available at the


Best


time... I think it was felt that
since he was Premier, we
shouldn't continue to live where
we were in Queenstown. We had
a rented house there." she told
the Sunday Chronicle.
The property at reference is
an elegant disuncLtae red three-
storey edifice on upper High
Street in up-market, "old-money'
Kingston, just across the way
from Austin House, another na-
tional relic and home to the head
of the Anglican Diocese here,'
Bishop Randolph George and his
family.
Dr Jagan, co-founder and
leader of the governJng People's
Progressive Parry (PPPi. and his
family lived there from 1961 to
1964 during his tenure as elected.
Premier, the first ever in the an- '
nals of then British Guiana.


4Mal

At the time, Mrs Jagan re-
calls, Joey, the older of their two
children, must have been around
13 or 14, as he'd already started
high school. He attended Queen's
College, then one of the
country's premier secondary
schools for boys. Their daugh-
ter, Nadira, she said, "must have
'been about six or so."
Asked what it was like liv-
ing there as a young mother and
housewife, Mrs Jagan, a vet-
eran politician as well as a sea-
soned journalist, countered that
she didn't think the latter term
rightly applied to her since most
of her time was spent at 'Free-
dom House', as the party head-
quarters is called.
"During this period, I
wasn't really a housewife, you
see...I was at 'Freedom House'


you..


SA Name You Can Trust
A Name You Can Trust


Beautifully constructed, tiled, air conditioned
and secured spaces available in the best mall
of Guyana. Units Available for :-


*Beauty Parlour
*Dental Services
*Pharmacy
*Medical Services
insurancee Services
*Opt-cal Services
*.feIN mus


every day. And then, during one oversaw everything. "Sihe took
period for a year I was a minis- over and she was very capaMe."
ter. So I wasn't exactly a house- She lived in the little aialing
wife." red cottage aback the premises
Responding to the question the servants quarters they
nevertheless, she said: were called in those days. Be-
"Of course, it was huge. It tween she and the le man,
had three floors.We slept on the a local who had been with the
top floor... and the middle floor family for a number of years,
we ate...and there was a recep- they took care of the day to day
tion room too. The bottom floor running of the house. "So tha
was used partly by guards and part of the running of the place
partly as a playroom for my was quite comfortable," the
son." fomerFirst Lady said.
She fondly remembers the Looking back on the four
grand old time he had down there years she and her family spet
playing with the train set he'd at the 'Red House', she said: "I
gotten as a present one Christ- thinkmy childrenenjoyedit be-
mas. cause it had a big yand.We also
L uckily for her, she hadadogandamonkey."
said, she had in her The thing she liked most
employ two of the about living there, she said, was
best domestic helps one could the quietude. "It was very
ever hope-to find, one of whom pleasant-..butplain- Plain-be-
was a Surinamese woman who cause we didn't have an awful
had previously worked for a lot of furniture. What I liked,
doctor she knew. however, was the eay f ibe
"She was a very good cook place -..the simplicity of iL-_Ws
She just came to Red House and a eaifl building. It's a nice
asked for a job...and the minute area...a beautiful part of
I found out who she was, I em- Gyana, Kingston..."
played her...she was fantas- Thee were also cetam oiDar
tic..., Mrs Jagan said, adding: features about the house alt sde
"She's probably one of the best found quite intriguing like the
chefs this country's ever had, and secret stairway that led to a bed-
I was just lucky to have her." omsheandherhdsbandshared
When they had guests over, to the floor below.
she said, it was this woman who The tower, which was a


ZI


Interested persons are requested to

contact the C.E.O Mr M. Ail on any of the foilowig:-
Te :226-3666, 227-5868, 225-6412,.or direct .t.":'::s -4-%t-5- 12


D~. .J;7, f[us 3L,. a


hPronic


'The


* Book Store,
*Indoor Home F~urnishings
*11ome, Appliances.


*V-1dedofMas Stweve

*Ftower Al. Rlft Shop
*Mcaa Clotbinut. Store

*~Men & W10-wifs Sboes





6 27, 2003


- i (,


Ahc BkMtlbaian Dudley Kishore holds a pencil portrait of Red House done by an Indian artist


Mr and Mrs Cheddi Jagan


longed to people with shipping
connections or those merchants
who wanted advance warning of
when their vessels were due.
Though Sir Eustace, who
was Speaker from 1953 to 1957,
feffl into neither category, he was
reportedly one of the previous
owners of 'Red House', which
had to have been before 1925,


faori Irt nt of hers and is displayed. The area also serves ciation of Guyana (THAG). when, according to the National
sati imalt afler all these years, as a repository for a number of. "So, it's a very busy Trust, it became the official resi-
was amoaher place she found to photographs and paintings, go- place...people are in and out," dence of whoever the Colonial
be equally as interesting as the ing all the way back to 1940s, Mrs Jagan said, in obvious ref- Secretary happened to be at the
hindLdensum = in hlerbedroom. among a host of other memora- erence to the goings on these time, right up until 1953.
"lThe kter had steps going bilia belonging to Dr Jagan, right days at 'Red House'. Dr Rose, however, seems to
up. I pit a table up there, be- down to a scaled-down version According to Dr James think that at some point during
camse I used to love to go up of the office from which he Rose, who is not only a part of the 1940s, the building was ac-
thereandl ori ead-..it had a worked while he lived at State the management committee but quired by the Colonial Develop-
beaudifl wiew...but this one House. a historian by profession, while ment and Welfare Division since
_.tBlel&Ana..I don't think it According to Mrs Jagan, much of its architectural history while it could not be confirmed
exists any more...but it had the audiovisual recordings of his is shrouded in obscurity, there is that the first ever appointed Co-
seps gqing down to what was a select speeches and various as- every indication that 'Red lonial Economic Development
li Wtte l.Buthebedroomwas pects of his life are particularly House' was built somewhere in Officer, one Mr Spencer, lived
mass..e..-bt that's how things popular with the public, espe- the latter half of the 19th cen- there, he was "reasonably cer-
we in the old days. That little cially the younger generation, as tury, many of its features are ob- tain" that his successor, a Mr
towris still there also." they go there regularly, either as viously 20th century. Fletcher, did.
in alli, tlale were four bed- a group or individually, to make And while he does not Following the departure of
zms,, she said "One we kept use of this facility. elaborate on this latter comment Dr Jagan and his family in the
for guests.my son had Meanwhile, the middle floor of his, he does concur that its wake of the 1964 polls, Dr Rose
am_. -myhia radelone .. and is where all the archiving and name was derived from the said, 'Red House' "fell upon in-
myhmd an il ladin one." documentation takes place, colour of the shingles used in its creasingly hard times," largely
Since the xesk6ation of the while the ground floor has been construction, which is of red because of a reluctance on the
Kasw,, lhvwmi r courtesy of the reserved for hosting conferences, wallaba, a type of hardwood na- part of his successor, the late
multinational logging firm, workshops, training tive to Guyana. Forbes Burnham, to take up resi-
Barama Company Limited, programmes, and the occasional oth the use of dence there.
d mese ame now been con- book launch among other related shingles and the in As such, he said, the prop-
werted into a musen, one of activities. corporation of a erty, which by this time was ac-
ftme ac poneanml of the Cheddi It's capacious and well-ap- tower into the building's archi- quired by the State, was used to
Jagm Reseanca Centre, which is pointed lawns, however, have tecture, it is said, are a dead give- house firstly the Department of
beig hBnedtherle, albeittempo- been used from time to time to away that it had to have been External Affairs, and subse-
Ha Flty. host such social events as wed- constructed during the late 19th quently the Training Division of
In these oo Mrs Jagan ding receptions, fashion shows, century since either feature was the Public Service Ministry.
said, is where all the gifts her and just recently a novelty pet quite fashionable at the time. It It was, for reasons un-
hadmdiaweceed dining his ten- show and fair, courtesy of the is also said that many 'tower' known, abandoned in the
wBeaP3es na I '1992-199T) are Tourism and Hospitalit5 As.o- homes as they are called, be- early 90s.
S .. -4--


L' --J


Dr. Jagan's office is preserved in its original form at Red House


r-5


26th Wedding Anniversary Greetings are extended to
Mr. and Mrs. Lailbehari. Greetings are from their five
children, Son-in--laws, grandchildren and other rela-
tive and lends
May you be kgw for another26 year and beyond.
.


..-- -.. .-.


a


Congratu,"i'orics aird 'bes; wshes are exlen ded
Daodbaid and Sandca of Ganal No.2 Pc! e s B'. D. whcG
wili be c'- c their 29th wedding Fannive-sary oi.
the 27th Novarnbyar, 2007-5.
umm ~stba he ic Oiiur~-
B.alrarn, an5 ~d Victor; Liher~ n, So~n
in-law r Preis.rol-hers, sSe~other relative:
a-nd mef:,Os..I


1


-',
^ .... .


: iiCri


!


Anniversary Greetings are extended to Mr. and Mrs
Munnusamm
Who recely celebrated another milestone. Greet-
ings are from their three children, daughters-in-law
grandchildren and other retaive and friends.





