Title: Guyana chronicle
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00088915/00045
 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: December 4, 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: VID00045
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 29013105
lccn - sn 93049190
 Related Items
Preceded by: Guyana graphic

Full Text

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


in Copyrighted Material"Ww
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"
.....~........ .. .~............


for city floods
Centre
Mobile pumps fore
Liliendaal, Better Hope
Flood committee reconvened


1ST BIG
DRAWINGS
Monday Dec. 5,2005, 11:00 am at Fogarty's, NA,B'ce


ENTIRE STORE OPEN
THIS SUNDAY


From 10Oam -4pm


A TICKET TO YOUR
DREAMS!
RESULTS HOTLINE 225-8902





SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 4, 2005


Masked silent


pirates attack


fishermen


By Shawnel Cudjoe

PIRATES have struck again
at fishermen working off the
coast.
In the latest attacks, at least
three fishing boats were attacked
and robbed by what victims be-
lieve was one gang off the
Annandale and Mon Repos,
East Coast Demerara coast in
.two days.
Fishermen Balgit Singh, 47,
of Annandale Sand Reef, Den-
nis Mohan, 45, of Lot 8 Mon
Repos South and another
Annandale fisherman were the
victims of pirate attacks be-
tween Thursday and Friday.
Singh, the captain of his
boat, yesterday said the daring


morning attack lasted about 15
minutes and has left him search-
ing for a new engine to continue'
plying his trade. .
He recalled that around
08:30 h, he and hi two crew
members had let .down their
seine from the 'Miss Anna' and
had finished eating when they
noticed a yellow, blue and white
speed boat approaching.
Singh said there, were four.
men on the boat all wearing'
masks, dark-coloured long
sleeved jackets and elbow-lefigth
gloves. One was armed with a
pistol and another had, a single
barrel shotgun, he told the Sun-
day Chronicle.
He said the men did not
speak, but motioned to them to ;
take off the 40 horse power Marin-
ner boat engine worth $250,000.
"When we took off the en-
gine, (they) bring the boat along-


FOR S THe DAY"
'SOme people think ''
Sa lot and speak a
1-. *. .. I


S. drift and eventually made his
.t... ._._ ...- the e g, ... --_. i a ph o. way to the shore.
S- The following day, Mohan
St and his two men were also at-
tacked and robbed by four men
--' armed with firearms off the Mon
L0I Repos foreshore.
--
According to a Police press
Statement, the pirates held them
at gunpoint, took away their 125
-le ....i. He horse power Yamaha outboard
engine valued o$640,000, seine
and fuel tank before escaping.
SNlohan yesterday told this
.- newspaper that all four of the
men, who approached his boat
were armed with guns. He said
the gang placed the guns to their
heads, and demanded that they
hand over the engine.
'CDem tell we to put over the
engine -and make it quick", he
PIRATE VICTIMS. Captain Balgit Singh, right, and crew member Ronald Mohamed point .an re.ed that as the
to Where the engine was. (Delano Williams photo) I me n turned to l eave. he noticed
side (ours).apd. we throw it had just thrown out his net voice 'but he said he did of"-. the ,ord Police urtten on one
over"1 the captain said., when he saw the boat approach-, haoe one. b-ieir eats.
Singhrelatedthat thepirates ing. According to the man an- .He said the ordeal has left'
also motioned, for them to hand He said he became afraid other o0ne the4 requested that him in shock andthinking about
over the two tanks of gas valued when he saw that the men were he hahd over his gas and when his nexi source fdr an engine.
$8,000. The ordeil lasted for 15 'armed since he was the only he hesitated. the. began curs- The:Police said they are in-
minutes, he said, since it takes a person on the boat at the time. ing and demanded the gas. As vestigating the matter.
while:to take offthe engine. He recalled that one of the soon as he did so. the\ left Pirates frequently target
He said the gang raced off men asked him to borro%% a ccl- without 'takin his engine fishermen off the coast, steal-
to andtherboat which was in the lular phone in a "IunnC\" tone of He said he loo a left to ing mainly engines.


area and they were left to drift
until a -passing vessel towed
them to shore.'
. The first victim of the pi-
rate band may have 'been an-
other Annandale fisherman who
wished to remain anonymous.:
He told this newspaper that at
about 08:05 .h oh Thursday, he






t When we give to
the poor we make j
- room for more.
Proverbs 28:27. 4


CATS may be in danger from
birds they eat and have been
identified as a carrier of the
dreaded bird flu H5N1 virus,
the Health Ministry here said
yesterday.
In it[' weekl\ update. the
ministry's National Influenza
Pandenuc Comnnttee .jid that
in addition to, \ild bird, and do-
mestic poultir. it has recenill
been hov. n that animal' b\
\khich the H5N I train is trans-
ruined to humans ma\ include
It ha, been found ihat c.ts
are infected b \ casting mfected
bird, and ma.y contract the i-
ius The\ then infect oiher ca:s
b\ shedding the viruss in their
e'.cremenl'. the conatutiee said
I[ noted Lhat the Amenrica.


ATTENTION!!

GU\iANA ELECTIONS COIMMIISSION
(GEC('OM)
S 1-ias csi'l_)lishcd


HOTLINES
to ans%%er queries about

Continuous National Reuistration
CALL G(EC(;O1'iS HOTLINES ON
Tel 225-0277//226-1651
226-1652/223-9650
for answers to all of your queries


including Guyana, remain free
of both animal and human cases
'of the H5N1 sIrain of the avian
.influenza virus.
Indonesia and China have
both confirmed new human
cases of the H5N Istrain of
a: jian influenza. Tliis bringsthe
purrenif total to.133 confirmed
: cases of avian.influeriza H5N1
strain since December 26, 20032
Of this total,'68. resulted in.
deaths, the committee said.
,The countries ith human
cases of ihe H,5NI strain are
Canbodia. China, Iridonesia,
Vietriat and Thailand. ;' .
Courities, that, have. re-
ported anirial caseh of aviail in-:
fluenza H5NI strain e Cam--
bodia. Chlna. Croata. Hong
Kong. Indonesia. Japan,


Kazakhstan, Republic of Korea,
Niala\sia. Mongolia, Romama,
Ruissia, Thailand. Turkey:and
Vietnam. ,
The ministry said persons
,who have travelled to the af-
fected.cuntries. and think they
'miay have a possible exposure
'should:
lake notice of their general
health for 10 d.is
if there are s nmptoms such
as illness \\ iih feter 38C, with
i cough or sore throat or diffi-
icilt6 breathing durin,2 this 10-
. day period, seek. medical assis-
tahce :
Remember to note. symp'
tonsn, 'v.here i tr.elled, whether,
- ornot contact was had with
(Please see page three)


SOTceAm ACEkSUPRer, CUSTcooor ts ersion),RH.-100, 39,000 KM.
UMITED LUXURYBUS GJJ.7651,Regiitere'd only rr-,nihr 3.3,
Diesele Turbo< u t rin, i par -- -ii i I

e uigitid ash I boardI





S Dual air-c jnditio sT en
SElectronicsuspen s,.n
ano so much rr,-ro
,-r a ,i. ri, o cr '-ixe .


FREE TIC"' O)~I I
LETTER


u RESULTS

DRAW DATE 2005-12-02
BI 2-D MID-D LITTLE-D

725 239 262


0 2 ify
SMtifllon$ Plus,


36


SHOPPING


RESULTS


MONDAY 2005-11-28 09 20- 25-- 24 11
TUESDAY 2005-11-29 18 22 24- 15 01
WEDNESDAY 2005-11-30 14 06 13 20 11
THURSDAY 2005-12-01 '02 06 16 04 22
2005-12-02 17 23 065 107 22

SATURDAY


[Catsin brd dngef


-- r


I





SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 4 2005 3
, I I i * I;, I *iV 't,19N t & *' 4 6111


Canje housing scheme flooded


THE government has taken
steps to reduce flooding at the
Canefield New Housing
Scheme in Canje, Berbice,
the Government Information
Agency (GINA) reported yes-
terday.
The agency said that fol-
lowing the intervention of Presi-
dent Bharrat Jagdeo, acting Ag-
riculture Minister, Mr
Satyadeow Sawh visited the re-
gion Friday afternoon and two
heavy-duty tractor pumps were
to be deployed to drain flood
waters from the area.
The. Minister met regional
officials, residents and officials
of the Guyana Sugar Corpora-
tion (GUYSUCO), and in-
formed them that he was at
Cabinet Friday when President
Jagdeo received the information
from the regional officials and he
was immediately instructed to
visit the area.
GINA reported that some
residents said the main reason
for the flooding was overtop-
ping from the canals under the
control of GUYSUCO, while
others contended that it was a
lack of maintenance of the drain-
age and irrigation system in the
region.
"If the canals were prop-
erly maintained by the region,
this flood would have never oc-


(From page two)

poultry or any birds
Do not travel while ill, un-
less under medical supervision
Limit contact with others
to prevent the spread of an in-.
fection
The Ministry of Health is
advising the following basic hy-
gienic practices;
meat to be cooked at 70C
and above
cooked meat should be
free of any pinkish tinge
(colour)
eggs should be properly


curred," one man told the
agency.
"It is lack o; management of
the GUYSUCO canals that
caused overtopping, which
flood the place. I live here for
over 23 years and this never
happen, GUYSUCO is just
careless, they don't really care


about workers," another resi-
dent charged.
Sawh asked whether there
was an alternative to get the
water off the land and one resi-
dent explained that if the main
drainage canal door was closed,
the water could be pumped
out. This suggestion found


favour with those present,
GINA said.
It said Sawh then instructed
Regional Chairman, Mr
Kumkarran Ramdass to put
measures in place to acquire a
pump to drain the water as soon
as possible.
The Regional Chairman


promised the Minister-and resi-
dents that by Friday evening a
tractor pump would have been
sent to the area and another
was to have been sent yester-
day.
Sawh also instructed the
Regional Chairman to form a
committee to look into the cause
of the flood and to find solu-
tions, the agency said.
The committee members
will include Ramdass, several
residents, officials of
GUYSUCO and Member of
Parliament for Region Six, Mr
Ramesh Rajkumar along with
Member of Parliament, Mr
Zulfikar. Mustapha.
The report of the findings of
the committee would be pre-
sented to the Minister, GINA


ualfy
Qualify


CANJE OUTREACH: Acting Agriculture Minister Satyadeow Sawh, centre, at Cane Field,
Canje on Friday afternoon. (Photo, courtesy GINA)


cooked with no runny yolks
refrigerated and frozen
meats (this doesn't kill the vi-
rus) should be properly de-
frosted away from other foods
prior to cooking
HAND WASHING
PRACTICE:
Hands are to be washed:
before preparing food and
after handling raw foods
before eating food
before administering to an
open wound
after using the washroom
after changing a baby's


nappy
after helping a child use
the washroom
after handling animals and
animal waste.
It is advised to practise
good hygiene daily not just as a
preventative measure for avian
influenza but to help prevent
all other common illnesses.
"Also boost your basic re-
sistance to common illnesses by
having good nutrition (increas-
ing your vegetable and fruit in-
take). It has been proven glo-
bally that eating right, sleeping
enough and exercising all help to
boost the body's immune sys-
tem and this helps to fight ill-
nesses", the ministry said.
The National Committee


on Influenza Preparedness is in
the final stages of producing
and disseminating Guyana's Na-
tional Influenza Preparedness
Plan, it reported.
The sub committees (sur-
veillance, health response, ani-
mal health and communications)
have produced and presented
individual committee strategic
plans which will be part of the
national plan, the update said.
It added that Guyana is
one of the first countries to
start working towards pre-
venting/reducing the possi-
bility of the introduction of
avian influenza and prepar-
ing to deal with the situa-
tion if avian influenza is de-
tected.


said.
"The communities have a
responsibility like the Govern-
ment and we have discharged
our responsibility in terms of
infrastructure and other things
but the communities, maybe
through the CDCs (Commu-
nity Development Councils)
have to be careful of how they
dispose their garbage", Sawh
said.
GINA said he also alluded
to the $800M which the Gov-
ernment has allocated to repair
and construct sea defences, and
to clear and maintain drains and
canals across the country.
It said Ramdass reported
that Region Six commenced
preparatory works three
weeks ago.


Yourself!


Internationally Recognized
Diploma in Computer Studies
SF ilerfi c a, III sa
Beginners : 1. Windows & Internet Operations
Advanced : 2. Word 3. Excel 4. Access 5. PowerPoint XP
Diploma in Advance Computer Studies

(Two Certificate courses -$7000 each),
1. Advance MS Office I- word & Excel Projects
2. Advance MS Office 11 word, Excel, Access & PowerPoint

Diploma 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 Publishing & Webpage Design.
1. CorelDraw 2. Adobe Photoshop 3.Web Design $7,000_each

**Courses begin Dec 13, Jan 9, 10,14**


some d you push our parts past generally accepted limits.


INSIST ON GENUINE CLEVITE DIESEL ENGINE PARTS I
IT COSTS LESS, LAST LONGER AND BACKED BY CLEVITE WARRANTY


Quality Engine Parts for coNTACr
SOLE AGENT:
Caterpillar, Detroit Diesel Swiss Machinery Est.

& Others 1 Edes, EBD.
S_ Tel: 233-2498 Fax: 233-2499
E-mail: srogers@telsnetgy.net


CR2Y MOTOROLA DEALS


DON'T YOU DARE MISS IT!

MOTOROLA C117

Sleek & Compact t"
BETTER RECEPTION
- THAN THE C115

Excellent Talk time

SIAPrsM$ ^pRacityl


OFEROLYAA A' EA

17O.&GDGT
73 ROB &WELLNGTONSTE
TE1122- 100 O


LCats in bird ...


ml 'A l., I., bl,;. , & %. -, I. a .,,. - - ., 1 '.


I w q i'' ...," 4.. W... ... .. '...-F V = .' a.. b I & . I I = 61




4 SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 4, 2005


G7 struggles to revive

free trde talks



*. -
* o son" qmp "0
.0 1momoo


sAbi
*k-


"'Copyrighted Materil


Syndicated Contet

Available from Commercial News Providers



~ 0 sn P l


S a o


- a -


.mom- 4lo- 4
- 4mom q ml
.0 .411-ife

dftw 10 -


* .~ -
* .~ -


- u-


- .40


S-gdmp 0 40


- Wlm


LMens-CrafF J
Optical


FREE EYE TEST
Our selections of eye wears are simply irresistible
Rimless g--' I
Semi-Rimless
Flex Rimless
Plastic Frames, etc.
Senior citizens and kids below thirteen (13) years
1 entitle to one free frame.-
j We accept your frames and you pay for your RX Lenses.
Experience professionality at hand
Lens Craft Optical.

E-mail:.-lenscraft@telsnetgy.net


Trucks For Sale





*ERF Tractor Unit
6 Wheel/Cummins Engine
'Bedford Model M 4X4 Truck
*Foden Tractor Unit
Perkins Engine
"Zil Tanker Truck
*40 Foot Double Axel Traiole
Tel: 624-0663 / 617-0517


Orchid
SALE
at
23 Jamoon Drive,
Meadowbrook
Gardens
5- 6MMaIml lr3


" High-Spee> Surfing ".
V C rilin, Sh ,cppin9,),
INTERNET WORLD
16 'B' Duncan St.,
Newtown, Kitty.


El"'I RDS


VACANCY
nRTII it ,i

Minimum requirements:
*CXC Grade 11 in Maths & English
Microsoft Word & Excel
Basic Accounting knowledge.
Submit applications to: PO Box 101414.


0





SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 4, 2005 5
L ,I' ,',, : / .; !5


Polish umnllst


deta
*Som lo. 0-

omi oit- A O
-w wo44D a


- --


= - S a

- a ~- -
-___


-S -~ ~


"Copyrighted Material

059SyndicatedcContentE

Available from Commercial News Providers"
a- -a - -- m


a. -


S -
- a. a


a..- lop


. 5m


IND.