XVI SUNDAY CHRONICLE, November 27. 2005


Court rules that snatc


(From page VI )
bery a conviction for larceny
from the person in relation to
Armstrong..
Senior counsel Peter Britton
represented the appellants while*
Mr. Nandram Kissoon, Senior
State Counsel, (now a Justice of.
Appeal) appeared for the State.
Justice of Appeal' Crane'
who delivered the Judgment
said, "We were compelled to al-
low Johnson's appeal on the
ground that no proper founda-
tion had been laid for the recep-
tion in evidence of a confession.
statement he is alleged to have
given to a policeman concerning
the crime.
Thereafter, we reserved for
further argument the question
whether, on the facts and on the.
law, a verdict of robbery with
violence, simple robbery or lar-
ceny from the person was the
appropriate one to record
against Armstrong in the circum-
stances .
Crane J.A. added, "Briefly the
role played by Armstrong as nar-
rated by the victim Sykes and a


witness to the crime, is that while
Johnson was holding on t -Sykes
hand asking him fora 'raise which
Sykes understood to mean he.was.
being asked for a tip; .Armstrong
approached from behind and with
hand extended oter Sykes left
shoulder snatched at and ripped
off the left breast pocket, of his shirt
in which %%as contained the sum'.
of $37. running o0l with both shin
pocket and the money it contained.
"In view of Johnson' ac-
quittal as aforesaid and the
consequent impossibility of
our arriving at a positive con-
clusion that there was a joint
enterprise between the two
men, that is, that they acted
in concert, the problem is: Is
a conviction for robbery sim-
pliciter (as the trial judge
thought), or one of larceny
from the person, the proper
offence to be substituted in
place of the jury's verdict of
guilty of robbery with aggra-
vation," Crane questioned.
'Insofar as robbery with vio-
lence is concerned, I think we can
rule that out fromour consideration
since a conviction for that offence


could only be sustained if 'personal
violence' \ias used against Sykes.
and the facts are not capable of
supporting such an. offence'; Jus-
tice of Appeal Crane declared.
Pointing out that the ques-,
lion was always one of degree
Justice Crane explained '"%hen,:
however, force 'does' ihivolve
violence to the person the of-
fence committed is robbery'
'ith \ violence. Take for example.
the case where a thief snatched
a lady's earring in order to get
possession of it; but only suc-
ceeded in tearing it away from
the lobe of her ear to which it
was attached, so that it lodged
in the curls of the hair, it was
held by 12 judges that the ac-
cused was rightly convicted of
robbery with violence.
"But mere snatching of
money or property from the
person is generally not suf-
ficient force to constitute
robbery. A sudden snatch is
not robbery unless accompa-
nied by resistance from the
victim to keep the property.
Snatching a lady's handbag
in the street or from the vic-


N 1 'it's the Chronic

HRI..STIMS

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

Sod help5naadWAMwh Cnbre *f10 a

OBUB O

PRIZES '
PLUS 5 CONSOLATION PRIZES
4
Here is how to do it:
We at Chronicle have already placed in two names and
would be publishing the name of one of the other seven
Reindeers each day. You would have to cut out a name TODAY'S REINDEER
each day and paste it in the slots on the sleigh below.
When completed, send in the coupon with all nine names EtA'QJM E R
to the address below.
Rules: Only Children under twelve (12) years old are eligible. i,
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


77 -- ------- I-R i .j H a lo ***--H


PROMOTION.

N a m e : ........................................
i-^t.'^ -^t -,Address: ........


I '....... ...... ............ .....................................


. .~r.~~Ae .. ..g... ..... ...........Tel.#-: ............



jut it and sena 10o: 6jane ftaional Newspapes limited 10 Lama Ave Bel Air Park, GeoretownP. RO. Box: 10120,
| DRAWING ON DECEMBER 2 1, 21M05


bhing .

tim or a man's hat from his
head and running away with
them will not be robbery, for
the force used to get posses-,
sion, though used on the per-
son, is not considered suffi-
ccient. It is otherwise, how-
ever, if the victim resists, and
there is a struggle, So, where'
a thief asked an unsuspecting
Siclim the time of day, and
the victim look out his watch
to tell' him, holding it loosely)
and the thief snatched' it
away from him and made off:
with it, that was held to be no'
robbery, but larceny from the
person instead" Justice of
Appeal Crane, (who later be-
came Chancellor of this coun-
try) had pointed out.


S S


I 6

"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"
NIUIM iLI kA


- a.mb Sol
a a r 4w-M
o -o- 0
-e *


The tubefits of Owae

(,o, page 1'. '-
lead :o the :betteisAt f Britainis .Naad.Fretiiftthi
1920ts British Guia Ihfd Thef mt durable, wl4eptvAbd
.(eggttly g~eehenb 4va $the tgion sr61i b0td''
least a mile front flg14 0t ldti le ..:.l.t r
wate'frontZ anr thM 'lkeroiatd z shippixg that freqtentod
It; led to the economic bustlheu ij olj b aga4 2 .'
tuW photos ofthis a a knownas Watetete OiRnf; Q -
street's early businesses still staM4ding in ijs orgina state ,
is 'Wieting & Richter'' established ilt 187h11 ajiatiriof-Dan -
ish nd German emsigrant ingrehapte M:o thp'popialati^'
of Water Street's neiahIourhood of o'tworkeftl nlstet
'eotes namne 'tigerBa_'YJicrease, its N t aisa once Vop T
lar-res filed vifwi sailors bashrestaqcapts-ihihotdlswiti
na ui:s like Saguitnay"; 'Maraciabo',Fraternity Ho.s.e',
'Flamiang Start ,Linas ia, 'and 'Qiloared iLtern'. The.
ruinafion.of many.businestesitere (amsed by the riots and.
arso 'of .96 iani .the later intaiodet s, olf sipping con ;
*atets ,estkoyed the vitality of4th.Is i.at and tho nees-
sity of a quantity of doc workerli',a .o'ito ab e-li ,-
tion,.unemployment. pad destitution seen today.in this
once vibrant civic area.. . ,
Nostalgic culture helps us to remember the 'early. ex-
amples of industries .which.benefited Guyanese and',re-
warded their work. Industries like Demba, built on the early
209' century discovery of bauxite by the Canadian explorer
Mackenzie, who recognized' the red dust as an economic
cally valuable product which the native Indians in the area
had never realized. Companies such as Sanbach-Parker,
D'Aguiars Breweries etc,,Correia's Wines, De Caires-Wood.
-working, Wieting & Richter, W.M. Forgarty's etc. saw the.
value of Guyana's fruits, herbs, woods, water etc, in the
creation of local beverages, edible products, furniture. uten-
sils. which led to the wealth and employment of all sorts of
Guanese. Simple poor Portugues immigrants got together
and turned our abundant citrus fruits into small but fa-
mous aerated lemonade and confectionery factories. It is
said that W.M. Forgarty, a hard working Irish man. first
peddled around Georgetwon hawking all sorts of galvanized
utensils from his bicycle's handle bars. Such local histo-
ries are not just nostalgia, but lessons for the future of any
Guyanese, or persons interested in Guyana.


r -


Ac


I


We shall restock our departments

for your Christmas shopping,

We regret any inconvenience,


Tfa1k' You0


mi.1o4t


A lrlfti


' s-.,H .


iousil
Parikl
Land


GlL'IlA. RosiC


o S e '
a
a S


- a 0. Me






-e -









o e am 4 w
mow41moom-ft4


COear cu homers,


a it


ton Complex '
a Complex
of Canaan .,,


^^^^^^^^^. ..........|


*-





SUNDAY CHRONICLE, November 27, 2005


40 -mmqb* one
4b a.4010
0 d Q. 4w
mom 40- --m


a. -
a.- -
- ~
a. -


-


_:-


S--


4w 4WVAdl- M-

qb an
a. .- ai


r-- uF orA ''0w
Available".,from-Aommercial News Providers"
a.a-


- .- ,-.q= -b -a=. .


. W


- - a


- -


-~ a
a a. -~


- a. a-.O~

____ m m ab

amm- .- a.


GUYANA WILDLIFE MANAGEMENT AUTHORITY
WILDLIFE DIVISION




ON CT ICE

TO: All Wildlife Exporters,
Commercial Dealers and the
General Public.


The Wildlife Division will be
relocating its offices to 263 Earl's
Avenue, Subryanville, Georgetown
(former USAID Building) with effect
from November 28, 2005.

The Management of the Wildlife
Division regrets any inconvenience
caused.


PROPERTY FOR SALE
PROPERTY HOLDINGS INC. (PHI)
through the
NICIL/PRIVATISATION UNIT
Invite Tenders for
1864 & 1865 Festival City, South Ruimveldt, Georgetown
TENDER PROCEDURE
Interested persons must register with NICIL/Privatisation Unit for the property they are
interested in and obtain the tender package for that property at a cost of $1000.00 each.
Each package includes
A Registration of Interest
A Letter of Authority to visit the premises.
Draft Agreement of Sale and Purchase & Vesting Order
The Terms and Conditions of the Tender
A Form of Tender that must be completed when submitting a bid.
* Copy of Advertisement
Details of the property transport, photograph, and survey plan
Tenders must be received no later than Friday 2"n DECEMBER 2005, at 14:00 hours.
Tenders for the purchase of this property should be placed in a sealed envelope and titled
("Tender for [1864 & 1865 Festival City]"). Tenders must be deposited in the Tender Box located
at the Privatisation Unit, 126 Barrack Street. Kingston Georgetown and addressed to:
1 The Executive Secretary & Head
Privatisation Unit
I 126 Barrack Street
:: Georgetown
1ix.. Tel. 592-225-6339
; Fax: 592-226-6426
E rr,; ji I :ir. r i- , .
The NICIL/PU are not bound to accept the Highest or any Bid.