- b -
-






NOWAVAILABLE
ACOUSTIC GUITARS t, COLOUP Si
EVIL EYES ELECTRONICS 6EAU'TIFULATIFCL'"ES*
'--'- -" '.- "ASSORPTEEi -'L'.'UPS
,. .... . ,- C.IL: 333-5622,'6410
0 Weddings
Airport
N Proms
GUYANAS ONLY STRETCH Leisurerides
Li VIOUSLINE SERVICE 0Funerals
NOW LAUNCHING Diplomatic service
*24 h.-. Regular size Limousine Ford Lincoln Town car
.i2 /..' Seats 5 persons comfortable
AC, TV-DVD System, Luxury Ride
Same looks as Stretch Limousine, same features. Cheaper by far.


i Cheaper by far. Same looks as Stretch Limousine. same features
Re-Launching ..----.. Triple Screen
O DVD System
BW Convertible Fll convertible
S1" prize winner at
Car & Bike Show
SBetter Rates
T_- ,"] GUYANA VARIETY STQRE
--- *;X.-.. ;sl. 68 Robb Street, Lacytown 227-7677, 624-8402.
eAsk for Johnny or Cindy.


Ride On Motorbikes
Ride On Cars
Remote-controlled Cars
Remote-controlled Boats
Remote-controlled Bikes
Educational V Tech
Computers
DVD Players With
Electronic Games

NBIC & GBTI debit
cards accepted

PARKING AVAILABLE

44 & 45 Minibus Routes

Largest &toeo. of

Ck.re.hn's Tojs

For b4S1 Mort


New &ra


I


sa"


-I






S IM* CBONCLE 4200t,


Fighting 0.



all fronts


T HE BATTLE is now-being waged on all fronts by
the Caribbean Community to prevent social and
economic crises for the region's sugar and
banana exporting countries against the most
disturbing, inconsiderate attitudes by the European
Union.
Not only are CARICOM sugar-producing
states, with Guyana being the worst to be affected,
struggling to come to terms with the coming massive
36 per cent price cutfor sugar sold on the European
market. From next month, concessions that have been
critical for the region's banana economies, in the.
Windward Islands in particular, will go under by'
replacement of a single tariff and phasing out of the
quota system for EU banana imports from producers.
of the African, Caribbean and Pacific (ACP) countries.
In the face of self-serving compromises
being made in the interest of preserving subsidies for.


European beet sugar farmers, while also protecting
European interests and that of major corporate
banana exporters in Latin America, CARICOM and its
ACP allies have to.mount their most sustained
aggressive efforts to secure the best possible
advantages at next week's Ministerial Meeting of the
World Trade Organisation,(WTO) in Hong Kong.
:They simply have to firmly resist self-
serving calls from the rich and powerful for
"consensus" to save the Hong Kong WTO ministerial
from suffering the debacle of either Cancun or the
earlier disastrous failure of Seattle. Consensus
must serve the interests of ALL.
If the ACP and its allies within Europe and the
Western Hemisphere hold the line ori fair trade with
justice, they may yet succeed in defeating the
manoeuvres at the WTO Hong Kong meeting to further
marginalise and pauperise poor and vulnerable
economies now battling against narco-trafficking,
escalating criminality, joblessness and erosion of even
limited socio-economic gains.
The militant, informed positions, reported
within the past fortnight, as variously articulated by
President Bharrat Jagdeo, Foreign Trade Minister
Clement Rohee, lan McDonald, Chief Executive Officer
of the Sugar Association of the Caribbean, as well as
Guyana's ambassador in Brussels, Patrick
Gomes, reflect the depth of shared .anger and sense
of betrayal felt across this region on the callous sugar
price cut decision of EU Agriculture Ministers.
On Friday, Trade Ministers of the Windward
Islands and Jamaica in reacting to the implications of
changing the rules on banana imports for Europe's
market from January 2006, expressed a sentiment
similar to that earlier emphasised by the ACP over the


EU's new sugar reform regime:
"The Caribbean", said the Trade Ministers
"will not be relegated to a position of third, part)
bystanders in any resolution of the banana issue
unlike our experience during the recently-cohclude
WTO arbitration process. We, therefore, insist that w
be part of any agreement reached, and wish to serve
notice that we too are willing to fight all the way I
Hong Kong and beyond to protect our countries front
the risk of even more poverty and destitution..."
This is the mood that must inspire tht
intensified lobbying, diplomatic initiatives and bilatera
negotiations in the days leading to the WTO'.
ministerial meeting. ,
All sectors of society, in this and other affected
CARICOM states business, labour and civil society
organizations are involved and must not vacillate, o
engage in double-speak when it comes t(
demonstrating practical forms of support to wii
concessions in Hong Kong.




CHRONICLE
Editor-in-Chief: Shariel 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.gu anachronicle.com
e-mail address sundayeditor@guyanachronicle.com
Lama Avenue, Bel Air Park, Georgetown. Guyana.


Focus on 2nd Cuba-CARICOM Summit


Tight security for Castro's


Barbados visit for meeting


FIDEL CASTRO, whose
presidency in Havana has:.
survived ten United States
administrations since 1959
when the Cuban revolution
became a reality, arrives this
week in Barbados for the
Second Cuba-CARICOM
Summit in five years.
For this third visit to
Barbados since 1994, the Cuban
leader is expected to spend at
least two days for which there
will be very tight security with
a mix of Barbadian and Cuban
intelligence personnel.
As customary, for
security reasons, when he
travels abroad, the Cuban
embassy in the host country, in
this case Barbados, is sticking
to the script of its Foreign
Ministry.
Therefore, it claims
"unawareness" of either the
date or the time of President
Castro's arrival for the one-day
on meeting on December 8 with
leaders of the Caribbean
Community.
Among the Heads of
Government will be President
Bharrat Jagdeo and Prime
Minister P.J. Patterson, who
will be making his last
appearance at such an event as
he demits office next year.
I have been informed
that the summit, which
has its concept and format
to what was inaugurated in
Havana in December 2002 to
mark three decades of unbroken
friendship between Cuba and
the 32-year-old CARCOM, is
scheduled to get underway this
Thursday morning at the new
Barbados Hilton that will be
heavily ringed with security
personnel.
It will be preceded by
a meeting on Wednesday
(December 7) of Foreign


CARICOM's Secretary
General Edwin Carrington, who
will be master of ceremonies for
the summit, was unavailable for
comment on the draft agenda for
the occasion. Speakers for the
opening session will be host
Prime Minister Arthur, Prime
Minister Kenny Anthony of St.
Lucia current CARICOM
chairman, and President Castro.
Officially, neither Cuba
nor Barbados, host government
for the meetings of Foreign


Ministers of Cuba and the 15-
member Community with the
exception also for the summit
- of Haiti, where a United States-
created interim regime is
currently involved in preparing
, for new parliamentary and
presidential elections next
month.
The last time the
legendary Castro, now 79, came
to Barbados was in 1998 on an
invitation from Prime Minister
Owen Arthur, host for this
week's summit.
Castro's primary
mission then was to
ceremonially unveil the historic
monument dedicated by
Barbados to the 73 victims of
the terrorist bombing of a
Cubana aircraft off Barbados in
October 1976. Castro had also
visited Jamaica and Trinidad and
Tobago during that 1998 journey
to CARICOM states.
THE AGENDA
This week's summit,
held once ever three
years, preceded by a Foreign
Ministers meeting every 18
months, will take place against
the backdrop of a week-long film
and arts festival in Barbados that
took place from September 28-
October 4.


PRIME MINISTER PJ.
PATTERSON
Ministers and Heads of State and
Government was ready to give a
peep into matters to be
discussed.
Informed sources have,
however, signalled that under the
central theme of 'The Caribbean
Strategy for Social Protection and
Sustainable Human
Development', major agenda
issues would include:
The deepening of
mutually satisfactory trade and
economic relations; health, sports
and technical cooperation, as
well as security, terrorism and
relevant hemispheric and
international developments of
importance to CARICOM and
Cuba.
Discussions on the health
sector would focus on Cuba's


expanding provision of
doctors, nurses and other
forms of support for the health
sector in a number of
CARICOM states, including
Jamaica, Guyana, Trinidad and
Tobago, Antigua, Grenada, St.
Lucia and St. Vincent.
By last month,
some seven thousand (7000)






RICKEY






nationals of CARICOM had
benefitted from a free eye-care
treatment project formally
launched by Cuba in the
second quarter of 2005, and
subsequently embracedby Venezuela
at the expense of the
governments of those two
nations of the Greater
Caribbean.
In the area of security
and terrorism, one sensitive
matter that will most definitely
be addressed is the demand,
both by CARICOM and Cuba,
'to bring closure with justice in
the case of the Cuban emigre
Luis Posada Cariles.

TERRORISM
He is currently in
detention in Texas, awaiting a
judge's ruling not on terrorism
charges but, strangely, for
illegally entering the USA.
Am e r i c a s
investigative and intelligence
agencies have long offered
Posada protection. This dates
back to his involvement in the
1976 bombing of the
Cubana commercial flight in
international waters off
Barbados.
The victims of that
first bombing tragedy by


foreign terrorists in the English-
speaking Caribbean region
included 53 Cubans, 11
Guyanese and five
North Koreans.
Two of the masterminds,
according to available
documentation, were Posada and
fellow anti-Castro Cuban exile,
Orlando Bosch, the latter






V SINGHON






pardoned by former President
George Bush and currently living
in the USA.
CARICOM, sharing
the official position of Cuba,
feels that the USA must be
consistent in its declared "war on
terrorism" by bringing to justice
"all perpetrators of terrorism",


PRKIIE MEVINIDN TK UWOIN
ARTHUR

among them Posada.
At their annual 2005
summit in St. Lucia last July, the
CARICOM leaders had
endorsed the position adopted
by their Foreign Ministers that
Posada "has been long associated
with acts of violence against the
Government of Cuba and is a


primary suspect as one of t
authors of the most horrific *
of terrorism ever experience
by the countries
CARICOM...".
In its resolution agai
the 42-year-old US trade,
and investment blocked
against Cuba, that the Uni
Nations General Asseml













overwhelmingly denounced
the 14th successive session
President Castro's government
likened this "economic war"
"state-sponsored terrorism
by administrations fr
President John Kenne
to President George W Busl
As a founding meml
of the Association of Caribbc
States and participant in I
CARIFORUM group
countries (CARICOM pi
Dominican Republic) Cub
diplomatic success
overcoming 4n original I
dictated or influent
isolationism, have resulted
America's own diploma
losses in the internatior
community.
President Castro
never failed to prai
CARICOM for its vital r(
as a Community of sm:
states and vulneral
economies, for taking t
bold, unique initiative, fi
by four countries Barbad,
Guyana, Jamaica a
Trinidad and Tobago -
December 1972, to establ
ties with Cuba that had
dramatic impact of break'
the US diploma
stranglehold on I
government and country.






7


I RAS Rief Khan, honorary member of
the Rastafarian community, am hopping
mad.


And when a Rasta, even an
honorary Rasta gets mad, watch
out.
I am not mad because my
home phone has been down
since Wednesday and is not yet
working. A GT&T employee
promised faithfully, when the
problem was promptly re-
ported Wednesday, that it would
have been addressed "soon".
Soon turned out to be Fri-
day when a technician turned up
in the street, stopped awhile at
another house, then came around
by me, puttered around and said
he was going to look at a 'box'
on the utility pole.
He drove off and never re-
turned. And the phone was still
dead up to yesterday.
I can't blame the technician.
He probably got a call on hisi
cell phone that flood waters
were into his house and had to
scoot off to bail it all out with
a bucket.
He and GT&T will prob-
ably turn up when the rains and
the flood threats are gone. In the
meantime, I can't get on the
Internet from home, and if you
call my phone and get the busy
tone all day and night, it's not
me on the phone. It's probably
GT&T tying up the line trying
desperately to get City Hall to
bail out water from their tele-
phone boxes.
It's probably a blessing in
disguise too, since no one can
reach me by phone to complain
about flood waters and wonder-
ing if I have got my boat yet
and could I please come to res-
cue them.
Looks like I Ras Rief Khan
have fans at GT&T who feel
sorry for me knowing that I
would have been flooded with
calls for rescue from flood vic-
tims desperate for help and de-
cided to cut off my home phone
since the rains began on
Wednesday. Thanks GT&T -
you are really 'getting better all
the time'!
No, Ras Rief Khan is not
hopping mad because his home
phone has gone dead.
And he is not gnashing his
teeth and tearing his hair out be-
cause the boat he ordered from
the Pomeroon after the January
floods has not yet been deliv-
ered. As a matter of fact, I am
glad it has not yet reached me
because I am ordering a bigger
one. Trust me, we desperately
need a bigger one in Georgetown.
And, believe me, I am not
hopping mad because I arrived
home from Panama on Thurs-
day night on BWIA without my
suitcase and am still waiting for
it to be reunited with me.
I flew from Panama to Mi-
ami on American Airlines and
was assured that my suitcase
was tagged ,through to


necting flight from Miami. I ar-
rived safely and on time at
Cheddi Jagan International Air-
port, spent a long time looking
around the baggage area, even
under the conveyor belt and in
the corners of the spanking new
arrivals section of the airport,
but there was no sign of my
suitcase.
My latest check' with
BWIA yesterday yielded
a suggestion that I
check back again last
night.
You guessed
right GT&T
and BWIA have
jostled past all
others and are now
at the top of my list
for the best Christmas
presents ever.
And Ras-Rief Khan i. not
hopping mad that he had to go
through Miami to get to and
from Panama and had to be sub-
jected to the rigorous immigra-
tion checks at Miami Interna-
tional Airport.
Immigration officers,
scanned my left and right index
fingers and took digital photos
of me twice. And both times
passing through Miami, I had to


take off shoes and jacket and
walk through the scanner in my
socks.
And I was only in transit. I
wonder if they'll have a fine
tooth comb to pass through my
hair next time, or if I'll have to
strip naked? Whoa! A bare-
assed Honorary Rasta in Miami
Airport! Think
I'll make it

spread in
Playgirl
maga-


of Red Cross and Red Crescent
Societies for a workshop on In-
formation Management for Ef-
fective Risk Reduction. Over
four days, with officials from
these and related United Nations
agencies, we zeroed in on disas-
ters and how the media can help
to effectively reduce the risks
associated with them.
Guyana's trials
in the January
floods were
fresh in my
mind as we
pondered
different
scenarios in
V* Panm


C'
4. *
.i,. ..'-,~
* . ***',t~*~. :. ~ '~Z.'~


zine?!!!
Ras Rief Khan is not mad
that he had to go through such
trials in Miami and he had a
good time in Papama where he
got himself a nice Panama hat.
And it is that hat I am wearing
now that got me freaking mad.
I and some Caribbean col-
leagues were invited to Panama
by the International Federation


Ci1;, and
v.hen I sav. flooded
streets in the rain as we drove
back to our hotel one afternoon,
it was clear that drainage was a
problem there too.
And preparedness for di-
sasters and the need to keep
those in authority on their toes
was one of the points forcefully
driven home to us at the work-
shop there.
Ras Rief Khan was already


Still






celebrating!