- - ~ a.-


"Copynghted Material


Syndicated Content -


~ JU, -t


- .0- .


m om










The Environment and T- I
Re ligious Be lief s


Re(i0si'Ous Beiioefs .-..^i


HELLO READERS,
T HIS week we will look
at the connection be
tween religious beliefs
and the environment. Think
about your religious beliefs.
Are you a Christian, Hindu or
Muslim? Can you link your
beliefs to the environment?
Every religion has an envi-
ronmental component. In other
words, in every religion, nature
is viewed as valuable. Therefore,
leaders and governments have
decided to use religious beliefs
to help protect the environment,
a strategy that has been quite
successful.
Today's article will show the
connection between the respec-
tive religious beliefs and the en-
vironment. It will also focus on
how these respective beliefs
have been successful in promot-
ing environmental protection.

CHRISTIANITY
AND NATURE
Christians believe that the
whole of creation is God's handi-
work and it belongs to Him.
"The earth is the Lord's and
all that is in it." Psalms 24:1
When God created the earth,
He established a, covenant with


humanity. He gave mankind the
responsibility of taking care of
creation.
Christians therefore see
themselves as stewards. The
word steward comes from the
Greek words for house and man-
ager. Taken literally a steward
means manager of God's house-
hold. According to the Bible hu-
mans are a part of nature. The
Bibles says:
"The Lord God formed man
from the dust of the ground..."
Genesis 2:7
The Bible also speaks
against cruelty to animals, if an
animal has collapsed under a load
one has a duty to help it.
Christianity and Environ-
mental Protection
Some Churches are devel
oping techniques to in-
corporate environmental con-
cerns into church activities.
Moreover, several churches are
conducting environmental aware-
ness programmes and have de-
veloped declarations stating the
position they hold with respect
to the environment.
The Hindu View of Nature
In Hinduism, there is an ab-
solute god. Besides having su-
premacy over all creatures, he
can take the form of any crea-.


ture when he wishes. Hence, to
Hindus all creation is sacred.
F or Hindus nature is part
of god, humans animals
and even non-living items e.g.
water and soil. The Absolute
One is in control and he deter-
mines when an animal should die
and when one should be born.
Hindus greatly respect ani-
mals. This is so because Hindus
believe that the Supreme Being
was himself incarnated into the
form of various species. Some
of these incarnations included a
fish, a tortoise and a boar.

HINDUISM AND
ENVIRONMENTAL
PROTECTION
The town of Vrindavan, lo-
cated in India is one of the most
sacred sites in all of Hinduism.
According to Hindu beliefs, Lord
Krishna lived in Vrindavan. Due
to its great religious significance
the town has become a pilgrim-
age center for Hindus. But the
crush of people coupled with the
growing population started to
affect the town in a negative
manner. The water supply be-
gan to dwindle. The Yamuna
River was heavily polluted with
industrial wastes. Traffic in-
creased and large portions of for-


ests began to disappear.
Krishna devotees realized
that there was a need for reme-
dial action, so they formed a
movement. To generate support
they used the following quote:
"one who cares for Krishna
cares for his land." Community
members were involved in the
planting of over 2000 trees and
shrubs of great religious signifi-
cance. Plant nurseries were cre-
ated and two parks were con-
structed.
Next was the problem of
sewage disposal.
Vrindavan had a sewage system.
but the main pipe line was never
constructed. As a result, sewage
flowed into streets and settled
in the lower areas, posing a pos-
sible health threat. Therefore,
two suggestions were made:
firstly, it was recommended that
since the traditional method of
recycling waste into fertilizer
(composting) worked in the past,
then it should be implemented
once again. Secondly, the use of
latrines also worked in the past,
so this method was also recom-
mended to be implemented.
Today, this restoration
project has been completed but
it would not be sufficient to clean
up and not put into effect mea-


sures to prevent a repeat of the
past. Therefore, in each of
* Vrindavan's thirty-five schools
environmental education is
taught with emphasis on the link
between the Hindu faith and na-
ture.

THE ISLAMIC VIEW
OF NATURE
Islam teaches that the earth
and all creatures were created by
Allah. Every creature has a
unique function and although
they serve humanity, this is not
the only reason for their exist-
ence. Creation, according to the
Qu'ran tells of Allah's awesome
power and continuously praises
him..
"The seven heavens and the
earth and all that is therein
praise Him." Qu'ran 17:4
Therefore to protect and
take care for creation implies that
one has great respect for the Cre-
ator.

ISLAM AND
ENVIRONMENTAL
PROTECTION
Since the time of the
Prophet Mohammed to now
the concept of Hima, has ex-
isted. It involves the setting
aside of areas not to be devel-


oped and whose protection
somehow improves the wel-
fare of the lesser class of
people. This is practiced
greatly in Saudi Arabia. Across
the Middle East several Mus-
lim environmental
organizations have been
formed. These organizations
seek to link Islamic teachings
with development policies
and environmental protection.
Guyana can be considered
a religious country. All three
major religions practiced es-
pouse the close relation of God
and the environment. If we as
a people recognize that we
serve our religion and God by
positive actions to the envi-
ronment surely we can
achieve the goal of environ-
mental conservation.


VACANCY



GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA

COMMUNITY DRAINAGE AND

IRRIGATION PROJECT


Applications are in\ ited from persons willing to work as Labourers
in the Government of Guyana Community Drainage and Irrigation
Project. This project is designed for Regions 1, 2, 3, 4. 5, 6, 7. and
10 in support of NDC's, Municipalities and Regions, to clean and
maintain drains and canals, remo% e solid \% aste and repair and
maintain minor D & I structures.

Applications are to be addressed to the:
Project Manager
Community D & I Project
j -c/o Regional Executive Officer
f (in the selected Regions)

Applications can also be sent to the:
Project Manager
Community D & I Project
Ministry of Finance
Main & Urquhart Streets
Georgetown a

The name of the nearest NDC should -----

be placed on the top right hand... -
corner of the application. M

Closing date is December 2, 2005. -


VACANCY

Ministry of Education
Management Information Systems Unit





The Ministry of Education is seeking to fill two positions of IT Support
Officer within the MIS Unit, 68 Brickdam, Georgetown.

Duties
*Provide support for all PC and related peripherals
*Provide end-user support for system software and services
*Assist in the maintenance of various networking infrastructure within the
Ministry of Education
*Work as part of a team in hardware/infrastructure deployments

Qualification
*At least 5 subjects at CXC including English Language and Mathematics
(Information Technology would be an advantage)
.*A-+/Server+/Network+ Training and/or Certification
SAt least 2 years experience working within a PC support environment.

Salary depends on qualification and experience.

Please send Application with Copies of Certificates (indicating on the
Envelope "Application for Post of IT Sup ,ort Officer") to:

Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Education
26 Brickdam
Georgetown

Deadline for Applications: November 30, 2005.


.$11111w


-K .... i-i


I






' 'SUWDAY ClHRONICLE, No6 Mtb 9 ,"2'005


The Dentist Advises




ROOT CANAL


TREATMENT


IT SEEMS that root canal
treatment is one of the mys-
teries of dentistry from the
point of view of the average
person. There are two main
social impressions about root
canal treatment presently ex-
isting. In the first place
people believe that it is the
dental procedure most fa-
mous for pain and suffering.
Then, its generally known to
be relatively very expensive
because only a tooth is saved,
after all, for the price paid.
Now lets try to unravel any


root canal.
The root is then cleaned,
sterilized and filled to prevent
any further infection.
Root Canal Treatment is
a skilled and time consuming
procedure. Most courses of
treatment will involve two or
more visits to your dentist.
At the first appointment, the
infected pulp is removed.
Any abcesses, which may be
present, can also be drained
at this time. However, if the
abscess is chronic or ad-
vanced, the supporting bone
may be destroyed and
only an extraction can
be done. The root ca-
nal is first cleaned and
|shaped in ready for
the filling. A tempo-
rary filling is inserted
and the tooth is left to
_-'--4 "settle". The tooth is
checked at a later visit
S and wh. i all the infec-
tion hl cleared the
tooth i permanently
filled.


WHATHNLLMY
' TOOTH LOOK LIKE
SAFI R TREAT-
Si f lENT?
Sf In the past, a .root
Filled tcoth will often
darken after treatment.
d However with modern
I techniques, this does not
S usually happen. If any
discolouration should
take place, there are sev-
i eral treatments available
to restore the natural ap-
pearance.


mystery, if indeed there is
any here.

WHAT IS ROOT CANAL
TREATMENT?
Root canal treatment,, (also
called Endontics) is needed
when the blood or nerve sup-
ply of the tooth (known as the
pulp) is infected through decay
or injury. Severe toothache is the
result. Sometimes the end result
is that the tooth becomes liter-
ally lifeless and therefore inca-
pable of eliciting pain.