TODAY. I'm taking a detour Dennits Lawreince's 49th minute \.. which could easily run into inil-
from the serious trends of goal sealed a 2-1 plai-otfaggre- lons of dollars as media houses
previous columns to talk ate 'A in after the first leg ended around the '.orid .' ere talking
about the continuing celebra- 1-1 in Port-ol-Spain about the % in b',i his smntall
tions in Trinidad and Tobago Eien Thiough the counitr Carihbean country
and for that matter, the WVest celebrated % ideall v. hen the \ic- Trinidad and Tobaco als,:
Indies oer Itwo major inter- ioriou teanm returned home., made history in the process tb',
national victories more cclebranonr are on the becoming the smallest natinii
Of course, the it o iue-_ cards hen iapijin Du ihit e;er to qualify for FIFA's pre-
'm talking about are the v. in b\ Yorke. % ho nos\ plain s for nuere\ent Before thai. Jamaica
the Soca Warriors over Bahrain S .dne, FC in Austr.lia. returns held thai posinon after its ap-
to qualify for the 20ht. FIF A home fir the lirst time since the pearance In ilhe lu1 \W\'rld
\\:..rld Cup premier eenti in tbg %inr Cup
Germans and the continuing I e'.pect a number of o\er- Trinidad .ind Tobago has
success of cricketer Brian Lard seas-based pl.t,crs .such as teen preparing : fr tilt. nioincni
Sho has ddded the record for the Russell Latap-, it oin 'orkc since 1960 so tI was quite un-
most runs in test cricket to his and w hat a celebration that is derstandable to see the reaction
already long list of international going to be ..fI people from the old to the
achievements. The eoernmnAeni also ;'-arits very young.
Two major achievements in to meet Yoroie r- decide ho,-. People screamed, men and
three weeks for a small island best the country can reward the women broke down in tears,
developing state is no small feat. team for its historic victory, people forgot about work and
The country, however, is The team's big win has Port of Spain was transformed
still savoring its dominance over earned the country free adver- into a Carnival-like atmosphere.
Bahrain.when'lanky Defernder, tising and marketing mileage Stdel' 'bands began


a convert before his Panama so-
journ but the Panama hat he
donned has given him renewed
vigour for the mission at hand.
And there's blood in his
eyes and fire in his belly at the
absolute foolishness and doltish-
ness he has arrived back home
to.
I couldn't believe it after
all the fancy talk from high of-
ficials about how well pre-
pared the coast was for the
December 'high intensity'
rains, that Georgetown and
parts of the East Coast
Demerara were flooded with the
first showers.
If there is anything that my
new Panama hat has covered
me with it is the firm belief
that the risks from natural di-
sasters can be drastically re-
duced with proper and effec-
tive planning.
Now we hear crucial drain-
age pumps that were supposed
to have been working are down,
canals that should have been
cleaned are still clogged and the
Mayor of Georgetown has sud-


niatetalising on the streets A
truly glunious celebration vwas
under way.
Caught in a five-hour night-
mare traffic on one of the busi-
est highways out of Port of
Spain, caused by an overflowing
river which flooded out the ma-
jor highway leading to the sec-
ond city, motorists and passen-
gers were kept humoured and
entertained by the antics of
over-zealous football fanatics.
Adding more spirit to the at-
mosphere, several walked to the
rum shops to make their pur-
chases and were offering drinks
to anyone who wanted. Music
blasted from vehicles, some
people got out and wined (gy-
rated). All around us, horns
honked in unison.
'Next day with'a public holi-
I;'C "! 'J( I -


denly discovered that he has
'slackers' working with him!
Know why I am glad that
the boat I ordered after the
January floods has not ar-
rived? I am looking for a much
bigger craft in which to dump
all those responsible for the
serious mess we are again
saddled with and push them
out to sea with the next floods
- without not even one
paddle.
Ras Rief Khan is not an
ordinary Honorary Rasta and
he is fervently praying to the
Most High to rain fires down
on the dolts wasting time in
high places.
Our people don't de-
serve such foolishness and
Ras Rief Khan in his new
Panama hat is leading the
chant against those who
stray us from the straight
and narrow and into flood
waters spawned by rains
that should only be showers
of blessing.
(Responses to
khan @ guyana.net.gy)


da> being declared, the road
from the airport to Port of
Spain was literally transformed
into the national colours of red.
\\hute and black as thousands of
vehicles jammed along, follow -
ing the returning of some of the
Soca WVarriorl to the variouss
Lelebratious that were planned.
And after we sobered up
from that, \we were again in a
celebrating mood two weeks
later when Bnan Lara made lus-
tor, Do>: r Linder
I ni ure LJra s success
\was not onls celebrated in
Trinidad and Tobago but
throughout the West Indies and
once again he has gi\en West
Indies cricket supporters.
started for victory. something
to be proud about
I hope this latest achie e-
ment by Lara would give a
much-needed boost of confi-
dence and pride in West Indies
cricket.
Let us hope too, that the
rest of the team would take in-
dividual responsibility to just
try and do their best on the
field and give West Indies sup-
porters something to really
gloat about.
With the West Indies team
going through another bout of
malaise, Lara's stunning
achievement has given us reason
to proudly lift our heads once
again.
After all, cricket is not
just a sport in the West
Indies. It is a way of life.
: I I I I I T I ) Tf


UII4IIURTL


tit- i (, I ,,. , r; : I I- 11 1- 1- I I I I I I I I 1 I . 11 .1 1 I I I


mwnAYI~ CHRONICLE -Deeambef.4% .2095-


,.ma





8 SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 4, 2005


'BITTER


-.Odv L409


By Patrick I Gomes

T HE SAGA of
'Massa Day' in
the bitter-sweet
history of sugar
in the Caribbean
and sister ex-colonies of Af-
rica and the Pacific was evi-
dent for public scrutiny world-
wide in the compromise deal
struck between the European
Commission and the Euro-
pean Union's Agriculture
Ministers in their reform of
the EU sugar regime on
Thursday November 25,2005.
The EU Agreement was
reached under the UK Presi-
dency and entails a drastic cut
of 36 per cent in the guaran-
teed price to be paid to
Europe's 312,000 beet farm-
ers from 2006 for a four year
period.
This will result in the
loss of several millions of
foreign exchange by sugar
industries, sugar workers
and cane farmers in ACP
countries who since 1975
exported 1.3 million tonnes
of raw sugar under a Sugar


Protocol which had an an-
nually negotiated guaran-
teed price.
This devastating blow to the
small and vulnerable economies
of the 18 ACP sugar exporting
countries include six CARICOM
Member States-Barbados,
Belize, Guyana, Jamaica, Saint
Kitts-Nevis and Trinidad and
Tobago.
The reduced price brings
with it a loss of at least
US$120 million to Caribbean
sugar producers whose sales
account for as much as 60 per
cent of foreign exchange earn-
ings and employ several thou-
sands directly in the industry
and related enterprises while
providing a range of social
services in education, techni-
cal training, health and com-
munity development while
protecting the environment by
cultivations of sugar cane.
The EU cut its deal
with such a drastic
reduction among
their own and with blatant con-
tempt for consequences to the
economic, social and political
ramifications of the traditional


C NOTICE
All Prize Winners are hereby
reminded to attend Queen's College
Annual Prize Giving Ceremony to be
held on Tuesday December 6, 2005
at 15:30h at Q.C. Auditorium, Camp
Road, Georgetown.


Your presence would be
appreciated.

R.S.V.P.


highly


VACANCIES


MINISTRY OF EDUCATION
Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons
to fill the following positions:

Vehicle Driver (Van/Jeep)

Heavy Vehicle Driver (Truck)
All applicants must have valid Police Clearance, at le"-+


Applications must be sent to:

Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Education
26 Brickdam

Closing date is December 16. 2005
Government ads can be viewed on http://www.gina.gov.gy


long-standing agreement has of-
fered a vague promise
of transitional support to the
ACP in the amount of Euros 40
million.
In a stark and insulting con-
trast, the deal provides a hefty
compensation to the EU's beet
sugar industry of Euros 5.6 bil-
lion (approx US$7 billion) to be
disbursed over four years.
uch compensation
was necessary, ac
cording to the UK
Labour Member of the European
Parliament, Gladys Kinnock, to
"buy out" the 10 or 11 EU coun-
tries that vigorously resisted the
initial Commission proposal of
a 39 per cent cut and compensa-
tion up to 60 per cent of losses.
The compromise with such
countries as Italy, Ireland, Spain,
Portugal, Greece and Finland
will ensure that direct income
payments and new refining quo-
tas allow Europe's farmers to
obtain almost 100 per cent com-
pensation.
The display of such blatant
contempt by the EU for the ACP
clearly demonstrates that as
sugar exporters to the EU, they


are no longer needed or required
as was the case 30 years ago when
the Sugar Protocol was made an
essential condition for the UK's
accession to the EU.
Now that "cheap" sugar
is available from Brazil, Thai-
land and large-scale multina-
tional corporations, the sugar
from small vulnerable econo-
mies can be discarded. It is a
take it or leave it command at
a time when the EU wants to
tell the world it is committed
to ending poverty.
But the larger picture of a
global trading system intent
on punishing and
marginalising small economies
must be seen as the underly-
ing systemic basis on which
Europe feels "morally justi-
fied" in squeezing traditional
trading partners like the Car-
ibbean.
according to EU Ag
riculture Commis
I- sioner, Mariann
Fischer Boel of Denmark, it
would have been difficult for the
EU to face the forthcoming
World Trade
Organisation Ministerial meeting


Win millions in Gifts and Discounts
Seize the opportunity to win:
1 . Sofa Bed
. 2. Berbice Chair
f-: -3. Rocking Chair
E .e-yV Customer '.ill receive gifts plus discounts.
15 Public Road,'Mon Repos South (concrete bridge),
East Coast Demerara. Tel: 220-9429/2191.
Fax: 220-6828.
3 Strand, N/A, Berbice . -
(next door to GT&T).
Telephone: 333-4543
27 Chateau Margot,
Railway Embankment.
Tel: 625-7886.


JUSTARRIVED
IN WHOLESALE QUANTITIES
/ DVD MOVIES $250 each
/ MOTORCYCLE HELMETS
/ RAINCOATS FOR MOTORBIKES
/ SLIPPERS NIKE, ADIDAS, ETC.
/ LIZ MOSQUITO COIL
/ ALL TYPES OF CHINESE SAUCE,
ETC.
WE OFFER THE BEST
PRICES IN TOWN.
CHECK US OUT TODAY



30 NORTH ROAD
(GUYNAZ BUILDING)
TEL: 225-2138/644-6223


in Hong Kong and not show it
(the EU) was drastically cutting
export subsidies and in compli-
ance with the WTO Dispute rul-
ing in favour of Brazil, Thailand
and Australia.
So the Commissioner
said, "if we didn't have a
proposal. in the pocket, we
would have nothing to de-
fend." The sugar deal shows
Europe is reforming and as
the Commissioner said it
"will strengthen our hand
at the WTO Hong Kong
ministerial."
Strengthening the hand of
Europe to fight the US and Ja-
pan and show it is ready for im-
ports from Brazil is the lesson
we in the Caribbean must grasp
and ponder very deeply. The
Caribbean like ex-colonies of


Africa and the Pacific have been
fodder and the hewers of wood.
cultivators of cane sugar, by
which Europe's capitalism was
protected and allowed to develop
from the 17th century. This has
been so admirably documented
in the classical study on 'Capi-
talism and Slavery' by Eric Wil-
liams.
Surely, in this 21st cen-
tury the Caribbean must
question deeply what is to
be its relations with Europe
- at this month's WTO Min-
isterial Meeting at which
the ACP's collective stand
could prove crucial to the
outcome.
(Mr. Patrick I/ Gomes is
Guyana's Brussels-based Am-
bassador to the European Union
and Belgium)


GPA celebrates


60th anniversary

The Guyana Press Association observes its
60th anniversary with an exhibition and panel
discussions on December 9 under the theme
"The media as a mediating influence'.
The acuviimes begin at 09 30 h at 68 Hadfield Street. Werk-
en-Rust. ne\t door to the Hughes. Fields and Sioby Law Firm.
The forum wdill look back on the history of the Press Aso-
ciati:.n Dunng the panel discussions. current and p-i i members
[f the muediai. as well a., overseas-baed Guvyane'r iournahlist will
consider the role of the tIate media, radio. it,' pasi and future, the
advent of iele' ijon and how ii has changed the media landscape
and the training needs of the local media crpq'
In the evening. Ihe association will honour media veter-
ans.


..T..RA .HG COMPANY .LIMITED

Cobb Cobb .

Broiler Chicks
Available on December 5, 2005


ONE ACCOUNTS ASSISTANT
A Must have at least Level 2 CAT, 3 years experience in
accounting/auditing plus, knowledge in computer, MS Word,
Excel. Accounting software an asset.
ONE MALE SALES ASSISTANT/DELIVERY CLERK
with computer knowledge and CXC English &
Mathematics
Please apply in person with written application to:
The Manager
Liberty Office Product's & Document Centre
48 Sheriff & Garnett Streets, Campbellville.






GARDENERS
Apply in person to:
Edward B. Beharry & Company Ltd.
191 Charlotte Street, Lacytown
With two references.


SUGAR
qqmmw





SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 4, 2005




Strong Caribbean position


needed in Hong Kon


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

GUYANA'S Minister of For-
eign Trade, Clement Rohee,
has an unenviable task dur-
ing the Sixth Ministerial
Meeting of the World Trade
Organisation (WTO) in Hong
Kong from December 13th to
18th.
Mr Rohee has been selected
by the Chairman of the Confer-
ence as one of six "facilitators",
three of them having specific
roles. In Mr Rohee's case, he
has been assigned "specific de-
velopment related issues".
The Guyana Trade Minis-
ter played a similar role at the
Fifth Ministerial Meeting in
Cancun in 2003. The task was
not easy then, and it is far
harder now.
The Cancun meeting col-
lapsed when the yawning gulf
between the positions of the de-
veloped countries, the EU, the
U.S. and Japan, and developing
countries became blatantly clear
over agricultural subsidies by the
rich which, in significant part,
deprived the poor of markets in
which they might otherwise
compete.
But, some developed coun-
tries, such as Australia, were
also unhappy at Cancun, and
their vehement position bol-
stered the strong alliance be-
tween China, India, Brazil and
South Africa that dictated the
stance of the larger developing
nations.
For the most part in
Cancun, CARICOM countries
stuck with their African and Pa-
cific partners in ACP group.
They recognized that without
access to the EU market on
preferential terms, they would
be unable to compete with
larger developing countries.
At Cancun, Mr Pascal
Lamy, now Director-General of
the WTO, was the lead negotia-
tor for the European Union
(EU), and his mandate then was
to give up as little as possible
on agricultural subsidies as he
could, but to advance the open-
ing of markets to services, com-
petitive investment, and compe-
tition for contracts.


Now we come to Hong
Kong where battle lines are
drawn even deeper, except this
time there are very few coun-
tries with which CARICOM
countries can seek an alliance,
except for the African and Pa-
cific states in the ACP group.
In the wake of the refusal at
Cancun by the EU, and at that
time the U.S., to budge on agri-
cultural subsidies particularly
for EU beet sugar and U.S. cot-
ton, several countries sought the
intervention of the WTO.
Arbitration panels found
against the EU on beet sugar and
against the U.S. on cotton.
The EU then seized the op-
portunity of having to reduce
the subsidized price paid to Eu-
ropean farmers, to cut down the
price paid to ACP countries for
their cane sugar.
African, Caribbean and Pa-
cific (ACP) are now seething
over the EU decision to cut
prices paid for their sugar by 36
per cent in a phased basis start-
ing in 2006.
Mr Rohee's country,
Guyana, alone will lose
US$37 million per year in rev-
enues, and the sugar-exporting
countries of CARICOM will
collectively lose US$95 mil-
lion.
In addition, the EU has of-
fered 18 of the ACP countries
the derisory sum of 40 million
Euros as compensation for the
second half of 2006, but there
is no decision on how much will
be on offer after that or for how
long.

BLOOD IN
THEIR EYES
So, the representatives of
CARICOM countries will be
attending the Hong Kong Min-
isterial meeting with blood in
their eyes. And, not only over
sugar. They also face the loss
of significant revenues and em-
ployment from a new EU re-
gime for the importation of ba-
nanas.
And while there are
CARICOM countries, such as
Antigua and Barbuda, which do
not export sugar arid bananas,
their links to CARICOM ba-
nana producing countries espe-
cially, but to the others as well,
will have a knock-on effect on
their economies.
Mr Lamy's successor at
the EU, Peter Mandelson, has


, '1 DAY PER PAGE EXECUTIVE
'PADDED DAILY APPOINTMENT
*HARD COVER DAILY APPOINTMENT


they should be responsive to
their wealthy and powerful
farming community, just so
Mliniter Knight and other min-
i:ters from the ACP have a re-
sponsibilii\ to the small, poor
and numerous agricultural work-
ers in their countries.
Recently, the Head of the
European Commission's Del-
egation 1to Barbados and the
Eastern Caribbean, Mr Amos
Ticani, is reported
n to have told a
workshop at the
NDERS| University of the
West Indies Cave
Hill Campus, that
the Caribbean has "unrealistic
expectations" of Europe. Mr
Ticani is also reported to have
said that the region needs to
sever its umbilical cord to Eu-
rope, and he described Carib-
bean reaction to the unilateral
cut in the price paid for sugar
as "a lot of fuming".
"The past", he is reported


to have said, "is the past. We
want to look at the future".
If Mr Ticani is correctly re-
ported, he overlooks that in the
past, European nations became
wealthy and powerful on the
resources of the Caribbean in-
cluding sugar and that forced
labour played no small part in
the accumulation of that wealth
and power.
He also ignores the fact that
if CARICOM countries are
"fuming", it is because they had
a right to expect a contract on
sugar to be respected. If the
Caribbean had abrogated a con-
tract in the same way, they
would have been made to pay a
price.
The Caribbean could draw a
line on the past in its relation-
ship with Europe, and it could
look to a future in which Eu-
rope is less important. That
would be a sad development for
both groups of countries.
But, in drawing a line on


a mandate for the Hong Kong
-meeting that is very similar to
the one Mr Lamy advanced in
Cancun. Mr Mandelson has
already said that the EU is not
giving another inch on agricul-
ture, and the discussion
should turn to opening up
market access, particularly in
developing countries, for non-
agricultural goods and ser-
vices and to a reduction in in-
dustrial tariffs.
Of course, the farming
lobby in Europe most of it ex-
tremely wealthy farmers, not
small by any measure is pow-
erful.
That power explains two
other things in large part: firstly,
the reduction in the price paid
by the EU for sugar from 39 per
cent to 36 per cent; and sec-
ondly, the huge compensation
that will be paid to EU beet
sugar producers once the price
cut is in place.
Unlike the miserly com-
pensation being offered to the
ACP group, the EU farmers can
look forward to access to a fund
of Euro 7.5 billion which would
give them about 64.2 per cent
of their present income.
Jamaica's Trade Minister,
K D Knight,. has already an-
nounced his intention to "cold
shoulder" the EU in Hong
Kong. Mr Knight's obvious an-
ger is understandable for two
good reasons.
Firstly, his country had a
contract with the EU over sugar.
He could not have reasonably
expected that the EU would
overturn the contract without, at
least, taking careful soundings
from the governments of the
ACP.
Secondly, he has a duty' of
care to his own people. Just as
the EU political directorate feel


E 2006 DIARIES,


trt


ig

the past and not relying on
sentiment, conscience or com-
pensation for broken prom-
ises, the region would be
forced to use whatever little
leverage it has to look after its.
own interests.
Part of that leverage is for
CARICOM countries to drive a
hard bargain in Hong Kong in
close collaboration with their
partners in the ACP group.
For, if the ACP countries
are to achieve anything in Hong
Kong for themselves, they will
have to hold to a common po-
sition and resolve to stop any
other matters being advanced
until their own special circum-
stances are addressed.
Crucial to those circum-
stances is not only far larger
compensation for sugar than
the EU has proposed, but also
an agreed number of years
over which it will be paid.
(Responses to:
ronaldsanders29@hontmail.com)


One TOYOTAPRIUS for sale.