WHY IS ROOT CANAL
TREATMENT NEEDED?
If the pulp becomes in-
fected, the infection will spread
through., the root canal system
of the tooth, which may even-
tually lead to an abscess.
If root canal treatment is
not carried out, the infection
will spread and the tooth may
need to be taken out In the
worse case scenario, the bacte-
ria can invade the brain via the
blood system, causing encepha-
litis which is fatal.

DOES IT HURT?
No. A local anaesthetic is
used and the whole procedure
should feel no different to that
of having and ordinary filling
done.
WHAT DOES IT INVOLVE ?
The aim of the treatment is
to remove all infection from the


WHAT IF THE DISEASE RE-
OCCURS?
Root Canal Treatment is
usually very successful. How-
ever if there should be a re-oc-
currence of infection, the treat-
ment can be repeated.

IS IT EXPENSIVE?
Yes. Root Canal Treat-
ment generally is among the
more costly dental procedures
due to the length of time re-
quired, as well as the skill and
material needed. It is how-
ever worth it when one con-
siders that it's the only way
to save a tooth which is in
very poor health.

WHAT IF I DON'T HAVE
THE TREATMENT?
The alternative to RCT is
the removal of the tooth. Once
the pulp is destroyed, it can't
heal and it is not recommended
to leave an infected tooth in the
.mouth. While some people
would prefer an extraction, it is
usually advisable to keep as
many natural teeth as possible.

WILL THE TOOTH BE
SAFE AFTER TREATMENT?
Yes. However, it is advis-
able to restore the tooth with a
crown to provide it with extra
support, strength and natural
appearance. Also,
You should have it
checked regularly by your
dentist.


'(IX




GUYANA ELECTIONS COMMISSION

(GECOM)


CIES


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 Manager will 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.

Skills/experience 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.

Skills/experience 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. stop watch, 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 of the 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 will provide first rate typing, filing, photocopying, telephone operator and other normal office
services to GECOM's Media Monitoring Unit. He/she will Report to the MMU Manager or, in the Manager's absence, to the
Shift Supervisor/Senior Media Monitor.

Skillslexperience required
All round office experience;
Excellent interpersonal skills;
Excellent computer skills including Microsoft Word and Excel;.
The ability to work over an extended period on a pressurised task where sustained application, concentration,
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.





SUNDAY CHRONICLE, November 27, 2005


Last week, we wrote about ARTIFICIAL RESPIRATION using : ,
CHEST COMPRESSION (see picture #1) and MOUTH-TO- t ...." "
NOSE techniques. Today, we will deal with physical techniques '. : ..*? .
which you can use to stimulate the non-beating heart into ac-
tion.
HEART MASSAGE(see picture #2) .5, - x ..." . .' .
This emergency procedure may be used when no heart-beat can .
be heard or felt. This latter condition can occur, for example, after .
a dog has been knocked down by a motor vehicle. Heart-beat stop- .
page usually follows the cessation of breathing. The technique for
an emergency Heart Massage is as follows (see picture # 2):
i. Ascertain, for sure, that there is no pulse or heart beat.' .
You can do this by putting three fingers (or your ear) or the left
side chest area (in the region of the third rib, above the chest bone).
If there is a heart-beat, it will be discernible. ,
ii. Clear way any discharges/secretions from the mouth and
nostrils. Remove also any foreign bodies (e.g. food particles). .


vi. Continue this procedure until the heart begins to beat on
its. own. Of course, if after 2-3 minutes there is no response (no
heart-beat) to this manual massage, it can be concluded that the
innimal will not recover.
, Next week we will deal with emergency measures which'
can be taken when the animal is burnt or has encountered an
electric shock.
Please implement disease preventative measures (vaccina-
tions, routine dewormings, monthly anti-Heartworm medica-
tion, tc,) and adopt-a-pet from the GSPCA's Animal Clinic and
Shelter at Robb Street and Orange Walk, if you have the
wherewithal to care well for the animals. Do not stray your
unwanted pets, take them to the GSPCA Clinic and Shelter
instead. Also, find out more about the Society's free spray and
neutering programme. If you see anyone being cruel to an ani-
mal, get in touch with the Clinic and Shelter by calling 226-
4237.


The chest compression technique for giving artificial res-
piration.


Heart Massage. Note the placement of the hands behind
the elbow and over the heart. Heart massage alone pro-
vides for movement of air as well as pumping of blood.
iii. Place your dog on a flat, hard surface with the left side
facing upwards.
iv. If it is small dog (e.g a puppy that has just playfully run
through the gate, on the road, in front of a non-stopping, mini-bus),
then we can massage the heart with the fingers of one hand. The
heart area is grasped in'its totality, the thumb on the top and the
other four fingers (wrapped around the sternum) on the other side.
If it is a large dog (an adult Doberman, say) place the palm of the
hand on the left side in the area of the heart on the rib, cage.
v. Squeeze the chest area (compression) five times firmly,
at three second intervals. Stop for 4-5 seconds. The chest will ex-
pand. This manipulation alone can ensure the movement of air as
well as the pumping of blood.


Ministry Of Health

Invites you to ^oi.,k


WORLD AIDSDLAY LY


Slop A is "Kee The PTOiiiise'

On: Thursday, December 1, 2005
At: Ministry of Health Ground, Brickdam
At: 14:00 hrs.

7i d' IION INK IN' J


-. -.- *a v *frV ,
C tural Show, Booths & Refreshments on Sal.


f I P Counseling & Testing & Condoms 0 T-Shirts a Caps
S& Other Giveaways
BRING A NEIGHBOUR, FAMILY OR FRIEND


Supported By
u icefA* W,/J9LCanad&V


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 Am irindian 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 community
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 uf the Regional Syste~, the Regional Admihistratiofi and the Regional
Democratic Council ,. ..
-Famniliari't %with the new Atnerindian Bill, the Minunig Act, the, Forestry Act arid.the
Environmental Protection Act will be an asset.

Applications with detailed curi-icunl viti e should be iiled no later than
Monday, November 28, 2005, to the: . ,
".Perinanent Secretary, .. :. .
Slini-ir, ort' Anierini nMri i .. .
251-251,Qutiamiriaand Thorimast Street;. .. '. ...
South Cummingsburg, Georgetown.:.
Additional information cain be obtained *from the Ministry. Do NQO submit original
certificates. Only suitable applications Will be acknowledged.






SUNDAY CHRONICLE, November 27, 2005 XXI


* ~. .. -. ---..w--


_ :...~i:-~I.*4~. ,._~~_1~:L ~


.'-n


THE PASSAGE

My father was busy doing things every night for
the next week, and on the Sunday morning us two
left home by the five o'clock locomotive that took
workers to the canefields and travelled the full
seven miles. It went, then through canefields to
the big cattle-grazing savannah that was right
near the Blackbush on the creekside. We spent
the day rounding eight heads of my big uncle's
steers and we drove them all the way back and
didn't reach home before eleven o'clock that
night, and next morning I couldn't put my feet
down for all the hurting.

Pa and Ma came from the village and stayed with
us for the whole Vweek during rice-cutting and mash-
ing and my old man talked to my mother to let me stay
away from school that week. Twelve village women
met every morning at our home and tlen went out to
the fields, and they bent over and worked till sun-down
four whole days, cutting the paddy-tops ith their saw-
edged curved grass knives and leaving them in
bundles; apd my Pa and Ma cut lohg grass and
pounded th6m with wood mallets to mae them supple
and then four men collected the paddy4tops and tied
them with th pounded long-grass an\ fetched the
bundles on tteir heads to the front of the fields. The
men made a place on the cattle dam; they hoed away
the bahama grass from a wide round patch and lev-
elled it down and stacked up the bundles and 1ft
twenty-five feet clear in the centre. My f4therhitched
up the steer into two teams of four and he planted a
post in the centre of the prepared gro nd and tied the
teams to it and scattered some paddy-tops for the
cattle to walk on. I

And mashing started. I walked behind the cattle
and kept them going round.and rouhd the post and
we stopped for Pa and my father to 4ke up the
paddy-straw and pitch-fork in new ones from stacked-
up bundles. The cattle wanted to slqw d wn 'all the
time and eat the paddy and I carried the lash to them
like my old man said; and when they dunged he caught
it with some straw in his hands and tossed it into the
trench, and didn't let me stop them gling round even
for that. We ate our breakfast at midday from our
saucepans and drank lime-swank fromp bottles which
we kept cool by sinking them in the imud under the
water in the drainage trench. The sun Was burning hot
and we soaked our heads and washed our necks and
faces with the trench-water that wa cool under a
spreading sandkoker tree. My old man saw how tired
I was getting, walking round and roundiwith the cattle,
and he: built a seat on top of the post ind I climbed
up and drove the cattle from up there wi h a long whip.
That was better.,
Taken from Rice Money by Lauchm neri

ABOUT THE EXCERPT

1. Is the language suited to the setting and charac-
ters of the story? How is it so fitted?
2. Have you ever personally met a rice cropping
family? Exactly what is their life style during rice crop-
^m. T igv t


ily?
4. What is the relationship between the boy and the
members of the family, especially the father?
5. What other activity is known by you that requires
the participation of a large number of family members?
6. Do you tlink that the boy ever felt for one mo-
ment that it was a waste of time being out of school?
Why?
7. What makes yba want (or not want) to continue
reading more of the ptory?
8. Read the passage as many times as possible and
write a short story based on it. Pay attention to the
finer details of the rioe-cutting story.