Reg. No. PHH 524

L C0st:$2.2M

Contact: Wanda / Nicolette

Uoarade, Darts, unlockinQ Tel No:225 5886-9 Ext. 280, 298


Ex Company Vehicle
Excellent Condition
Well Maintained


a.'^Mr.


THE MOVIE THAT IS ROCKING INDIA
USA,'CANADA AND WEST INDIES


IS HERE.
-. a


4\


41b
Sb


/'


FOR BETTER
,PLANNING IN 2006
e AUSTIN'S BOOK SERVICES
I "EXPANlDIG T?4 E IR0SltiRS OF EDUCAIiON"


SALMAN KHAN
AREENA KAPOOR
IJACKIE SHROFF
S : RIMI SEN
H **M PURl
4 % o *@9 ** W I



YOIN..




*ar*. s.


-09 9 -......W.e~..... i .. w.r


I TI :


I r -













PROTESTS






REFLECT HOPE

WeeklyHTL FR wib


ONE of the joys 4f working
with the public' is being able
to help the sniall Iperson in
moments of difficulties. On
a daily basis, one receives vis-
its, telephone! calls, letters
and yes, e-mails from indi-
viduals with complaints. Per-
sons report feeling aggrieved
by the action Or in-action of
some private person and/or
company, a localgovernment
body, a government depart-
ment, a public utility com-
pany and even the law en-
forcement agencies.
A most telling element of
these complaints has been the
poor, inadequate or non-re-
sponse of the agencies and in-
dividuals in question. One could
gauge these citizens' frustration
and even the need to speak to
someone who will listen to and
understand their 'plight'. In
many situations, they know
little can be done quickly, but all
they desire is empathy. I have
discovered that a little note or
even a phone call to some func-
tionary makes a lot of difference
for those who feel aggrieved or
a victim of some form of per-
ceived or real injustice.
The President of Guyana
has himself discovered a degree
of uncaring feeling.and sloth of


various public officials at differ-
ent levels that he was compelled
to employ special officers who
listen to the public to follow up
their problems, be it personal or
community. In interaction with
the President, residents would
preface their complaints with -
"Mr. President, I know thesis
a small problem for you. Bt no
one seems to be listening...Y' .
Now a considerable portion
of the President's outreach
across the country is dedicated
to listening to people's prob-
lems and suggestions and have
these addressed and/or appro-
priately channeled for quick and
deliberate action.
Ordinary persons are mak-
ing full use of the democratic
options to voice their concerns
and complaints. This is how it
should be! They remember a
time when speaking out against
a government agency or even
meeting a government minister,
much less the Head of State,
carried a price or even a severe
penalty. That has now changed
and should be for good.
At times, even those of us
who can help citizens represent
their problems are peeved at the
apparent callous, slothful and
even insensitive behaviour of
representatives of various gov-


MR. ROBERTPERSAUD
emnment, State, security and util-
ity bodies. Look at the daily
television newscasts and news-
papers and see the numerous
complaints about the tawdry
conduct of GPL and GWI
agents during their interaction
with the public (customers).
Complaints about bad conduct
by a few police ranks have kept
the Guyana Police Force. Office
of Professional Responsibility
and the Police Complaints Au-
thority busy. Even the Crime
Chief earlier this year expressed
his concerns about the sus-
pected illegal conduct of some
ranks in the Force.
But while genuine steps are
taken by some of these entities


to be more responsive and cor-
rect, perceived or real-ills, there
needs to be more visibility. The
old saying justice must not
only be done, but inust be seen
to be done is v6ry pertinent,
especially when addressing the
public's complaints and con-
cerns.
The concerned agencies
must ensure that tieir action or
inaction does not cause them to
be seen as 'oppressors' of the
ordinary man and woman. En-
tities which provide public ser-
vice such as the M'olice Force,
GPL, GWI, Customs, T&HD,
.license department, Deeds Reg-
istry and even some of the pri-
vate sector companies need to
be more humane 'and consider-
ate. Being efficient, sensitive and
considerate cannot compromise
anyone's mandate and purpose.
The same holds true for govern-
ment departments and minis-
tries. !
These entities must not
feel angry or targeted when
people vent their frustration in
a peaceful, legal and legitimate
way. I always feel comforted
when I see people make strident,
representation but in a lawful
way, on behalf of their commu-
nity.
Peaceful protests show that


people are eager to enhance their
standard of living; protests re-
flect hope in the authorities to
make changes and better their
conditions. When people do not
believe that better can come and
expect no response or results
from the authorities, they will
protest or make active represen-
tations. They resort to these
forms of behaviour out of a
sense of hopelessness. Lest it
be misconstrued, I am not en-
dorsing street violence and the
type of opposition protests
which saw the loss of lives and
damage to private and public
property. Any protest must
conform with the guidelines set
out in the laws of the country
and carried out in such manner
that no harm or disruption is
caused to anyone, anywhere.
I recall while studying in In-
dia that it was a daily feature to
have no less than 20 different
types of protest actions on a
daily basis in the capital, New
Delhi. India being the largest de-
mocracy in the world has sought
to creatively convert these pro-
test actions and the mood into
positive energy for structural
changes in a society where dis-
parities are daunting.
There is a perception that


some agencies and officials only
react to protests. While this
may not be true, it is a percep-
tion that ought not to be ig-
nored. The racing pace of de-
velopment in the country will
see more people becoming im-
patient about seeming delays in
the provision of goods and ser-
vices. And yes, the well-known
television political agitators will
use this impatience to create in-
stability. But this is backfiring
as people will not allow them-
selves to be used as political
pawns. The vibrancy of any de-
mocracy is also exemplified by
peaceful and legitimate protests
which are intended to get help
and not destroy. It's all in the
same package.
No matter if protests will
be ever-present, those who
are mandated with providing
goods and services must con-
stantly seek to improve deliv-
ery, be more, considerate and
responsive.t Daily, fewer
_people will sit by and accept
poor or bad treatment. The
modern Guyana being con-
structed demands that citi-
zens who are proud, full of
hope, be ready to agitate and
struggle for a better, newer
levels of progress.


U Mobile customers

win 'talking time'
lI MOBILE customers on Thursday won a total of five years
of free credit, each walking away with six months free
'talking time'.
The winners %\ere Pauline Moore and Delon MNc .AMjser of
Linden. Indra%%ani Sornma, Kasiurie Outa'. and Bhagnatie
Suruipaul of Berbice. Yashpaul Sewnarnne, Ravindra Pers.aud.
Anthony Owku. Andrew \\illihas and Mart in Heber of
Georgetown.
According to a release from LU Mobile, the company is corn-
mrrued to its mandate ofiofffenng an unmatched service, afford-
able states and inno'. at e promotions.
It's activities for the fesliie season include a trade-in
promotion and special incentives for signing up as Post Paid
customers.


"Building Bridges & Forging Partnershipsf S Ue a ndom "Building Bridges & Forging Partnerships"
-Stu ay e!Use aCodm


Fo moeifomto cotatUsonT0 23738- rsy800 :0h&rdy 80h.53
Work\n hoursMondiv-Thu d


Event Co-ordinator/Stage Manager

At least 5 years experience in organising and executing medium to
large scale Events/Projects.

Professional Criteria:

Very good Organisational Skills

Leadership ability

SAbility to delegate effectively

Good communication & reporting skills

Good logistical skills
Send Application & Resume to: The Management Consultant

AST@OANTS
INTERNATIONAL MARKETING
305 East Street, South Cummingsburg.
el.].l--II--- .II I. .~; lAl 0- -.l ,i .l I. .. II


35-38 INDUSTRIAL SITE, ECCLES, EAST BANK DEMERARA, GUYANA.
TEL: # 592-233-3014/3015. E-MAIL: samwicky2k@yahoo.com

Visit our Showroom at same location between 8 am and 5 pm

Monday. Friday & Saturday from 8 am to 12 noon


'~ 'k..


4%.


~i~4


7E


su~L~'A~tc~Raili%~,~:~"ed~~i~~'~: ~-~i-S~i~





SUNDAY CHRONICLE Decprm r, 4,20p05.





Kyoto and. the







Blair Switc'h..


THE world were run by sci-
ntists, by the time the
united Nations Conference
n Climate. Change in
ontreal ends on December
we would have- global
agreement to cut greenhouse
as emissions by 25 or 30 per
ent in the follow-on period
o the Kyoto. agreement,
which expires in 2012. But it
on't happen: the Bush
blockade and the absence of
China.and: India were prob-
bly enough to block agree-
ent anyway, and now there
is also. the Blair Switch.
The original Kyoto accord,
negotiated. in the mid-'1990s
when climate change seemed a
naich less urgent problem, man-
dated, average cuts in greenhouse
gas emissions of less than six
>er cent from the 1990 level by
2012, and only obliged indus-
ial countries to comply. It was
really only meant to serve as a
precedent for later agreements
that would impose deeper cuts
and bring in developing coun-
tries like China and India, whose
economies had only recently
egun to grow rapidly.
By the turn of the century,
t was clear that those countries
were becoming a much bigger
art of the problem: China now
pens a new coal-burning power


station every two weeks, and
will overtake the United States
to become the world's largest
emitter of carbon dioxide by
2025.
International financial incen-
tives might have persuaded the
newly industrialising countries
to invest in low-carbon alterna-
tives and rein in their 'soaring
emissions without curbing eco-
nomic growth, but the Bush
administration's defection from
the Kyoto agreement in 2001
scuppered that possibility.
The Bush administration's
hatred of internationally man-
dated emission limits is largely
ideological. It insists that they
would destroy the: American
economy, but in fact, the US has
a relatively energy-efficient
economy whose greenhouse gas
emissions only grew 13.3 per
cent between 1990 and 2003. It
would have considerably less
trouble in complying with the
Kyoto rules than neighboring
Canada, whose emissions grew
by 24.4 per cent in the same
period.
The accord finally came
into effect early this year after
Russia ratified it (despite in-
tense American pressure not
to), and only America and Aus-
tralia remain outside it among
the industrialised countries. It


was already high time to stai
negotiating the next round o
cuts and bring the big develop
ing countries into the treaty, fo
climate change was movin
much faster than anticipated.'
Arctic sea ice, which nor
mally covers an area about th
size of Australia, has shrun
by almost 20 percent over th
past quarter-century, and th
rate of loss, i
accelerating. Tropical storm
have doubled in destructive
potentialover the past thirt
years because of ocean warm
ing, according to a recent artici
in 'Nature', by Prof. Kerr
Emmanuel of the Massachu
setts Institute of Technology
And the steady rise in carbo
dioxide in the atmosphere con
tinues, from 270 parts pe
million in pre-industrial time
to 379 pm today and 40
ppm by 2015.
At 500 ppm, which we wil
reach by 2060 at the present
rate and far sooner if the newl
industrialising countries don'
accept emission targets, th
Greenland icecap melts and al
the world's coastal cities drown
As Lord Ron Oxburgh, the ge
ologist who recently retired a
chairman of Shell Oil, said i
June: "If we start NOW, not ii
ten or fifteen years' time, w


TEACHING SERVICE COMMISSION

:22 Brickdam & Sendall Place, Stabroek
Georgetown.
Tel: 226-2215


INVITATION TO RE-TENDER

..Tenders are hereby invited from suitably qualified Contractors to undertake"
and complete the undermentioned Civil Maintenance/Infrastructure Works:


ERECTION OF FIRE ESCAPE

VALID INCOME. TAX AND NIS COMPLIANCE CERTIFICATES MUST
-.ACCOMPANYTHESE TENDERS WHEN SUBMITTING.
TENDER DOCUMENT AT A NON-REFUNDABLE COST OF $1 500 CAN BE
OBTAINED from Ms. Totlynr Boilers, Assistant Accountant, Teaching Service
Commission, 22 Brickdam and Sendall Place, Stabroek, Georgetown during:
,normal working hours .. .
Tenders for the job must be submitted in a plain, sealed envelope bearing
no identity OF THE TENDERER AND SHOULD CLEARLY INDICATE ON THE
,TOP, LEFT-HAND CORNER ERECTION OF FIRE ESCAPE. TENDERS'
'SHOULD BE ADDRESSED TO THE SECRETARY, TEACHING SERVICE'
COMMISSION, AND DEPOSITED IN THE TENDER BOX AT TEACHING
SERVICE COMMISSION SECOND FLOOR, NO LATER THAN 2 PM ON.
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 9, 2005. TENDERS WILL BE OPENED IMMEDIATELY
THEREAFTER.
Tenderers or representatives maybe present at the opening The Teaching
uService Commission does not bind itself to accept the lowest Tender or any other
"Tender received in response to this notice.


.r.rancesca Vieira
Secretary
TEACHING SERVICE COMMISSION


rt.
>f
P-
Dr
g
r-
e.
k.
e.
e'
s'
is
e
y
I-
le
y
I-
Y.*
n
I-
r
s
0


have a chance of hitting those
targets. But we've got to start
now. We have no time to lose."
We are not going to start now.
In August, the Bush admin-
istration persuaded China, In-
dia, Australia, Japan and South
Korea to sign up for a rival
pact, the Asia-Pacific Partner-
ship for Clean Development and
Climate, that fixes no emission
targets and talks only of encour-
aging private industry to de-
velop low-emission technologies
and transfer them to
industrialising countries.
But if there are no targets,
where's the incentive?
As Shell,. BP and eleven
other companies wrote to
British Prime Minister Tony
Blair last May: "Govern-
ments tend to feel limited in
their ability to introduce


new policies for reducing
emissions because they fear-
business resistance, while.
companies are unable to.
take their low-carbon solu-
tions to scale because of lack
of long-term policies." Lord
Oxburgh put it more bluntly:
"What we don't want to see
is in two years' time the
government simply becoming
bored with climate change
after we've invested a lot of
our shareholders' money."
Give us the limits and we'll,
do the job.
Now even Tony Blair, long
the main champion for Kyoto
among the G8 leaders, has ef-
fectively declared the treaty


dead. In September, sitting on
a platform with Condoleezza
Rice, he announced-that he was
"changing my thinking about
this", and no longer wanted the
world's nations to negotiate in-
ternational treaties on climate
change. "The truth is, no coun-
try is going to cut its growth
or consumption substantially
ih light of a long-term environ-
mental problem," he said not
even one that he used to call
"the single most important is-
sue we face as a global commu-
nity." The only hope, Blair
concluded, echoing'Bush's po-
sition, lay in new science and
technology.
Given these grave new
blows to the basic Kyoto no-
tion that emission limits and
new technologies go hand in
hand, it's probably pointless
to expect the Montreal con-
ference that opened on Mon-
day to be more than a hold-
ing operation. Nobody will
be aiming at 30 per cent cuts
in C02 emissions in 2012-
2020. Just agree to meet
again in a year or two, and
wait for more environmental
disasters to change people's
minds.
Gwvnne Dyer'is a London-
based independent journalist
whose articles are published in
45 countries.


GUYANA POWER & LIGHT INC ,* GUYANA POWER & LIGHT INC. GUYANA POWER & LIGHT INC. 4
[ t

t



STMBER GRANT HOLDERS AND


r e SUPPLIERS OF WALLABA POIES
0 GPL requires the following quantities of wallaba poles. o

GUYANA POWER & LIGHT will pay for supplies as follows,
up to.31 -January, 2006 .,
Z5U


REGION 3
GPL DEMERARA 353 40ft. G$17,380.00
POLE DUMPS 22 45ft. G$20,350.00

REGION 4
S GPL DEMERARA 1258 40it. GS 16,280.00
POLE DUMPS 63 45ft. G$S 19.800.00
>
REGION 6 I
,, GPL CANEFIELD 304 40ft. G$ 16,280.00 '
POLE DUMP



,P ., All poles must be to the approved GPL specifications.: ,
The quantities above are fixed. .' ''
SAll firms, companies arid individuals with existing contracts will:
S; be required to complete those contracts in order to become
eligible for this new contract. '

O Interestesuppliers shioui contact :
"* ,, / George Ting-a-Kee .., .
GPL Head Office Aqrnex ", '. i l :
257/259 Middle Streel : P '-- e ; ,;H
Cummingsburg. Georgetown. I Powering The Fulure!
C1' ; .' ' ' : -.' . :" .- .. ' ;N 9


:: :::~ :: ;::-::





SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 4, 2005


Region Five nurses complete



safe motherhood course


SEVERAL nurses and other
health care workers in Re-
gion Five (Mahaica/Berbice)
have benefited from yet an-
other in-house training
programme.
The latest was a five-day
seminar gearing them for better
work for safe motherhood and
for care and management of
chronic diseases such as diabe-
tes and hypertension.
The seminar was held from
Monday to Friday at the Re-
gional Democratic Council at
Fort Wellington, West Coast
Berbice, and those who partici-
pated were mainly staff of
health centres within the region


and professional mid-wives.
It was organised by the
Maternal and Child Health De-
partment of the Ministry of
Health in collaboration with the
Regional Health Department of
the region.
Health care workers re-
cently benefited from a two-
day in-house training in mid-
November on the management
and care of filarial patients.
That seminar/workshop was
organised and held at the same
venue at Fort Wellington by the
Department of Disease Control
of the Ministry of Health again
in collaboration with the De-
partment of Health in Region


Five.
During the five day event,
last week, aspects of pre-natal,
intra-natal and post natal care
for pregnant women, aspects of
immunisation including identifi-
cation and management of
immunisation targets as well as
predisposing factors for the
emergence of chronic diseases
were among the topics pre-
sented to participants and dis-
cussed by them.
The pre-natal, intra-natal
and post natal care elements of
the programme served as a re-
fresher to trained midwives on
management and care of both
mother and infant before, dur-


ing and after birth. '
Lecturers on chronic dis-
eases focused on obesity, hy-
pertension and diabetes and
protocols for the nutritional
management of these maladies.
Regional Health Officer of
Region Five, Ms Venus Smartt
said there was enthusiastic par-
ticipation by all involved.
Resource persons from
Georgetown included retired
midwife teacher Ms Bernice
Brown, Clinical Tutor at the


Georgetown Public- Hospital-
Corporation Ms Dana
Cummings, Chief Medex Mr
Noel Holder and Co-ordinator of
Medex Training Mr Wilton
Benn.
Resource persons from Re-
gion Five included Smartt,
Medex Mrs Claudette Johnson
and Medex Mrs Dolores
Mingo.
Smartt said a main aim of
the seminar was to sensitise
midwives and other related
health care staff on the need for
more efficient post natal care for
mothers and infants within the
region.
She said she is streamlining
procedures through which infor-
mation on new births will be
made speedily available to field
staff so that they can better tar-


Crmialgag~ trate emcaic,

saility in eisper


WHERE ELSE IN GUYANA WOULD YOU FIND SILICON DIGITAL MEDIA
WITH A LIFETIME WARRANTY AT A PRICE WE GUARANTEE NO ONE CAN BEAT


RS MUTMDACARD.


A CARD


64MB $5,500
128MB $9,000


128MB $7,500








128MB $8,500


64MB $4,900
256MB $9,500
512MB $15,500 \
1GB $23,000 V


64MB $9,500
128MB $13,500
256MB $19,500
512MB $34,000


IS UE IILS C RI


32MB $3,750
64MB $4,500
S128MB $5,800
1GB $21,500





64MB $4,750
128MB $6,S00
256MB- $10,000
512MB $15,500
1GB- $23,900


OSCAR Bonilla, Chairman
of El Salvador's National
Public Security Council, has
warned the Organisation of
American States (OAS) Per-
manent Council that crimi-
nal gangs in Central
America threaten democratic
stability and governance in
the hemisphere.
Elaborating on alliances be-
tween certain gangs and
transnational organised crime,
Mr Bonilla argued that "what
we have is a combination of the
war experience along with drug-
and human trafficking which is
reaching our countries, and no
one country can handle this on
its own."
He said this is why the
Central American Integration
System is seeking to coordinate
policing and border security
policies as a matter of urgency.
Speaking about border prob-
lems, Bonilla described "a Gua-


.we. ao 0.

- **m *m. ~

m - --

- f -ae -0
**m *
*


"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"

o-


64MB $11,000


256MB $29,500


ACME PHOTO & DIGITAL
123-124 Regent & King Sts, Lacytown
Tel: 226-2344 Fax: 225-9717
email: acme@acmephoto.net 4p
07 '0
THI=, y


--OAS

warned

temala under siege on Central
America's northern border," not-
ing it is a corridor used by gangs
for human trafficking but also for
weapons and drug trafficking.
He added that Mexico has simi-
larly become a platform for such
activities, "complicating the bor-
der with the United States."
Bonilla's address to the
OAS Permanent Council, made
at the request of El Salvador's
Ambassador to the OAS, Abigail
Castro de Perez, noted the in-
creasingly dangerous and sophis-
ticated technology at the dis-
posal of criminal groups.
He also spoke about the re-
sults of Central American strat-
egies for prevention as well as
reincorporation and rehabilita-


-- -~
~ -


tion of youth at risk or on the
other side of the law.
The Salvadoran official
called on OAS member coun-
tries to tackle the problem as a
collaborative effort, mindful of
provisions articulated in the
resolution issued by OAS Gen-
eral Assembly in Fort Lauder-
dale, Florida, last June, and the
inclusion of a related paragraph
in the Mar del Plata Declaration
issued by the hemisphere's lead-
ers at the end of their Fourth
Summit of the Americas this
past November 5.
Permanent Council Chair
Ambassador Izben Williams of
St Kitts and Nevis thanked
Bonilla for his presentation,
while member state delegations
expressed support for
programmes proposed by the
governments of the affected
countries. They also promised
to follow up on measures
adopted to stem the spread of
gangs across the region.
During the same meet-
ing, the Secretary General of
the Latin American Integra-
tion Association (ALADI),
Ambassador Didier Opertti,
addressed the Permanent
Council on "The ALADI of
Today: its relations with the
OAS." (OAS SECRETARIAT)


More Essequibo

farmers awaiting

payment from

Sankar company
TWENTY-FIVE farmers, still awaiting payment for their
grains from a miller at Hampton Court on Essequibo Coast.
want the Guyana Rice Producers Association (GRPA) and
Guyana Rice Development Board tGRDB) to urgently in-
tersene on their behalf.
The planters said they ;old their produce to Kayman Sankar
Company more than a month ago and cannot pay their debts
for inputs dunng the last Autumn crop
One of the complainants said he hasa been sued in the High
Court for a debt he incurred for hi, tractor spare parts
He said he could hame a%.ided the lawsuit and related em-
barrassment if he was paid promptly. follow ing the harvest from
his 60 acres plot.
The man said he also ov.es a fuel supplies for dieelene and
others said they cannot begin preparing their fields for sowing
because they do not have money to do land preparation.
As the rainy season begins, they are very worried that they
would not be able to sow and they have no vouchers verifying
that the mill purchased their paddy.
They said the official receipts are usually kept by them
until they are paid.
Recently, another group had to wait for several days to
cash cheques issued by the same company.


1.


-get- and interface with those
needing post natal care.
The overall aim is to reduce
and eventually eliminate infant
and maternal deaths by 2015,
Smartt said.
The seminar was the latest
in recent weeks to upgrade
health care workers in the re-
gion.
Smartt said health workers
there have benefited from more
in-house education and training
this year than in any other time
recently.
"2005 has been a rich year
for us in this regard", she said.
She hopes that the in-
creased in-house training
would result in better compe-
tence and more professional
health care from those who
benefited.


I FLASH DRIVES I


I XD CARDI


of_ __





SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 4, 2005


HIV/AIDS 'Don't Dis Me' campaign

Caribbean singers, local companies for launch sse,'a'ndore.d'
Guyana Lottery
Company, Guyana Telephone
CARIBBEAN singer Guyana and the Caribbean to by GHARP to promote and Telegraph Company, Banks
superstars Rupee and Rikki fight stigma and discrimination compassion and tolerance for DIH Limited, Demerara
Jai, together with some of towards people living with the people living with HIV/AIDS. Distillers Limited, Sea Breeze
Guyana's biggest companies disease. President Bharrat Hotel, BWA and Sterling
are on board for the launch The campaign is being Jagdeo is slated to deliver the Products are the major sponsors
of a massive HIV/AIDS anti- coordinated by the Guyana HIV feature address at the launch of of the event.
discrimination campaign as Aids Reduction and Prevention the campaign. Guyana has the
this country looks to stem the Programme (GHARP) which is A key feature of the second highest prevalence
spread of the disease here., funded by the United States event is the mega concert which rate of HIV/AIDS in the
Titled 'Let's embrace Agency for International will feature international soca Caribbean, and the Minister
people with AIDS Don't Dis Development, in collaboration artiste Rupee, international of Health Dr. Leslie
Me', the campaign will be with the Ministry of Health. chutney singer Rikki Jai, Ramsammy has said that
launched on December 17, 2005 The concert would be international entertainer/ stigma and discrimination
at the National Park and is used to reveal an exciting music comedian Rachel Price, the local prevents many from being
touted to be the biggest event in video that has been developed group X2, El Sadiek Band and tested and coming forward to
receive treatment for the
-.-.... .. - -.. p disease with which it
? 1 estimated that one in every
. '. V 20 Guyanese live.


THE Caribbean needs to dig
deeper to find ways of
ensuring that the HIV/AIDS
rate in the region decreases,
CARICOM Secretary
General Dr. Edwin
Carrington charged
Thursday.
The Secretary General
made the challenge on


Thursday during an interactive
session with members of the
media on World AIDS Day.
His comments were
made against a background of
mixed fortunes within the
Caribbean family of nations.
While success has been recorded
(Please turn to page 20)


AcME NEW ARRIVALS


PENGO Cds


Retail $60
$50 100+
$45 1000+


Corporate sponsors of the "Don't Dis Me" HIV/AIDS anti stigma and discrimination
campaign at a press conference last week.






J NOW


QUALFON HIRING!
QUALITY CONTACT SERVICES
International ComTpany IS currently
seeking qualified individuals to
develop its human resources needs
To be a part of our customer service
team, you must possess the following:
Alt e.a-t five (5) C',C) grades 1 S 11 or qrade
AP:B, including Englishl
Str,-r-oig communication and interpersonal skills
Good c- orrn riand of the English lanqiu age
Computer S-,ifi.
CO tore" Ser'..ic e ,:riented-
Be .at .- t 18 ,ye-ar of .age
Our call center viill allow you to grow
professionally in a short period and offer:
-1 Week paid training
Convenient location
Attractive salary
Intert-s with a curriculum vitae from Pvloiday to
Friday 9:30 am -4:30pm, Saturday only 9:30 am -1:30pm at:
Qualfon Building, 64 Beterverwafting,
East Coast Demerara
Send your resume to: qualfonguyana@gmail.com
,.^ '.i"-'! ^ '''. .i -'?^ ,


Coby T120
cassettes $260 10 +
$245 500+






Pengo DVD
Pre-packed
in DVD case
$145








DIGITAL
VIDEO CAMERAS
Staring from as low as
$25,000


Concord Digital Cameras
Starting from as low as
$20,000



-*^iiJi^ B"# ,,-".


From as Low as
$2500


Blank DVDs


Retail $75
$70 100+
$65 1000+


'WY


7mm DVD Cases $35 when
purchasing with a CD
or DVD
14mm DVD Cases limited edition
now in stock

ACME PHOTO & DIGITAL
123-124 Regent & King Sts, Lacytown
Tel: 226-2344 Fax: 225-9717
email: acme@acmephoto.net 0
-IEMl [ a Ili.T.19a 1 -.41


Dig-dep o in



HIV/AIS rte

Carringto


ft


-. ~1~i






14 SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 4, 2005




-I S. IL JI.- ': --. ~-.- Il--* '.: THE South Road Full A release from Ihe


Members of the Guyana Defence Force assist during the
outreach programme

Road safety hints to
pedestrians
Do not walk on the road when you can use
the pavement or avenue.






TRUCK DRIVERS I/SALESMEN
Experience will be an asset.
Valid Driver's licence to drive Truck
Apply in person to:
BAKEWELL
18 North Rd. & Albert St., Bourda.


Gospel Church and the
Gu.,ana Defence Force on
November 12 leamed up to
bring medical relief to
residents in the Leopold
Street area as part of the
church's Missions
Conference 2005. The
conference from
November 10-13 was held
under the theme *The
world awaits a giving
church'.
The outreach
programme, at the
Comrade's Inn Hotel
compound, provided
medical care for 65 adults
and 15 children suffering
from high blood pressure.
diabetes, coughs/colds.
malnutrition. and minor
ailments.


A doctor attends to a member of the community during the outreach.


AINMLI ASSOCIATED INDUSTRIES LIMITED

NOTICE

The public is hereby advised that AINLIM has acquired the business of
SAFETY EQUIPMENT
which had been operating at Lot 226 Camp Street, Georgetown.


On Monday 5th December, we will be commencing the operations of
SAFETY EQUIPMENT
at the AINLIM locations
listed below:

R5 Ruimveldt, Georgetown, Tel: 226-7291/5, 226-8491/5
..3 Strand, New Amsterdam Berbice, Tel: 333-38 10, 333-2606, 333-5576
7 Henrietta, Essequibo, Tel: 771-4163, 771-4933

We look forward to your continued support and assure you of
our commitment to providing quality service.

ASSOCIATED INDUSTRIES LIMITED Me NEAL ND MASSY (oup


(1) Propety at Lot 242 Zeelugt
Public Road. E.B.E.



(2) Land (Residential Lot) at Area 'CC',.
Chateau MaiN-ot. E.C.D.

Interested persons are asked to submit a written
offer addressed to: The Receiver
C/o P.O. Box 10631
Georgetown


PROPERIES FR SAL


church said the success of
the exercise was as a result
of "the excellent
contribution of Brigadier
General Edward Collins
vwho readily made his staff
available at such short
notice to meet-the relevant
needs of this community.."
The team included Dr.
Nurse, Dr Roach. Dr Felicity
White. Ms Joy Davis, Ms
Nalarie Gittens. a pharmacist,
and three medical orderlies.
Medical supplies and other
assistance were provided by the
army. Ramdat
Ramakrishnana. MNs.
Margaret Cook from the
Kettering Medical Center
Mission Outreach Programme
and Major James Enos. and
the US Air Force.





SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 4, 2005


NIVEA



Pressure Cookers


Bath Hair
Hair
&Body Relaxere
Sets ;Kr

Dinnerware
-,. ,: washing .-
,-- .. oMachines


Watches a
att le aP
Soft.I,-- :.":":


CD Player ..
.mm- Sli DVD
I---Pl "-


Cleaners


Caller
ID






16 SUNDAY CF
isaaiisf ssh W ~ .K -!^ -. _--


-V


WHEN? Electrical workers check the Kitty. Georgetown pump station which was inoperable since Thursday because of
electrical problems further compounding the city's drainage woes. Up to yesterday afternoon, City Hall was still waiting
on GPL to sort the problem out.