About story writing: A good point to bear in mind
here is that when you write your story it must be so
interesting that your readers would want to read on
for reasons listed below.
a) plot;
b) one or all of the characters;
c) atmosphere; i
d) writer's style.,

What have you mastered well in your writing?
Check arid come up with a fair answer, and then re-
solve to add more skills to improve reader-interest.

STORY WRITING

Write a story based on the picture below.

i Let it be approximately 400 to 500 words in length.


You must write in Standard English.


--
,1 "?


Figurative Expressions
Metaphor and Simile


A direct and simple statement is often the best way
of saying what you have to say. But, sometimes, you
need to add force to what you have to say by the use
of a figure of speech:

In a simile the comparison between two things is
nioi wl h? A n

with black tips under the hot sun.

In a metaphor, the idea of comparison is still
-there but it is not advertised by the use of "as"
or "like"; it takes the form of a statement and it
is left to the reader to spot that in; fact a figure
of speech has been used.

At noonday the black-tipped tongues of cane fires
flick under thej sun.

In the simi le and metaphor gone before the com-
parison is between the flames of the cane fires and
black-tipped tongues. Both may flicker, both are to
be found burning under the noonday sun, both are be-
havinglike tongues.

You may think that the comparison is a good one-
or a bad one.i

Try to find reasons for your judgment.

You can say that probably the metaphor is more
difficult to detect than a simile. This is partly because
tie metaphori is much more'likely to be compact.

EXERCISES
A.
Consider the following examples of sii le and
mbtaphirs. Tell in each case what is compared and
to what an why is,,the comparison made? Indicate
clearly 'vhich is metaphor and which is simile.

'1. So farlas his business arrangements were con-
cerned, he Sowed the seeds of ruin on that blood-
stained battlefield.
2. The big bird snapped in two like a brittle stick. C,
3. Perfectly controlled relaxation, like a bird in a
nest.
4. their plots crystalised.
5. The road upon which we traveled was long but
at tlie end was thegoal of freedom.
i 6. The university campus has had its face lifted.

lB.
[In the following passages point out any examples
of he use of Metaphor or Simile, state clearly what is
cotnpared to what, and give some indication of why
thij comparison is made.

i 1. Most of life is so dull that there is nothing to be
said about it, and the books and talk that would de-
scribe it as uninteresting are obliged to exaggerate in
dihe hope of justifying their own existence. Inside its
Cocoon of work or social obligation, the human spirit
#lumbers for the most part, registering the distinction
between pleasure and pain, but not nearly as alert as
*e pretend.

2. Too long a sacrifice
Can make a stone of the heart,

3. An ill-made street petered out towards the
cliff bungalows of every shape and like and
kind, a vacant plot full of salt grass and wet thorn
hilchO a IIt-,b Otlo t ,v i A ^r-i,1. v., ir -c, a,/*,ant Sr


*";, ~~~ r-e" *:-





SUNDAY CHRONICLE, November 27, 2005





---- . .-'
mllll ll .... '.....,,


B- T--- -, : -

Hello boys and girls,
Welcome to our English Language columns.
Let's urge you once again to use your notes for
much discussion within your study groups. Invite
a few others who are knowledgeable and willing
to give the kind of help you need. Do not ever
go beyond your curriculum specifications. Always
keep your interest aroused. Love you.
'Bye.

IN LAST WEEK
Solution to Application
1. This is the best test I've ever written. (superlative
of good)
2. The most intelligent answer came from my friend.
(superlative of intelligent)
3. She is the more attentive mother of the two. (com-
parative of attentive)
4. George's greater height will help him. (compara-
tive of great)
5. Use the most colourful picture that yoti can find.
(superlative of colourful)
6. The most willing of those three dogs is Ralph. (su-
perlative of willing)
7. John has less papaw to plant than Joseph. (com-
parative of little)
8. I have the most attractive prize of all. (superla-
titve of ati'-active)
9. Which of these two bottles do you like better?
(comparative of good)
10. The oldest one of those cats is a female. (super-
lative of old)


. .. ." ; : ._... ........ .. .. .. . ..'... . '- - -. - ... .... .
DICTIONARY WORK
The sole purpose of this exercise is to get you moving
towards your dictionaries and learning how to use
them well. You have to look up the words in bold
type in order to find the meanings or spellings.
1). Would you be pleased if your teacher said your
work showed ability? Why?
2). For what purpose is an usher employed?
3). How do an amateur and a professional sports-
man differ?
5). Write down the double consonants in each of the
following words: carriage, illustrate, oppress, re-
mission, wattle.
6). Draw a semicircle.
Vocabulary Work /
A. Listen to the sounds represented by the letters ar
in each word.

garden market pardon ,
\|

Notice that you can hear the same sounds in the two
words below. Study these words by syllables in the
usual way. Remember the vowel in te first liable
of artner.
1). party party party
2). partner partner partner
Write the plural form of the word party. Remember
what must be done to the word before adding the end-
ing.
B. Here are two columns of words and their mean-
ings. The meaning list, whigh is at the right, is not in
order. See if you can fix it.


. ---. ..- ... ... . ..-- .-- .--
with impossible things things that could never hap-
pen in the natural world with animals, people, things,
places and events.

A word about reality: Reality writing concerns it-
self with the things that are possible. Its stories are
concerned with animals, people, things, places and
events that obey the laws of reality. In a passage of
reality, there will not be found animals talking or com-
menting about human beings as it would be found in
fantasy writing.

In the passage above, the lone woman was
driving up a road that led into a range of moun-
taint.
She watched as the sun slowly moved away
from her. The writer said it "slowly abandoned
her". You might want to say that the writer was
trying to make the sun act like a human being.
You would be correct to say that. But writers
have licenses to do just that and still not turn the
writing into fantasy. Writers use this mechanism
regularly. It is a figurative expression that seeks,
for the sake of style, to make, an inanimate ob-
ject acquire something characteristic of a human
being. It makes the writing so much more inter-
esting. You can try doing it.

The expression, "The air became heavy" as it ap-
pears in the second sentence is just plain reality. Air
becomes heavy with moisture. There is nothing of
make believe in that.


IN THIS WEEK As you go along reading the passage you'll be able
Comprehension: The First Passage pang without pity to see for yourself why this kind of writing is not termed
When leaving the tree-top, the heron did not fly di- dwelling roomy "literature that concerns itself with impossible things".
rect to the water's edge. He alighted some six or spacious passed away (time)
seven metres away from it, and stood perfectly still for solitude in an extreme degree INSTRUCTION
a few minutes. Then with quiet, stealthy tread, he alert keeping one's attention Complete the reality story. Make it interesting by
glided into the shallow water without making a ripple, intense large piece cut off adding other characters. You can even turn it into fan-
and stood with his bill readyto strike at any living thing. hunk quick to act tasy. ,
Questions stray state of being alone
1). What was the heron waiting for in the water? ruthless sudden sharp mental Here is a little fantasy story for you.
These words tell. what the heron did, but are in the pain
wrong order: Gliding, Standing, and Flying. garrison Troops stationed in a The Little Girl and the Wolf
2). Which should dome first? fort
3). Which should come second? elapsed wondering One afternoon a big wolf waited in a dark rainforest
4). Did the heron stand in the water, out of it or both? for a little girl to come along carrying a basket of deli-
5) Why did the heron alight on the ground instead ofMake sentences with any FIVE words to show that cious food for her grandmother. Finally a little girl did
in the water? Write a), b), or c) for your answer. e th come along and she was carrying a large basket of
a) Because the ground was solid. you really understand their meaning. delicious food. "Are you carrying that basket of food
b) So as not to frighten the fish. to your grandmother?" asked the wolf. The little girl
c) Because it as afraid o the water. WRITING -DEALING WITH REALITY th
c) Because it %was afraid of the water. said yes, she was. So the cunning wolf asked the girl
Second Passage .." where her grandmother lived and she told him. He
REALITY
The coffee farmers winding westward up the valley. As Evethe road into the immediately disappeared among the trees.
As Evelyn drove up the road into the mountains
1). Was the path straight? o,, th ,S ,, ,d When the little girl opened the door of her
- ,,.. , ,, c c of the Schone, she watched the sun slowly apban-' , .. .
2). Would the rising sun be behind the coffee farm- grandmother s house she saw that there was some-
don her. The air became heavy, and the heavy mist .g t a -
ers? m d h d h body in bed covered from head to toes with night-
moved in.. The thick clouds enveloped her and her
3). Was there high ground to right and left of the cof- clothes. She was a clever girl, and before she could
f rer car so abruptly that Evelyn gasped. She could only
fee farmers? reach the bed she saw clearly that it was not her
see a few feet into the n hite mist, but she was,.
4). Would the water of the stream in the valley bot- see a grandmother but the big wolf that questioned her ear
afraid to pull over. The shoulder was narrow and gado h b ,., er
torn be coming towards the farmers or moving with lier. It was so obvious that he thought her to be silly
th, e? there was no. telling when another vehicle might .. I ..or... b .. J...
them? c :an n *like soe. .other, girls' that... e s.... .. 4 shQ ,ig
5)rAftheywalked-east, would theybe-walknguphill-coe.,..u. hit h fro.. i ... .~.. .... .. te ittlgirl'itkout' ht fo, w n
A-i -h'-i it tasy! Fantasieyare concerned __ _- .





XX111


SIUNDAYfCHROlNICLE. November 27,2005


SHEILA FREA_
v sl JBShe worked as a copy- utory uand Culture Week vwas rilting Haiku CiNe, pu -
Swriter for the Carib Advertis- reinforcing a Guyanese iden- etry, the villanelle, prose
ing Agency, Georgetown, be- tity for those who stayed. poem, short story, science- ter Franklin, was satisfying on
fore migrating to the UK in many fronts, 'your love
by Petamber Persaud thoughtful and kind gentle- the 1960s and entering into a .. ., .: beaconed me/through storms, to
man, building such a char- second marriage with a tele- gentle seas. Now/I'm life-
heila Pamela acter through constant con- vision advertising producer. -- drenched, not drowned'. She
Franklin nee Van tact with different peoples franklin started writ found the time and space to de-
Sertima was part of brought on by his job which ing very early, sub vote to nurturing her children,
a family of writers constrained him to move mitting poems and Susan and David, 'Hush, baby
including Ivan Van Sertima, from sugar plantation to short stories to the Daily T dear. It's/But the shadow of the
author of the controversial sugar plantation. Ethel, her Chronicle. But her first love .. cat /Not a live panther'. And
book, 'They Came Before Chinese mother, was an ex- was. drama- and it was in this she also found the time and
Columbus', prize-winning ceptionally good cook and field she made her name in space to write, putting together
playwright, Michael that was saying a mouthful Guyanese literature. Two of 'Stray Leaves' which was many
Abbensetts and mystery nov- about such a person during her plays, 'It's Brickdam' and' ''years in the making.
elist, Michelle Fitzpatrick. the First World War which 'Admit Joe' became very ..-.,, .. Sheila Franklin died in
But whereas the others was a difficult period, popular, performed several London on May 23,2003, hop-
dabbled in one or two genres characterized by all sorts times on stage and radio. Both ing to share with all and sun-
of writing, Franklin tried her of shortages and depriva- plays were prize winners; dry the 'Stray Leaves' she'd
hand at a whole range of writ- tion for the colonies. 'It's Brickdam' won a Theatre .. gathered from a life well-
ings, experimenting with T- franklin, born in Guild award. That was around : lived. *


Haiku verse, poetry, the
villanelle, prose poem, short
story, science-fiction, fable, bi-
ography and drama. She was
a philosopher and educator
who sought to use the appro-
priate method to express her
thoughts.
Sheila Franklin was
born on November 23, 1933
to Alick and Ethel Van
Sertima. 'Uncle'Alick, her
father was an extremely


P Georgetown, grew
up in Charlestown,
was educated at Carmel Roman
Catholic School, Day Commer-
cial High School and Central
High School. She was a brilliant
student; at one time surpassing
her first cousin Ivan Van Sertima
while they were at Central. That
brilliance she carried forward into
her writing as portrayed in her
imaginative flight of fantasy,
philosophising, and her fabling.


the time she concentrated on
drama to escape the drama of
a disagreeable first marriage.
That was about the time
Franklin .participated in a
workshop staged at the The-
atre Guild by Errol Hill, at-
tended by Sheila King,
Francis.Quamina Farrier and
others. Hill was also here at
the time as adjudicator in the
National Drama Festival. That
was about the time the His-


SHEILA FRANKLIN


In London, she contin-
ued to write, publishing
'Stray Leaves' in 1997
which is a sampler of her


fiction, fable, biography
and drama.
Her second marriage to tele-
vision advertising producer, Pe-


Sources:
* Email correspon-
dences with her sister, Anita
Sing-Wai
* Telephone interviews
with Phyllis Van Sertima, and
Sheila King Chronicle 1963
N Response to this au-
thor by telephone #226-0065 or
e m a i 1
oraltradition2002@yahoo.com


CARIBBEAN COMMUNITY SECRETARIAT

OPPORTUNITIES E IST IN BARBADOS
FOR
SKILLED ARTISANS
IN THE REDEVELOPMENT OF KENSINGTON OVAL

The Division of Youth Affairs and Sports of the Ministry of
Education, Youth Affairs and Sports in Barbados is facilitating
the recruitment of Skilled Artisans for the redevelopment of
Kensington Oval.
The job categories include masons, carpenters, steel benders,
plumbers, electricians, riggers, welders, steel fitters, painters
and tigers.

If you have experience in these areas and wish to make use of
these opportunities, please apoly to:
Mr. Brentnol Collins
Collins Construction Establishment
# 277 Meade brook Gardens
Geo etown
GT yana

Tel: 2647196


They


WIN


RE-ADVERTISEMENT

Central Housing and Planning Authority





Vacancy

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
pius.at leastthree years experience in Housing Development;
or
A A certificate in Social Work or Management from a recognized Institution pjus 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
51u a. "''I. ... ;i


4 .l$'my~v,, ~


ouumtnnMHL ,P4VI IV





a






XIV UDY HOICE ovme 2,20


Food and Beverage Biotechnology

- and the Risks Associated (Part 2)


IN OUR previous article in
this series we defined food and
beverage biotechnology
broadly as "the use of various
techniques by humans to
modify food plants, animals
and other organisms to'pro-
duce derivative foods of desired
quality, nutritional value, pro-
cessing quality, health and
safety values." We provided
fermentation, cheese-mak-
ing, brewing of beer and the
distilling of rum as examples
of "traditional" food and bev-
erage biotechnologies. Mod-
ern food and beverage bio-
technology, involving genetic
engineering, Was also dis-
cussed with specific examples.
Among several examples of
modem food biotechnology, is
the development of
"PROTATO," the protein-en-


riched potato which contained
between 33 percent and 50 per-
cent more total protein than the
conventional potatoes we pres-
ently eat. The development of
this potato we indicated involved
the isolation and insertion of the
protein-enrichment hereditary
material [=gene=portion of
DNA] responsible for increased
levels of nutritive amino acids
and protein production from a
"cousin" of "red stem calaloo,"
Amaranthus, (amaranth albumin
synthesis gene) into potato
which then become "genetically
programmed" to produce pota-
toes with very high protein and
essential amino acid content.
Foods produced from the
application of "modem food bio-
technology" methods are called
GM foods [=genetically modi-


fied foods] or GE foods [=ge-
netically engineered foods]. Es-
sentially, foods derived from
GM crops, GM livestock, GM
poultry, GM fish, GM seafood
would be appropriately referred
to as GM foods. By extension,
beverages produced from the
application of "modem beverage
biotechnology" will be appropri-
ately termed GM beverages.
INTERGENERATIONAL
CLASSIFICATION
OF FOOD
BIOTECHNOLOGIES
Currently, most of the bio-
technology applications to food
crops have centred on genetic
engineering for pest-resistance
(insect-resistance), herbicide tol-
erance, disease resistance (viral
resistance, bacterial resistance,
fungal resistance). These are now


GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA/CARIBBEAN

DEVELOPMENT BANK

BASIC NEEDS TRUST FUND FIFTH PROGRAMME






Tefi 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 to 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. Wanaina to Kokerite Hill Water Supply Reg. # 1
2. Jawalla Primary/Nursery School Construction Region # 7
3. Mahdia Water Supply Reg. #8
LOT B
1. 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.

Sealed tenders accompanied by valid NIS and Tax Compliance
Certificates (both of which should be in the name of individual orfirm
submitting the bid) should be addressed to the Project Manager,
and deposited in the Tender Box of the Basic Needs Trust Fund at
237 Camp Street, SIMAP's Building, Georgetown, 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 Needs Trust Fund does not bind itselfto 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.

Project Manager

L.November 3, 2005


classified as "first generation bio-
technologies." The genetic engi-
neering of food crops, animals
and other food organisms for en-
hanced nutritional value, in some
cases through the engineering of
metabolic pathways ( a process
now called metabolomics) for the
synthesis of higher levels of de-
sired nutritional compounds,
such as the case of vitamin A-
enriched rice, "golden rice," is
now classified as "second gen-
eration biotechnology."