BLOCKED: Stuff dumped from the recent controversial ;u
block water from flowing, as many had feared.


Plastic blamed for cit


By Neil Marks

FACING another rainy season and angry citi-
zens who say water from persistent rains last
week should not have been in their yards and
homes, Georgetown's Chief Engineer Beverly
Johnson said yesterday the drainage system
in the capital city has been overwhelmed with
the indiscriminate use of plastic.


And Town Clerk Beulah
Williams, who tapped into the
argument that with the Guyana
coast being below sea level wa-
ter will always be on the land for
sometime during rainy seasons,
said a modernisation plan for the
city is critical.
She said this is so given that
the -development of the capital


has outlived the archaic drainage
system.
With heavy downpours last
week causing flooding in
Georgetown and some other
coastal communities, the devas-
tating floods at the start of the
year which paralysed the coastal
regions were fresh in the minds
of many as the drainage struc-


tures failed to pull the water into
the Atlantic Ocean as fast as
they would have liked.
President Bharrai Jagdeo ex-
pressed disgust and outrage at
the Thursday flooding of
Georgetown, and said the City
Council will have to do some ex-
plaining about the proper use of
a $50M subvention it. recently
received from the government to
fix the drainage system in the
city to specifically avoid flood-
ing.
Mr Jagdeo who returned
Wednesday from important over-
seas engagements, woke up like
other citizens to a flooded city
on Thursday and was furious
at a news conference later that
day when questioned about the
flood situation.
He said the council will have


to say what was done with the
$50M it received to clear and
clean the drainage systems in
Georgetown, in addition to re-
storing and installing several cul-
verts at strategic points.
Ms Johnson, who con-
tended that the city simply can-
not match the funds needed to
maintain the drainage system
with the challenges confronting
the exit flow of water, said the
citizens should own up and
share some of the blame for the
flood waters they see rise when
it rains.
"Even though we had suf-
fered in January/February we
have not seen a change in the at-
titude of citizens who suffered,"
she told the Sunday Chronicle.
She said the indiscriminate
use and the improper disposal


of plastic material -chokes the
drainage system and this could
be the major challenge as City
Hall deals with heavy down-
pours and high tides simulta-
neously.
"We simply cannot open the
sluice gates to let out water dur-
ing the high tides, and this has
caused the water to build up on
the land for sometime," Johnson
said.
She said the problem with
plastics lie not only with indi-
vidual citizens, but with restau-
rants whose proprietors dump
their refuse into key alleyways
in the city.
"The plastic is kind of ahead
of us," she admitted.
She said another problem
with eating houses is that they


do not have the grease trap as
they should "and so the fat ends
up in the drains and blocks the
drains.., .so we have a real disci-
pline problem."
Ms Williams said the in-
creasing number of high rise
buildings in the city is also put-
ting pressure on the drainage
system. Added to this, she said,
is the fact that many citizens
concrete their yards and this
makes moving water off the land
difficult.
"The city's drainage system
has outlived itself. It cannot
adapt to development and you
find the drainage system buck-
ling under any kind of pressure,"
Williams noted.
"What has happened also is
that over the years, we have


CLEARING: An excavator clears clogged drains at Uli tiaZ. yesterday.


LOOKING FOR DRY LAND: cattle at '..endaal where on






-NICLE December 4, 2005 1


- Flood committee reconvened


two pumps at Better Hope, East
Coast Demerara, are inoperable.
GINA said the Prime Minis-
ter announced that two mobile
pumps will be installed at Liliendaal
and Better Hope within 24 hours.
The committee will con-
vene all agencies associated with
the control of floods, including
the Ministry of Agriculture, the
National Drainage and Irrigation


Board (ND&IB) and the Mayor
and City Council, GINA said.
Among those at yesterday's
meeting were ND&IB Chief Ex-
ecutive Officer Ravi Naraine,
General Manager of the Guyana
Sugar Corporation East
Demerara Estates Dwarka
Bahadur, City Engineer of the
Mayor and City Council
Beverly Johnson, Hydrometeo-


WITH widespread floods again
threatening the coast, Presi-
dent Bharrat Jagdeo yesterday
ordered the reconvening of a
special technical committee to
deal with flood control and mo-
bile pumps are to be deployed
by today to vulnerable areas,
the Government Information
Agency (GINA) announced.
The 13-member team,
chaired by Prime Minister
Samuel Hinds, was set up dur-
ing the devastating January
floods, and met yesterday after-
noon at the Prime Minister's of-
fice, the agency said.
Mr Hinds, it reported, noted
that several areas are constantly
under water including the Univer-
sity of Guyana, Cyril Potter Col-
lege of Education, Ruimveldt and
Queenstown.
He added that one of the two
pumps at Liliendaal in Greater
Georgetown, the Kitty pump and the


cal
at
mnt
les
for
as
nd
as


rological Officer Bhaleka Seulall
and Guyana Geology and Mines
Commissioner Robeson Benn.
GINA said Mr Hinds ob-
served that "there were reports
of excessive rainfall over the last
week.. .eight to ten inches were
observed in some cases."
The January floods forced
the government to declare
emergency zones in three
coastal regions after some
300,000 people were affected.


also burnt, the company said.
GLCL said it is working as-
siduously to get a replacement
from its head office in Canada by
tomorrow and hopes to resume
normal operations in a day or two.
Tickets sold for the Lotto,
3D and Play De Dream draws
on Thursday and Friday were
eligible for last night's draw-
ing, the company indicated in
a press release.


mings Lodge development project which City Hall stopped,







floods


filled up certain areas that used
to be holding areas or canals, like
Merriman's Mall. And so now,
the water has nowhere to go and
the exit to the ocean is much
slower," she added.
The Town Clerk too feels
that if the citizens of the city
change their attitude about the in-
discriminate dumping and litter-
ing, they may be able to minimise
some of the suffering they expe-
rience.
Minister in the Local Gov-
ernment and Regional Develop-
ment Ministry, Mr Clinton
Collymore on Friday inspected
several drainage pumps in
Georgetown and discovered many
were not functional, conflicting
with a report put out by the City
Council.


Giving an overview of the
inspection, he told reporters that
some pumps were holding up
and functional while others were
down, including one of the two
critical pumps at Liliendaal. The
pump at Kitty was not working.
Collymore said one of the
most important drainage outlets
in the city is the Lamaha Street
sluice which was working Friday
but its door was leaking.
"The blame lies some-
where because the Mayor and
City Councillors of
Georgetown had ample time
during the dry season to fix
the pumps and do other
works but yet the city is
flooded and we find pumps not
working," he declared.


ly n -,qf two drainage pumps was working yesterday.


Mobile pumps, for Liliendaal, OeftAopel,,


Spike knocks out Lotto
LOTTERY ticket agents nounced yesterday.
across the country are closed GLCL said an electric
for business until the spike hit the computer room
Guyana Lottery Company its head office Friday and bur
Limited (GLCL) can replace the digital board which enabl
a digital board, which en- agents countrywide to open f
ables them to sell tickets, business. A replacement w
that was burnt by an electri- subsequently installed ai
cal spike, the company an- within two hours this board w




18 SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 4, 2005

Third World energy scheme

may win bigger budget


GUYANA TRAINING COLLEGE FOR
INTERNATIONAL SKILLS


'we e e YOU q r4 (f, NTEfNfATIONAL O0to.i,-tu,


For our exclusively administered CPSW
(Certified/Caregivers Personal Support Worker)
programme based on the

REGISTRATION DATES: DECEMBER 10 20
at Ocean View Hotel, located at Liliendaal, ECD
AND at the Suddie Hospital Boardroom on the
ESSEQUIBO COAST.


A high percentage of our students now have pre-arranged
international job placements. Guyana Training College For
International Skills is a' proud member of Creative Career
Systems and the "National Association of the
Certified/Caregivers Personal Support Workers of Ontario.
This programme is recognized by the Ontario Ministry of
Health and Ministry of Education (PVS Branch). Our
certification is Canadian and our training is to international


4


kf -
SThousands of flowers
everything at Reduced Prices
,. a-Chance-to.w...aoCAR w.,n
-y.u -p-r-h.ase-.from our ou -.t-...s..at

Thndofusaaand*Rseof Hallr
Pai,*egeryhnt atored B roadeSt


"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


Christmas Trees In Several Sizes, Fibre Optic Trees, Flowers
Decorations, Wreaths, Garlands, Bows, Tree Tops & Many More..


Santas

streamers
i----It tl TreLs .:


Drums ,
4 4.,!-. -,. .


Call: Houston :225-6412
S Parika :265-4512
Rose Hall :337-4649
Houston Complex Land of Canaan :624-9002


Balls

Angels


Bells


AL

& -Il OR


il__ i


RAW


I


OwlP~~c


~iU







SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 4, 2005 19



Government of Guyana/Inter-American Development Bank

Georgetown Solid Waste Management Programme

Loan #: GY 0055

Ministry of Local Government & Regional Development
The Government of Guyana (GOG) has identified solid waste collection disposal as a priority project. The GOG has consequently secured a
loan from the Inter-American Development Bank (IDB) towards the cost of construction and operation of a solid waste landfill at Haags
Bosch, for the use by the City of Georgetown and Local Government Areas on the East Coast and East Bank Demerara. The General
objective of the programme is to contribute to improving the quality of life of the population living in Georgetown and in the participating
Neighborhood Democratic Councils (NDC's).

GOG will be applying part of the loan proceeds towards payment under contractor suitably qualified persons to work in the Project Executing
Unit (PEU) who will be employed by the Ministry of Local Government and Regional Development and assigned to the Municipal Solid
Waste Management Department (MSW.MD).

The positions to be filled are: 1. Project Manager (PM)
2. Sanitation Engineer or Civil Engineer
3. Procurement Specialist
4. Project Accountant
Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons for the post of:

PROJECT MANAGER

The successful candidate will be responsible for the day to day planning, management and control of all activities related to the Haags Bosch
Landfill Project. The PM will direct the preparation of the annual PEU Budget to effectively carry out the financial and administrative aspects
of the programme, process loan disbursements, prepare progress and evaluation reports and monitor appropriate health, safety and
environmental practices and policies governing project activities. The Project Manager will be supported by Sanitation or Civil Engineer, a
Procurement Specialist and Project Accountant.

Oualifications/Experience
* Prospective candidates must have a Masters Degree or its equivalent from a recognized University, at least seven (7) years experience in
*; project implementation, monitoring and evaluation, computer literate and a working knowledge of IDB funded projects will be an Asset.

S OR

A Bachelors Degree or its equivalent and a minimum of at least (10) years experience in project implementation, monitoring and evaluation
especially in Environmental Health and Solid Waste Management operations.

PROJECT ENGINEER

The Project Engineer will be responsible for the planning and implementation of day to day activities related to engineering, particularly
development and operation of waste treatment and disposal facilities. The Project Engineer must have the ability in working with minimum.
supervision to ensure engineering designs and specifications are prepared to International Standards for the construction of the Haags Bosch
Landfill Project. To monitor effectively sub-projects during the construction phase to ensure adherence to strict quality control. The Project
Engineer will be supervised by the Project Manager.

Oualifications/Experience
A degree in Sanitary or Civil Engineering or its equivalent from a recognized university with a minimum of seven (7) years experience in
project related activities. Computer literate and a working knowledge of 1DB funded projects will be an asset. At least five (5) years post graduate
experience in a related field, of which two (2) years must be at a supervisory level.
PROCUREMENT SPECIALIST

The Procurement Specialist (PS) will have specific responsibility for tender and procurement activities and reporting. Preparation of
advertisements for publication re: the procurement of goods and services, locally and internationally. Issuance of tender documents and
contracts for the procurement of goods and services. Distribution of goods procured in accordance with the terms and conditions of Control
signed between the Government of Guyana and the Inter-American Development Bank. The PS will provide periodic and regular reports on
tenderand procurement activities and results to the Project Manager and will work with the PM on development of annual procurement plan
and budgets.

Oualifications/Experience
Prospective candidates should have a minimum of the following qualifications: A Bachelors Degree in Economics or Management or its
-equivalent in accounting from a recognized university, with at least four (4) years experience in the procurement of equipment and services,
inventory control and stores management, Computer Literate and a working knowledge of IDB funded projects would be an Asset.

PROJECT ACCOUNTANT

The Project Accountant (PA) will support the Project Manager (PM) in monitoring the finances of the programme and control all financial/
accounting activities of the PEU. The P.A will prepare financial and other reports and will also have responsibility for the loan account. The -
PA will also work with the Project Manager on development of the annual budget and preparation of audit statements for state auditors.
Ensure that transparent accounting procedures and practices are observed.

Qualifications/Experience
Prospective candidates should have a minimum of the following qualifications: A Bachelors Degree or its equivalent in accounting or financial
management from a recognized university, plus over five (5) years experience specific to accounting/ procurement in a senior finance position,
Computer literate and a working knowledge of 1DB funded projects.

.emuncratiLo ... .

*.; Salaries will be commensurate with qualifications and experience of the successful candidates. Applications including Curriculum Vitae and
the names of two Referees should be submitted to the:

Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Local Government & Regional Development
DeWinkle Building, Fort Street
Kingston, Georgetown,
Guyana

( loin d ltc to iaill al1pilic t on, i-, . 'li l.'.n i 3(l 21104

Onl. thout. Ippli-.itiolls %which Ilel t the ) '( llt minimum retiiiretnilenl ill be ackliovltdgedtl.


Government ads can be '. ewed on httDo '..'ivw aina.ao.' *i


.: iumrur~
ImIIEIL11






SUNDAY CHRONICLE- -December 4, 2005


$100,000. "WINNER-TAKE-ALL" SHOULD-BE-WON


XMAS JACKPOT


, ', CROSSWORD COMPETITION


Dig deep to find ways to

reduce HIV/AIDS rate'

Carrington urges ...


K fSt


I
I-


I



I






I


?%alxtr


AEfDRlJSS,


1. T ..he . is..



rI, r-, .1 1 .. r ..
0This wA:erfIall:, i, cned
n. the a I.ir i ver i'n
Ju'ytna.



I' .; .1 i ,l L .. :



comvaltcixirating the ,. ,
ifJesus Clmisc c
14. PTarss IS. i 4 + '. 7.
1 .2 13. 'L'i ",. "-, t.f'. ."
tv meet tis ..
20 ...r.- i; i qi i I Mu .
.22. .ilawasi.Abbrf.. ,,
23. APnskaiic, Assi.tahnt
i 'rii '. I j
25. 1 ci r. :'. il.s .. f't ora
1,wi'Anscrica.|
26. .' i a'r the -.
.L b.i, .. ,,
27. Il..r. i ... ot.. w i t


Mr (IA -j i.dra a a IriEMWU`. .


Iff. H- -F.1
The Official So u-'on of last
Fryj's! Pe-ChristmaS Special
"All- omact ,co- p-tition s i:,,
presented to yu ,Once aB4ac
there were a few jniortunate
players wilh two errors. Naote-wal
this was an All-Correct
Cu.rnpetit'or: a'9i as s .erh an 'all-
crrrE:t'ert"y.aas eeded.
W1 d", -,' '.. i" t s I I

rgh a-:3;rrec
entry bicu! me eqgani v,'e e-Ipvai for
yo n D. I ,nri J a t
Sblue -: .: :. anrd ersjrE :al. ine
coTrct S!LT 'iof 1miorey t.,G :ipa'irv
y foer I.es.


i ]'.- !..d i .-'. .i .1
M Y'.1 i i. i I I,.


it 1 -. 1 ,. -n i ; .. it.
I . i . ( c r. s i"
l,. ; i. .. ..i,. .
I A t. .
Citrni'csc -.h
DOWN-
' .'ll; l. lL. I.. i
I ,i.- h ,2C. ', ,., 7
chlraghive ,-anl d "
S,. i ,. 1 ...i ii i i

'Aer'I t, IA ::'." ,' 'I
Way"
lrtwgulaxv..rb ic.' io :'.:
ra'ne lrna -i I' j: "
tens' '.I. r *r '.tic i
L' iL .I' l '. '1 1 Illr l

,.'. l 2 ..:i i Fri v .

cTbe'nnril y 'litain
crmiientratin af thine
ad camcifixix of Jsus
a'.'. .!i i' .! tl i- Letft
iis- *l i '. M iaxsumn i



The 310".. Ic im .I: ,. r. ',/t: a lc'i:r, -
>.j: !?t( .? !io ip.ihl : e.i on
from iE- Ot ;_'.l: l .:e o ;
office a 0I dN
Decembter 7W, 2 5 u|
preiE..TtLr of a SUitable ft
of idel.iskaanR: Mr. Gerira
E.r m-. :j,': i of Mora Sbt
L.d Rn 'I R. 3..ra :..' C
G.0. -';e C "'.', ". Di i .'.i
?.1 -l-. I.:iL',t rer EEE
j L:-...I '.'.: D _.on '.
Mr.C.E Brc -i,.._ L e
Road, '. ,'.' a .r r 'irc
7 Water Stvev ad Y-udhit
Lall a -:' .r:':i No,
.'i l.. .-rt .c:r

The Christmas Jack
--. 'Should-
WAn ... : ici+. :10 10,
now presensd to you. 1
"S-B-W" -rC'T* ltic.Fl
scheduled for drawing
Friday, :Decn.-r t(i, 2
"T-.: -L ,i .,-j h *s..:.:rnpep l
remain thie same, except,.
an r : 'l-, '.,i"
7j : :C : p r i 2 : f l. .'. 'C. '
If There is no 'A.I-Cart
entry,, :e- where ither


hu. PS nt i( !ii.. .:1 it
c loierto I -
I.i lrrie ul. ir -h.. I ,, .. *.
casetens Ki .: .
m'i hat :i. .. .
as sis psi pt ifuticcrt.
12. An: 't : "|L o t'lng
wliich anil to :rd:': Iii'-
leve'.is .clafcolesiiercol in tIe
B5. Lower or raise o a's head
S i' l and ":'
1.1.... : ar as

i w6. li'-'.. :- ii li...; i"
ihla -A t ,1e.