CLASSIFICATION
OF GM FOODS
According to a very recent
report produced .by the Food
Safety Department of the World
Health Organization (provisional
edition June 23, 2005), foods
derived from modem biotech-
nologies can be categorized as
follows:
1. "Foods consisting of or
containing living/viable organ-
isms, for example, corn.
2. Foods derived from or
containing ingredients derived
from GMOs, for example, flour,
products containing protein or
oil from GM soybeans
3. Foods containing single
ingredients or additives produced
by GM microorganisms, for ex-
ample, colours, vitamins and es-
sential amino acids.
4. Foods containing single
ingredients processed by en-
zymes produced through GM
microorganisms, for example,
high fructose com syrup pro-
duced from starch, using the en-
zyme glucose isomerase (prod-
uct of a GMO)."
We note the levels of classi-
fication range from the edible
parts of a GM crop, processed
product from a GM crop such
as flour from GM wheat or oil
or soy sauce from GM soybean,
single ingredient derived from
GM microorganisms, to prod-
ucts derived from the process-
ing (bioprocess technology) such
as the use of enzymes from GM
microorganisms.
Since the dawn of human
civilization, microorganisms
have been used in "traditional
food and beverage biotechnolo-
gies," beginning 8000 years ago


BIOECNOLGY

BIOSAETY OLUM

Sponoredby he Gyan-UNE-GE
Nation~~alBoayFanwrPojc


when Sumerians in Mesopotamia
used yeast to make beer and
wine. Subsequently, Egyptians
used yeast to leaven bread 6000
years ago.
Some microorganisms used
in traditional food and beverage
biotechnology before the dawn
of modem biotechnology:
Tetragonococcus (bacteria)
for soy sauce production
Streptococcus
thermophilus (bacteria)
for making cheese and yogurt
* Brevibacteria
CAMAMBERT CHEESE
Staphylococcus/Micro-
coccus
cured ham and fermented sau-
sages
Vibrio costicola (bacteria)
for making
fermented herring
Aspergillus (mold fun-
gus)
for making vegetable fermenta-
tions
Saccharomyces (yeast -
fungus) for making beer, bread
and wines
Several microorganisms have
been genetically modified/engi-
neered to produce desired en-
zymes used in food and bever-
age processing. Such microorgan-
isms are referred to as genetically
modified microorganisms or
GMMs. Next week we shall
briefly discuss this aspect.
FOOD & BEVERAGE
BIOTECHNOLOGYAND
HEALTH
In the first part of this ar-
ticle we provided a partial list of
the benefits of food biotechnol-
ogy. Within that list, one can re-
classify those that are of direct
benefit to human health as fol-
lows:
1. production of more
healthy foods such as lycopene-
enriched tomatoes, protein-en-
riched potatoes, vitamin A-en-
riched rice
Note: the US Food and Drug
Administration, on November 9


last gave limited approval to
"producers of tomatoes, tomato
sauce and dietary supplements
containing lycopene," allowing
companies to suggest a limited
link between lycopene, the pig-
ment that gives tomatoes, wa-
termelons and guava red colour,
and prostate cancer on product
labels. Similarly, based on the
limited body of scientific data so
far, the link between tomatoes
and the reduced risk of gastric
(stomach) cancer, ovarian cancer
and pancreatic cancer must be
heavily qualified.
2. production of foods with
higher nutritional benefits
3. production of low calorie
sweeteners such as fructans, for
the diet-conscious or obesity-
conscious
4. Improvement of food
safety. For example, GM corn
with the bacterial insect toxin
gene called Bt Corn, have been
found to have greatly reduced
content of a fungal poison called
fumonisin. This compound, be-
longing to a large group of fungal
poisons called mycotoxins, has
been linked to throat cancer in
humans who consume maize con-
taminated by the toxin accord-
ing to scientific reports pub-
lished by the International
Agency for Research on Cancer
(IARC) based in Lyon, France.
5. production of foods with-
out allergens.
6. production of foods with
non-nutritive active compo-
nents. For example, excessive
consumption of foods with
cholesterol content has now
been clearly linked to the de-
velopment 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 Sci-
ences 2004). However, plant
compounds similar to holes
(Please turn to page XXVI)


LAN D



FOR SALE


Ready for Rice Farming backlands at Mahaicony Creek.


PLOTS


"XII



"A"
"Big


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


6858 feet above Wash ClotLes Creek 79.670


Acres


For serious offers please contact:.
The Rece rer Manager
78 Church & (C rmichael Streets
Geo' ,etown
OR Telephone # 227-5 68, 227-5564 ,26-219, .,


SUNDUY CHRONICLE November 27, 2005


XXIV


i







SUNDAY CHRONICLE, November 27, 2005 xxv


North American

says thanks to

Travel Agents


Junior Horatio Marketing Manager (L) chatting with rep-
resentatives in at the Ramada Hotel
Several travel agents from Guyana were flown to New York
recently by North American Airlines to attend a "thank you"
reception the airline hosted for its travel agents.
North American hosted the cocktail reception at the Ramada
Hotel, JFK Airport, on Friday November 18, 2005 for travel agents
in New Y6rk and Guyana to thank them for their support to the
airline.
,Mr. Junior Horaito, Marketing Manager of North American in
Guyana reminded the agents of what is expected of them.
Mr. Peter Bagovick Vice Chairman and Mr. Ron Menke of the
parent body World Air Holdings were present at the function.
Travel agents from Guyana were from Frandec, Sookraj,
Connections, Trinity, Sheiks, and Muneshwer Travel Agen-
cies. Travel Agents from New York were from Travel Span,
American Travel and National Pride travel agencies. (Story
and Photos by Linden Drakes)


PR hiMSA $ SPIUAL $80,000.00 "ALL-CORRECT"
SK O CROSSWORD COMPETITION

R U O R U G XI T
--- *C S M E ** SI r 'CM E


NANVIE NAMNF-
ADDRESS- ADDRESS-


ACROSS:
1. Pertaining to the hair...
4 A receptacle or container,
cylindrical in shape and
having a handle. .
8. The***** is designed to
facilitate the free movement
of goods and services
across the Carn bean
11. Master of Arts (Abbr.).
13. Trouble or afflict in mind
or body.
14. Point on the compass thai
is closer to NW.
15. New England (Abbr,)..
17. A local television channel as
advertised in the Guyana
and Sunday Chronicle.
18. "... Whosoever will corn
after me, let him ***
himself, and take up his
cross and follo.v me' .lark
8:34.
19. A unit of measurement*
- equally half an emfarid


approximately the average width
of typeset characters.
20. Homophone.
21. Nanosecond (Abbr.).
24. Senior (Abbr)
27, An irregular verb not having
its past tense ending with ed
but having the same form as
its past participle.
28. Senegal (Abbr.).
29. Synonym for the verb, hire.
DOWN:
2. Estate on the Right Bank of
t4e Demerara River in
Guyana.
3. Legal ter-m
5. University College (Abbr.).
6. GUyana School of
Agriculture (Abbr.).
7. World Day is being
observed on the 21"
November to encourage
global exchanges of TV
prpgrammes, particularly
,those focusing on peace,
security, economic and
social development and the
enhancement of cultural


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


tense and past participle being
different from each other and
also different from its infinitive.
23. One of 32 countries that
qualified for the 2006 World
Cup Football Finals.
25. The thin layer on:the surface of
a liquid. : .
26. Point on the compass that is
closer to SE.


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.


Ron Menke (R) of World Air Holdings chatting with travel
agents.





to the Daily and Sunday




NEWSPAPER

and enjoy the DISCOUNTS offered

For periods of: 3 months
6 months
and 12 months
EFFECT J lIUARY 1i, 2006.

F F lEE l-IELlIVElAlRY


NI


A Pre-Christmas

Special "All-

Correct" puzzle for
$80,000.00, yes,

$80,000.00 is now

presented to you.
This new "A-C" competition will be
drawn on Friday, December 02, 2005.
The rules for this competition will remain
the same, except, that an all correct
entry is needed to win this prize. If there
is no "All-Correct" winning entry another
$20,000.00 will be added for your
Christmas Winner-Take-All Jackpot
Prize of $100,000 for drawing on
December 16, 2005. Further, if there is
more than one winner the prize money
will be shared among the winners.


So get in the action and WINI 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.
You will need coupons and clues for the
coupons so just purchase a copy of the
Sunday or Wednesday Chronicle. For
extra coupons, purchases can be made at
our offices in Linden, New Amsterdam and
Georgetown, You can also obtain extra
coupons from Mr. Vincent Mercurius of
D'Edward ,'.Vt,ge. Rosignol, Berbice. They
cost $20.00 each or $40.00 for two as they
appear in the Sunday or '.'"dr ~ .1-..
Chronicle.


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

This apart, our general rules
apply.
Thanks
Crossword Committee


PLAY CROSSWORD
TODAY YOU
CAN WIN SOME
EXTRA CASH FOR
THE CHRISTMAS
SEASON.


.Vil M


SUNDAY CHRONICLEi, November 27, 20:005


XXV






SUNDAY CHRONICLE, November 27, 2005


Food and Beverage ...


(From page XXIV)
terol, phytosterols and
phytostanols, have now been
added to processed foods such
as margarines to help con-
sumers reduce elevated cho-
lesterol levels according to
reviews in the journal Trends
in Food Science and Technol-
ogy published two years ago.
7. health-related mineral nu-
trient-enrichment of foods. A re-
cent example is the genetic engi-
neering of the gene for accumu-
lation of the element selenium in
the form of an amino acid de-
rivative called Se-


methylselenocysteine according
to research published last year
in the online journal BioMed
Central Plant Biology.
It is important to note that
selenium, which is found reason-
able quantities in garlic and broc-
coli, "plays a significant role in
reducing the incidence of lung
cancer, colorectal cancer and
prostate cancer in humans."
In all this food safety con-
siderations are essential.
While some technologies are
designed to ensure greater
food safety, some techniques
employed in modern food and


beverage biotechnologies may
pose some undetermined
risks. However, stringent pro-
tocols have been designed for
risk analysis to ensure the
safety of a number of GM
foods and beverages. The con-
cept of determining "substan-
tial equivalence" between con-
ventional foods and beverages
and their modern biotechnol-
ogy counterparts have also
been employed. We leave the
discussion of risks associated
with food and beverage bio-
technologies for the last part
of this segment.