19. Used to extras various
lea!stlib saich as
*1 .1' I 1. .* t
1. h i. : l..
2 1 ; . 1i I .. !l
,...I t' '," .' I ',.1
aiOd ma)o derent tnre its
injilnitive.
281,. ,:,"in f. fisr vew:.
29. PjI, .. atwlent go t godxl
gr-aes, for t in esay n "Au n
ordeal wishI th ",
3 Point on the ciTpas thal is
clo.er to S-utir,
31. T -..Fi.r .;Ablsrfl).


Ague, ah. bet, birth. Dan. date, death. EC, elf.
elk,FU E, Everest, flour, hear HI, Holitipu,
Hobittpu, huh. hum. INN. Jan. Kaieteur, let.
mate. nap, NJ. NNW, nodc, NY. OE, PA, Paul.
RO, ROW. Saul. sea, see, set. SSE. SSW, st
station, sugar. TE. tear. TT. up, US, VU. water,
wear, wet. WSW.


onP error the prize more s
$SG 0O 00G a.nd for loV
erroTrs th.e prize roneyy is.
$40 000.06, And as us a& if
here is m more than one
witlnsr the prize nmony will
be shared among the
Swimmers.

S C, ,d -t ;!"e :- ,",_- -.1W |IN.
BIG. Ths is your chance to
.vin ts. s Massive Civea', 3y.

Play smart ar win his.
GRAND OFFER of
S1D.a.00D AND MORE.
The T.core you pway the,
greater a the positiI dly cf
,,in-rg Oo rremetbe-'hal
the amount of entries
submitted must be co red
by the relievant anms of
Tc,, (ai.e, $220.a for each
entry. or they will not be
judged. TheI-,n place :,-,.e
entries in a :rri:.'clp
Crosaworc be : A j -: j.i -
re- r ::- . C .


i-IL


I 9'1 'caratna .13.1
.ir:
Cifl .ViI< 3.


Sunday or i/,.'c-:e;
Chronicle. For etra coupons
L:.u -.-I t: ..n o ri 3': '.,:,
offices in Linden New
Amsterdam and -E lc'
Ybu canr also :At.. ;. ei.'lf
coupons froam M f ir-ri

i. rL.-d C E'Ed'e.arheor
L for I. as theq appear
in the Sur'ndai r jrl d.
Chronicle.

Pie.2 r- ari remindMed :'l nno
entry iS opened boeore 12.3D
pm on i d.ay h puzle Is
- F jIc. T

. : .* ; .. I i '
r r .' l o: :!'. p -;: r -


Tkin apparar


Th.. . s
. ? ,,- . ) -,p. I ,


~ I~.eawssuWS


(From page 13)

in the mother to child
transmission programmes, for
instance, there have been serious
challenges in controlling the
spread of the disease in some
territories.
The fact that the
Bahamas, in two years has not
reported a single case of a child
being born with the HIV/AIDS
virus when their mother is an
infected person, is testimony to
the aggressive programme that
the region has adopted, Mr. Carl
Brown of the Pan Caribbean
Partnership (PANCAP) against
HIV/AIDS said.
Countries with such
programmes include Guyana,
Haiti, Barbados and Suriname.
Countries such as the
Bahamas, Bermuda, Haiti and the
Dominican Republic have
showed a decrease in the number
of HIV/AIDS cases, Brown told
the media.
In the Caribbean, some
500,000 persons are affected
with the virus.
Another area of success
for the Caribbean is their care
treatment and support
programmes. According to
Brown, CARICOM has strongly
and successfully advocated for
the reduction in the price of the
anti retroviral drugs. The price
has since moved from
US$10,000 to US$144 per
patient.
As a result, "you now
have a greater pool of people
who have access to the drugs,"
Brown added.
He added that the


regional grouping has worked
closely with the University of
the West Indies for the past
three years and to date, across
the three campuses in Jamaica,
Trinidad and Tobago and
Barbados, there are 127
courses with HIV/AIDS
content..Some 2000 students
every year have been exposed
to the teaching.
Recently, faith-based
organizations in the region
came on board to do their part
in the reduction of the spread
of the virus. Carrington said
that since they would be
concerned with abstinence,
their role is a vital one.
Statistics reveal that
in spite of the increase in the
number of educational and
awareness programmes over
the past five years, the number
of persons who have become
infected with the HIV/AIDS
virus has also increased.
Carrington queried
why the infection rate keeps
climbing in the face of this
abundance of available
information.
Another member of
the PANCAP team, Dr.
Morris Edwards, opined that
the prevalence of the disease
has increased because persons
have become more aware and
responsible and are now
coming out and getting tested.
According to the
Secretary General, the
region's wealth is its health,
and to preserve this, HIV/
AIDS, one of the greatest
threats to humanity, must be
completely eliminated or
seriously crippled.


0ol0ay f0





onMody. ecmer2. Teda i llalo ea ubi
hoidy .o ar 1Bxig ay
Th oidas ee noucd nacodacI wt
theprvi ion fscion3()oftePbic oidasAt
Chptr190 oIheLasofGyaa


The ERC


and You


The Ethnic Relations
Commission (ERC) is a
statutory body. It has been
established by the
Constitution (Amendment)
No. 2 Act No. 11 of 2000.
The Objective of the
Commission is to promote ethnic
harmony among all races.
In an effort to achieve its
objective, the Commission has
embarked on a country-wide
consultation program te to meet
with various comi nities to
listen to Iheir conc, is and to
discuss strategies for le solving


the issues.
The Ethnic
Commission hacs
concluded success
Region 9) (Upper Tail
Ma.zarini) iindl Regio
Maaill'ni l i


Relations
recently)
visits to
tlu/ Upper
7 (Cuyuni


The Ethnic Relations
Commission will embark on a
country-wide National
Conversation beginning in
January 2006. The National
Conversation will be conducted
in all 10 Administrative
Regions at Neighbourhood
Democratic Councils (NDC)
levels..
The National Conversation
will encourage communities to
'speak' on issues affecting
them.
Meanwhile, the
ERC is continuing its
Film Festival. The
objective of the
programme is to
sensitise youths and
community groups on
the need for cultural
cooperation indi11 unity.


-~~~ ~ wpfl~lFT rlfwJJ~nr


K.


ggli.RUddL IP.1 WGi A


. .


N: kilkfl-


1


ii[ I*IIANI NI iII l a I[Il


a


I


I


I


cu r 3,. --- lp>is






SUMNDAYCHIRONUICLEDeremhbr 4.2005


i "- I


MI NI STRY OF H HEALTH

ULI ST CF APPLICANTS YET TORESPCND

TONURSINGPRCGRAMME

The following persons have not yet responded to take up their places
in the Nursing Programme. These persons are required to make
immediate contact with the Ministry of Health, Brickdam,
Georgetown, on or before Monday, December 5, 2005. Failing to
make contact by this date will be interpreted that the applicant no
longer has an interest in the Nursing Programme. J


Region # 2
Mvnita Persaud
Shanika Mcintosh
Keeon Harry
Tracy Ally
Saika Mhan

Region # 3
ShameenaAmjad
Nandaramn Dat
Nazeema Rahaman

Region # 4
Geeta Persaud
Natasha Alert

Region #4
Rajshree Deokarran
EBizabeth Brower
Meissa Belle
Allison Roberts
Oneilla Morris
Nadca Maikoo
.6eryam i; llington
Lashorna A. McLoodx

Region #5
Jennifer AM. Bindara
Basmattie Nrmal
Kimacee Singh Maha
Roslyn Glag p

Region #5
Makeba Trim
Blanche Glead
iThelma Matthews

Region#6
Virma Kistarmma
Sonita Austin
Stacy A. Bynoe
Natasha Munrroe
Dellis Wilson
|Collen Faucett
IMarcia Cameon

Region#6
Ghanshyan Seepersa
SherniBern
C.Archer
Rta Clarke

Region #7
Indranie George
Mechell Lcnetle


Registered Nurse
224 Hampton Court Essq. Coast
48 Public Rd. Aurora Village Essq. Coast
'Good Hope Village Essq. Coast
Zobrg. Bus Shed St. Essq. Coast.
1Lot "E' Lima Essq. Coast

Registered Nurse
123 Crane YScheme W.C.D
19 Good LPriCanal der
Lot "Q' Domberg Wakenaam

Registered Nurse
245 Hersteling E.B.D
224 South Pd Lacytov.n

Nurse Assistants
30 Area "G' COgle E.C.D
71 Police Quarters Meadow Brook
W/Ruimrrelct Fire Station Compound
554 Duncan Drive S.RGardens
373 North East La Penitence
5th Yarrow Dam West R/\eldt Greater Georgetown
150 Kuru-Kuru Soedyke Linden HVwy
299 KanelIle.'Growe E.B.D

Registered Nurse
iauth .106 Plantation Hope,Woodley Park/Bath .Dstrict
Grue Ma-hacony, E.C.D
dieo Lot 10 Cottage,Mahaicony E.C.D
206 Plantation Yeomlle Village.W.C.Berbice

Nurse Assistants
#4 Village W.C.B
Sisters Village E.B.B
118 Zeskendren Mahaicony E.C.D

Registered Nurse
U\erpool Village Corentyne
Sandoort Village W.C.Bertice
46 Stanleytown NMA
Luverpool Village Crentyne
Kilteam Village Corentyne Bertice
16 Curningsille N.A Berblce
Lot 15"A" Nurseulle HlScheme N'Amsterdam

Nurse assistants
'ud 188 Garngarm Settlement East Canjie Berbice
Lot 9 U1'erston villagee
16 Cunmirnrgsuille N.A
397 # 77 Village H' ScIe~re :-Cm\erton

Nurse Assistants
1 Mite Bartic.3 Pt.aro Rd Essq. R-.er.
co Barticai HlC.pital
,.. ., ...-.. .. ..


I .EW


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

WRHM CHANNEL 7

06:00 h BBC News
07:00 h CNN News
08:00 h News Today
09:00 h CBS Sunday.
11:30 h Meet The Press
12:30 h Madagascar
14:00 h Forget Paris


15:30 h Soccer
17:30 h Golf Father-Son
Challenge
18:00 h Eye On The Issues
18:30 h NBC News
20:00 h 60 Minutes
21:00 h Cold Case
22:00 h Desperate
Housewives
23:00 h Crossing Jordan

CHANNEL 11

02:00 h NCN O'Clock News
(RB)
02:30 h Late Nite with GINA
03:00 h Movie
05:00 h Inspiration
05:30 h Newtown Gospel
Hour
06:00 h NCN 6 '0 Clock News
(RB)
06:30 h BBC News
07:00 h Voice of Victory
07:30 h New Life Ministries
08:00 h Lifting Guyana's to
Greatness
08:30 h The Fact
09:00 h Anmol Geet
10:00 h National Geographic
11:00 h Homestretch
Magazine
11:30 h Weekly Digest
12:00 h Press Conference with
Cabinet Secretary
13:00 h Info for Nation
Building
13:30 h Reviewing the Trend
- Dealing with HIV/AIDS
14:00 h Shakti Strings Apki
Kushi
14:30 h Catholic Magazine
15:00 h Crowing with IPED


DEMERARA HARBOUR BRIDGE CLOSURE TO ROAD
TRAFFIC FOR SUNDAY, DECEMBER 4,2005


-.. ;, : ... .. *. ....


H- ..

For Ocean Going Vessels & Trawlers 05:30 H
For Ocean Going Vessels opening lasts about 1-1b2hrs


ISTRLIE D IV-II


16:00 h Local Indian
Performers
16:30 h Family forum
17:00 h Lutheran Men's
Fellowship
17:30h Guysuco R/UP
18:00 h NCN 6 0' Clock News
Magazine
18:30 h Kala Milan
19:00 h One on One conflict
Resolution Spiritually
19;30 h Close Up
20:00 h 60 Minutes
21:00 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 Tie 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 HE President Bharrat
Jagdeo Media Conference
19:00 h What I Like About
You
19:30 h IBE Highlights Live
20:30 h Indian Movie
23:00 h English Movie
00:00 h Sign Off

NCN INC. CHANNEL 11

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


OUU Ttpnmtpc LULtll~"l-t V)"











FO R .,.* .. .. .- 'p

COUNSELLING -I-.
WANTED I -\' iS II
S LAND:FORSALE FOR HIREC l.'l AS.'
i LEGALS BEAUTY SALON PROPERTY FOR SALE EDUCATIONAL Bel'. ir- P ,l
Ii '" i TO LET LEARN TO DRIVE HERBAL MEDICINE AUTO SALES (.I. H .;i.
SERVICES DRESSMAKING HEALTH MASSAGE ,-- --


SOVEREIGN HOUSE.
Luxurious and elegant
accommodation for diplomats and
overseas visitors. Tel: 615-9236 or
613-6425. .. "
COME for your weekend
:getaway or any day any time.
Enjoy the birds and the breeze.
While, you stay at the beautiful
Inner Retreat Hotel situated on
a three-acre fruit farm,..ten
minutes walk from Bushy Park
Beach' and City Island Disco.
Enjoy the largest .outdoor
market every Sunday at Parika.
For more information call: 260-
4504 or 260-4451. Also, if you
are looking for a place to stay
in Parika, for 3 days or more,
then stay at one of our luxurious,
suites, ideal for foreigners or
anyone looking for a home
away from home. Contact us at
260-4451 or visit us at:617
Parika, East Bank Essequlbo.



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



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


RADIANT beauty
captivates! Mehandi, tattoos,
herbal & gold skin treatment.
Contact: Annie # 225-4187.
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
Aicl.-rid 'i,'c- c Qij,.n'-rlI.'n
speciaiises in r ir cul, pefrr,
c lcur anr d ,ci. :irniarnng Aiso
'fa,al manr- ure pea lcure
and wa.. g a.Tei 2 6-'0205_
iNDRA'S Edaulv, Saloni
1;'22 Orunquc Stree1 for cold
'Aa.ec s raini. r,,,, facial
mjrn -:uri _z :'_- ireament -an._-I
design .:.-. r, a, Ai-,.': Bea.iii
Ci-JIiu e 3.,a lai le Tel 2 .
,1601.
NAYELLE SCHOOL OF'
COSMETOLOGY is now offering
special 3-month Cosmetology
package which-begins on/January
2006. Also evening courses in
Airb'rushing, Acrylic Nails,
Barbering, Basic & Advance Hair
Cutting . Tel. 226-2.124- or visit,.
at 211 New Market Street, North
Cummingsburg.
IT'S holiday time; it's.dress-
up time. Need that special look? '
.Don't think twice. NAYELLI have
holiday spice. FREE AIRBRUSH
on all:acrylic nails and chemical
services. Also 10% on pedicures
and faciials MONDAYS -
THURSDAYS NOW TO DEC 22
SPECIAL OPENING HOURS:
8.30 AM 7 PM; SUNDAYS'
10 AM 3 PM. Call u's on ;26.
2124 or i.,.,i is at 211 New
.larKei Sireel Jiorin C/ijurq
Eelheeer-i Camp & Waterljo.
s1.1 Nae lhliv -.rere the IooK is
di sihnci 'e


I BS OPPORTUNITIESI


WORK l'om norne for
USs$$.$ .eelY Iriormalion'"
Send slanmlae,rI envelope to
Nicola ,rrner P 0' Bu'
1215-4 GereIquown. Guvara
BE cour own .oss Use
yuur ,p s -. rine filling 100
en.'elopes. i:.[ ULS$500 or more
aeepN F-or informalion'- send
sl rn-,Ii i-i iador'essea
en ,e l.'pe I':s R.0nR a lmh
WIn arn,; P B.:.W 1,21. 4
C :,.ii! __L
9 _- :'' .: ..
..or rlrq irr.r,r,- rnomrr,,_ fhlirq iu00
,r, el p l.:.r IJN S l501 ,:.r
rm:e.re '.Co in F.r m rf.:.rmal,
Enad arnp.; l'-adarveased
en I ,pe 10 1 a rChan l
'Wohill.ams, P,'-. B % 1 154
Georgetown,. Gu a ..