- ~ --
a -~


- ~- S -


S -

* ___


5 4
S ~. -


- :. ,


5 S -
S


"Copyrighted Material: -

4 Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


!jimniar) lndj-htrE

I~~ ~ ~~ rij \.ta Vl'. 1 I IAM F. %.,' Nnp- 4 6


II r i ()Ia aat:'


%. L s Dollar


Ci~zier.s Banik

(~11, 11


l'P7 (I(


199. 00
011


2iii


I


1;7-- .
05~a~gl~L




VI
?&


Cxho'c 5lagst) 198.-72 2it



P.. Canadiantg, Ijtr


C..Pound Sferlirg

B'arA A 'p'rage 3 16.17 343.50 3,54.731


Bck A,'eape212,50 2311.25 246.2:5 1 2.57,15
I,- SetuttdqCa~rk~io mExt-.mne- F. I".lBOR US$ G. FItnie Rte
Rate, I.- &.11lnterbank offimru
P., -- .; Fri- Nov '5 92005s
T$ 128.75
*Bdos$ = G$ 91,66 3 mombs- 4.0000 0 700
I$ = Ci>4,45 ot0 Gp. 6.9X
4 570=0t$ 65.5
Belize$ = G,$1 93.41,-


I?


mop


- _


- .


a 0.


UQR[IFCrrCF~f


o


1mm


0


r


o Q


o -0ow


o


0


-- qb


'O


k






XXVII


'lSUDAY NONIuCi& L Nnvamb.er 27 f005l


40100 0of 4D 0 4 M oD0 uo _____4 m am404
ow 0 4 o0 hmo~o 4 i -00M0 0 po
do a 404b- 4b0


--0 4 4 4
aw 41b w_ 4b-- wmmomam mm ___
am op *vQ - o m 4 w d w w b lm
410 -- a W ____ a-u

- 4ba o o aw *




.!Copyrig hteidMal


Fe













- Avalab

Availab


40M 4100 4MIM _


SSyndicated Content


from CommercialrNews*I


- *w 4 a mm- 4


am48

a 40 m u
40b-o oma
T 'm a

a ~ AM
aw
a.01W


ai o ma- 4' d



m .4m 4

MR -a -
-am 04M4


aw 40 amp 0 4



GO q* fW b W a
4b 4 41 M W a 4
mm 41 mm w-



411b dom 0 41
- a 4 a4040 0 01


a.14o Goo qmmw. 1P-0
a 4m.



0-0 faow- m



40 om 4 0a w

abd -





'1 i7a-aZf
-. a- .s


CHAMPION


Cookery Corner
Welcome to the 375'm edition of
"Champion Cookery Corner", a
r f weekly feature giving recipes and
tips on cooking in Guyana.


Gifts made byyou in your kitchen really show.someone you care! This week we feature
2 gift recipes that we are sure will delightyourfamily andfriends.


5 cups all-purpose flour
1 cups whole wheat flour
1 cup cornmeal
1/3 cup sugar
2 tablespoons plus 2 teaspoons
Champion Baking Powder
2 teaspoons salt

Measure the all-purpose flour, whole
wheat flour, cornmeal, sugar,
Champion Baking Powder and salt
intp the botv, ofl a large food
processor.


Process for 15 to 30 seconds or until thoroughly mixed.
(Alternatively, stir the ingredients together in a bowl).
Spoon the mix into a 2-quartjar.
Affix a label on the front of the jar that says "Pancake
Mix." Affix a second label on the back of the jar with
the pancake directions:
"Stir 1 V2 cups of pancake mix. 2 eggs, and 1 1/4 cups of
milk in a mixing bowl until smooth. Melt I tablespoon
of butter in a large frying pan over medium heat. Cook
the pancakes for 2 to 3 minutes on each side. Enjoy with
maple syrup. Serves4."
" -'"Tol l hd gift, tfea bo~ltt found, the jar. Makes 1
m ix. ,. , ,


I lHoliday Cookies in a Jar 1].


1/4 cup sugar
6 cup packed brown sugar
1 cups all-purpose flour
3/4 teaspoon baking soda
1/4 teaspoon Champion Baking Powder
' cup chocolate-covered candy (such as
holiday M&M's or Hershey's Holiday Candy
Coated Bits)
cup rolled oats
/i cup cocoa crisped-rice cereal.
1/_ cup white chocolate chips
In a 1-quart wide mouthed jar, add the
ingredients in the order listed. Pack them down
firmly after each addition (use the blunt end of a
table knife or a wooden spoon to level and tamp
down each layer). Screw on the cover (see
Wrapping It Up for a note on securing a ribbon
beneath the threads) and prepare a gift tag with
the following instructions:


"To make your holiday cookies, creant together i cup of.
butter or margarine, teaspoon vanilla extract, and I egg in
adarge bowl. Add the contents of/thejar and stir until well
blended. Drop by rounded teasponifidls onto an ungreasic't"
coobki, sheet. Bake at 350 for lh1 o n 2 muiaeN'f Makes '4:

\ rapping It Up!
This gift, with its various layers of colorful ingredients, is
most beautiful unwrapped. We '
fashioned the instructional tag fro'm i
a folded rectangle- of white card "
stock, decorated it with markers,.
and wrote the all-important baking
directions on the inside. Punch aihole
in the comer for a length of narrow / j
ribbon, which can then be tied .
around the jar's neck or secured .
beneath the threads of the lid.


Baking ftjwdcr Cnroef
Custard 'aram Plamala
Black Fepper f


Fe


le'


I U1;


. U W T I W IW.,imv al~w l %


i


~.asuaaaa,

















































With full costumed
dances from the ever
green days of Indian
cinema, local dancers charmed
their way into the heans of
Berbicians who flocked to the
Rose Hall, Canje Commumint
Centre in Berbice this weekend
for their first Indian Retro Con-
cert, organized by Arrival Cre-
ations, a local group geared to-
wvards excellence in Indian enlkr-
tainmenlt
The trip down memory lane
was smooth, extravagant and
glittering.
The concert featured songs
and dances of the past six de-
cades adopted from legendary
singers Lala Mangeshkar. Asha
Bhosle, Mukesh, Mohamed
Rafi and Kishore Kumar.
The dances were specially
selected to remind the audience
of some of the biggest movies
India churned out in the cood
old days but have remained
popular because of their musi-
cal appeal.
The evening's programme
began when Genevieve GouC eia
enchanted the audience with her
replica of India's "Tragedi
Queen" Mleena Kumari. per-
Iorming the hit tunes lInn Logon
ne mad Chalte Chalte from the
mio, ie Pakeezah. The moirT .0-
seif is a stylized. larger than h ie
ni' 'hcization of the familiar
aIL iof the prosttllue irh iti:"
he'r[t of gold arid was. perth."
NMiena Kuman's best kno -a
1i1 l '


Geinr-me'e.s darce %as ex-
tremni. well dtAeaogdaped and
performed jass as in the movie
when the dances. cleverly hid
Meena Kumari's inability to
dance. You jii bad to wa-Atch ber
walk and mo.-e ever so grace-
fully to dhe song Clhale Chaie.
Then. rhe Silare dancers
m minerized the crowd with a
dance item struck out of
Mughal-e-Azan, oue of the lig-
gesi classics evr ma The ex-
one cosatmes added blush in
just thde same way the -black
and lwhl- b ocixkber as digi-
tal re.-nsied in colour and
dol .sound and miuoduced all
oer agnmm i heazri arldide.
he movie hit the
soe-ms in 1960 after
almost fi Lfen years
in the making. The seductive
song and dane ensembles ere
performed by SiLare leader
Dimple Memdumca and her fe-
male Ia1d dankcav
Following on. Genevieve
suDanz the parsons into partly
mood siih the pe.- number
MamiU D.n ecamie kno.n for
- -EL Do. Tea- tfin Tezaab.
Gcru.-ee.e. a nonner Miss
Plhas .Ah quer-n later reenacted
ReUh'., c,.iunes% role of the
-CTeen i-'I n, he miw.e ILmrlao
JIa.n pc-rfcinna the ill cos-
anned dMftc I .Aapkhon Ki


*aa&b.q offi---- HH


grace of the classical choreogra-
phy was recreated as Gene\ ie\ e
brought to life the the magic
called Rekha.
The Silare dancers por-
trayed their dances with much
drama, movie-style of sorts. and
had the audience asking for an
encore of the rib tickling Budda
Mil Gaya from the moie
Sangam
Interestingly, while all the
songs and dances performed
were from days gone by. all of
the dances were performed by
brilliant young dancers who
have perfected the art of classi-
cal, interpretive and film
dances.
True to the organizers
expectations, many brought
out their elderly parents
and grandparents for a
walk back in time to the
days when their past
time was going to the
cinema with friends,
settling in to the
nice song and .
dance that has
characterized
the Indian -
film in-
dustry. _


0


r W--~


-t j~5
~ -14*4


54-




University of Florida Home Page
© 2004 - 2010 University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries.
All rights reserved.

Acceptable Use, Copyright, and Disclaimer Statement
Last updated October 10, 2010 - - mvs