DEPRESSION
emotionally and ph
there is hope. 617-


EXPERT comp
maintenance, upil
custom-built PCS .
home/office, 24 no
891-1, 231-7650
Computers..
FOR PROF
COMPUTER Repa
Services .Call
Computer Repai
: Centre @ 227T-8
8283. Home & Offi
available. 2
www.kerstings.org



FOR all your
sewing Call: Shz
(Sharmile) "- # 22



COMPUTER C(
hours per week.,-$2C
TARGET GROUP: Y
Sears who are und
RIENDSHIP
DEVELOPMENT CE
11 Mc Doom,
Demerara. Phone:
I N T E'R N A
BUSINESS
Register for an Ir
University Degree
Administration (BA
Tourism and Hosp
from the Association
Executive (ABE;
England. Cour
CERTIFICATE LEVE
Business: 2. Intro to
Intro to Bus. Comm
Quantitative. Methoc
Travel, Tourism &
DIPLOMA PART: 2 1
2. Organisational B
Accounting; 4. Busir
5. Travel. Tourism
etc. All classes comr
October, 2005. Da
and \lAeekrndi clss
loo ',' 26,-, Tr.,irri as
Cunimint.ur. C
223-72 f9 2 5-
2397 ,CITY UNIV



CARALEE
ARRANGEMENT
arrangements,
Description, nad-
viewing arjd 0ia
order Tel: 22_'- '


ENROL now;
Driving School, I
Street, Stabroek.
also obtain an' Ir
Driving Permit. Te
622-8-162, 611-90
R.K'S Creatinc
driving.since 1'97
need security and
learn. Student mus
they deal with. Drivi
business, not a
business. R.K's
iololr;njg 125 Re
Bourda



HERBi-,L
Scarponc r,:h ui'
back pain gali si
se. ual prct.lerms
s5.,oppage pf wa.
clearing mar
,,pp. nimrien --.2
1308 ,



We, build low-in
for less than' $10 o
Please. Call; 227
2479, after hours:



MASSAGE,
house.by appoint
Singh Tel. :':-
6665.. ,


S hurts, MAKE new friends today.
iysically, but Enjoy trips, lunch, games, etc.
6069. or just to chat. Call: 225-2598.
GAIN a life-time access to
single men and women in USA,
Can. Tel. 954-967-8482, 617-
uter repairs, 6069.
3radestand- COMMUNICATION with.
1one at your interested persons by telephone
)urs t 6.26- forfriendship or serious relations.
Genius Call CFI- Telephone Friendship
Link 261-5079, Sunday to
-ESSIONAL Saturday, 07:00 to 21:00 h.
irs, Sales & EAST Indian female seeks
SKersting's decent, single, working male
rs & Sales. between the ages of 38 and 47
1361, -618- years old. Reply with photograph
ice Services to: Shan az, P.O. Box 180031,
4 hrs. Richmond Hill, Jamaica
Queens, New York 11418, U.S.A.
- LINK up for Christmas and
throughout the year. With 3
marriages, engagements and
Christmas couples seriously dating we are
armie'Shaw the best. Into our third year, we
25-2598. are confidential, professional
.. and courteous. Immediate link
after registration. The Junior/
Senior/Singles Dating Service
18.- 80 years. Tel: 223-8237.
OURSES 4 Mon.. Fn., 8.30 am 6 pm; Sat.,
30 per'week. 10 am 4 pm.
ouths 16-23 THIRTY-NINE-YEAR-OLD
erprivileged. East Indian male, who describes
YOUTH himself as honest, decent, non-
ENTRE, 10 alcoholic and non-smoker, seeks
East Bank pen friends between the ages of
233-6533. 20 and 50 years old, world wide.
T 1.0 N A L for serious correspondence. Full
COLOLEGE details along with recent full-
ternationa pose photo raph required. Write
in Bu s to: Lall, P Box 101778,
ior Travel, Georgetown, Guyana. Only
itality (TTH) response with photos will be
Sof Business answered.
) London,
rses are:
EL. 1. Intro to W- W-- ---
Accounting; 3. SERVICING any kind of
.: 4. Intro to Satellite dishes RCA, SKY &
ds 5. Intro to Dish Network, Tel: 223-4731 or
Hospitality. 622-4686.
. Economics; EXPERIENCED and
3ehaviour; 3. trusted matron would like to
ness Comm.- take care of your property
& Hospitality, when you are away. 226-9410
mence.on 16" y
lily, Evening WE rent or sell',oiur property .
oe- Reqicter at reasonable r ia,-_ C iii
t n-ee ri, .rcr, F :r, i, Ci.. li, r an ,r,.0 3 on
5-1 4'i .2'- ,' CHRISTMAS ',AKES Order
ERSITY. .our ,: re ::r Cnrsimnas Cell i,
218-1957 up to December 22, .
before 12 nonr.' afler 6 pni '
L PEST CONTROL against
FLORAL wood ants, roaches, other pests .-
S FIor i Clean all floors and carpets.
of diverse Call: 225-9134 (Monday -
o order For, Friday). .
aceT of FOR all your construction,
repairs renovations, as well as
masonry, varnishing plumbing
l-il ip and pairirYn- coritact
l Mohamea on 223-9710/614-
at Shalom 6634. .
Lot 2 Croa l. FOR efficient service and ',
You could repairs washing'machines,,
international refrigerators, microwave ovens,
I.3 227-3869. s stove, etc. Freezezone
38 Enterprises, 6 "A Sh-iii Road,,
Kitty. Telephone 227.0060, 616,- .
9 Masters in 5568.
9. Students .I
I comfort to TECHNICIANS available for.
st know who appliances repairs washers,
n i -serious dryers, microwaves, stoves, deep ,
fly bynight frers, etc. Call 622-4521, 218-;
Institute- .of 050.
agent Road; DRUG addiction; ai.:.oh.:.i
domestic problems For .
i. mediate i.couns5ellna Contac .
Pastor C c.,i.i ; A. _a d Fair, -:
STabernacle F'Pr,aDilatl-,n
Cenlre and ResAcue MIi:.ln Tel
treatm erT.l I' t* o- ',;6-6'?4 2 .-." ,2 *9525. 661 .
;er ioinls .8,
e rine :.0 ,REPAiR & Servioe ito ar',
Sl* '.. 'lectrircal apprpiaici e q
.r. ,,.,erna ash,ng mrnachirne clolhes
n,y or n de? a,r-co iions. freezers.
20-7. 42 '-09 .ri-qraiors .ompuiers. el: ALL
'JOElS DONE ON SITE WITH
THREE MONTHS LIMITED
lt WARRANTY FJazim Khan N K
Elect,:r,,:cal 3 r.ices T l Z7U.-
4595. 2 i In-, me l -
cbni p homits .,. !ine'i ..
x), per'month. CErIER.L i..L1` ii0i,1 Chr,,:
-249,4 :227- "r' -i i.rp.ainir c Chnir.: r. C E r
218-1957. T I r .r, l al BB l- ll,
S registered ar.] ,j .: -rn- u r..,,: ,I
Practitioner r, r. nC r n -, in.
British -.Guild of; Druale-
Practitioners., Clinic hdurs:, am;
for hptel, 5.30 pmr daily Tempr.ar,
tm erf: M rs. ,.:.:,- ri n -9 C l ..:,,,r,-C .
J-',42' r 615- .. er u,e- aNri., Pan EED Ti '.
.. . 233-5944;: ,


I PENALS


I COUNSEL N .


VISA DOCUMENTATION -
PETITIONS FOR RELATIVES,
CITIZENSHIP, PERMANENT
RESIDENCE, WORK PERMITS,
ADJUSTMENT-OF-STATUS,
WAIVERS, AFFIDAVITS-OF-
SUPPORT, ETC. A qualified
Immigration Attomey-at-law is also
available to render assistance or
representation in Court matters.
CANADA Permanent Residence,
Self-Sponsorships, [Technical &
Skilled Trades, Health, Machine-
Shop Fabrication, Construction and
Service Sector Occupations].
LLOYD WILLIAMS & ASSOCIATES
[The Crucible], 105 Regent Rd.,
ourda, Georgetown. Tel. # [592]
223-8115, Fax # [592] 225-6496,
NEW YORK: Tel. [718] 479-0879;
E-mail: crucible@guyana.net.gy.-
Caution: This is neither a Law
Office nor is legal advice given.



DISPATCHER and Drivers.
Apply to: Sherry Taxi. Tel. #
227-2238.
VACANCY exists for one
experienced Driver to work taxi.
.Contact: 231-5680.
TRUCK Driver Verdun Soda
Factory, 17 Broad St., Charlestown.
Phone 227-2127.
FEMALE Clerical Assistant to
live-in. Three CXC passes
necessary. Tel: 227-0060/616-
5568.
VACANCY exists for Teachers
above 22 years of age at Urmilla's
Institute. Tel: 220-2660/619-7270.
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.
SALES Clerks must have
knowledge of Maths and English, 2
yrs working experience. Apply in
person with written application to
Lens, Sheriff & Fourth Streets. Ci
ville.
VACANCIES exist for two part-
rune Ti eacL"e"r.: f,:,(' I latrc .anai Pri ,siC.-
an.d .or Bichr.a,3, dn Cnerrntlr/ \14 -
Cmi P rzun. pre.enil-.,', ,rinc
r,-,nrg vaEln in Geo-.-q rIn rIiie
l iouiareq. to'lake m,:. oppdrtunitV
-:. #61 r2029
S SALESPOE GIRLSS P.rlerse
Dn'iers & GuardA'3 ppI ,-I' .,,a.r S
Ravina's, Water. Street, Anand's &
Avishkar, Regent Street, Athina's &
Devina's by East Coast Car Park,
Avinash in La Penitence &
Anand's in Plaisance. Call: 227-
7829/226-3361/226-6594'.
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.
SECURITY .Guard -.must be
35, years and over. .Apply in
person, with written application,
(2) references, Police Clearance:
Exclusive Styles, 200 Camp St.
Tel: 225-3662, 227-6168.
1 -,GENERAL Domestic,'2 -
attractive female Bar Attendants,
1 able-bodied Handyman' 2,
female Shop -itendanis
''acancr'-s exist in.the Inferior;
r,lddle Mazairuni-.' 'Persons
inlere,.led please Call # 225.711S
during office rour -- 8 aim to 4

DUTCH COr.IPAri'e is
urgenIlv seeking for It; nc'.viy it
establisr. Business Servriee
Centre personnel to fill several
S ey prositlins Man a3. in.
Direr.-ci Acorourir.ig Asnsianrit
Secreftray. Sysiems/,5rel-work
,Eng.neer Webdes;gner.
Proertleliader Scripiprogrammer
ap,, Da3soase Desigier For
de.iailed ini 'orrn-i,..rlron .,isil




BE Il-TIC L r r, c-, .
F ',:(ihl,. .iil e ari'.c i' n i r ,' :i i''3
'technical .a--isance S e.r .:,
.-.'r all law,-i and plan ri,,.d-
Contact' us -.r. 215-.2 1 .-.r 0 i..
:8788 ,: ,- : ,


VlPjiT;-f "t- )PIPThloN-% Loiwo


____ 1__ I


80 ACRES rice and farm
land for sale. Contact: Bob Tel.
# 613-6143, 642-5351.
LAND at 53 'H' Earl's Court,
LBI, Tel: 227-1711, 561-963-,
8705. '.
LAMAHA GARDENS
corner $15 million,
negotiable. Tel: 642-4827.
LAND at Grove Housing
Scheme, EBD with foundation.
Call: 627-6199.
117 MARIGOLD St.,
Enterprise Gardens size 50
ft. x 100 ft. Tel. # 626-3955,
222-3610.
4% ACRES at waterfront -
Fairfield, Essequibo Coast. Ideal
for wharf. Contact # 226-9625,
640-4732.
RESIDENTIAL lot .130'
x 60' on a corner in $4:8M.
Tel. 227-4040, 611-3866, 628-
0796.
LAND FOR SALE. LAND
FOR SALE OLEANDER Gardens
89 ft b 152 ft. Price $25M';
Call: 612-0349.
PRIME commercial land for
sale 115 ft x 31 ft, Charlotte;
Street, Bourda. Contact
owner 226-068.1 (anytime)-.
GREIA southern side of
Ocean View Interrational Hotel
plot of land: 120' x 40'. Price -
$4M. Tel: 225-3737, 225-4398.
LAND. situate at east'of
Windsor Forest Cricket Ground,
comprising an area of 2.422 of
an English acre Call 220-9675
SOUTH Ruimveldt -
double lot $14M, Lamaha.
Gardens $14M. WCD $3M.
ORMELA 277-0155, 626-
6618.
CORNELIA IDA fI2 M
Industry $4.75M, Kitty iaM,
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: 226-8.148,
625-1624 :'. .. . .
105 ACRE S p'im rr. er frorint
propL:erit / cce",ble Ir...ni Gil bv
andr or De,-nerar) R..er Naiural.
're6ek and .,.ai.irialiis nSiure
;,a5il .Toi 23' .2915
HOPE, EBD. Land Public
Road to River Bank ideal for
ship warehouse, .ni.J .A,lh acivec
2-storeyed general business;,.
$12.5M, US$36 000. Eder'con's.
.226-5496.
DEMr,ERAP Ri.er (101 niles
from Lin.eni 7iu00 re.. 1 5I00
ft/8 J1&_' i I eal ralI ur nea
ort, access E--e u,'i.. R,'- er
10C 0'0 per a.,re Ederorn s
226-5496.
TWO transported. adja-
cent lots in Earl's Court, 81I
18 080 sq ft total. Please tele-
phone 623-7438 between 6-8am,
and 8-10pm for details.
KITTY $7 5M Queenstown
$8M, Republic Park $15M,
Happv Acres $15M, Lamaha
-al ,J~rl.: -'[. I I '. W alMir Slrel
w :. ij1 KEYHOMES -..-
267 61. 2-27 6
-,.REIA Allarn.h.: Gin. s h, l .
IlI 11."M Mearj.v Bank -
$4 8M. SuppiL EBD 2T20
Canalrl o 2 Polder .M
v'.ersaii-s V BD 251 Tel
.* 25.-37_,_ 22:_..39' . .
1 17, CRES prime land a'
'arowkaV.ra vnm 50 ,ear. lease
SPrvaile& 'ek 1i3 hl nGPL GWi
ser.,'.-es available less Inhan one
rnmnuie turn ..if the' nigrn'ay
Telepr one R. Baccnus 226-
190 3 .... " -
G.ATED cornmurnliiv ilh (24i
nours secure., E'IclusjJvely.
residential loi 31i PIr, VersailleC
e 'esit Bank Dernerara s-ze C
0,00 I- 000 sq II. pried from
: T i 9 F,.'1 1, l e .. I ,/




S 3ar.-a- h v..ih .4rirs .-,. r in
htl-i, rE a r,.ail ari late
,:."n''r nuri.[. ,.l, r.a.aill."- ," l,'b C'
Frce f r. i-,'i ,o rl .r ;; -.7
,, 4 ,:,. 628-0 :96. . .. .


KITTY $3.5M, Industry front
$4.9M, Meadow Bank $5MV,
Duncan St., $9.9M, Versailles -
double lot, gated compound,
Diamond comer, Le Ressduvenir,
Atlantic Gardens; Happy-Acres,.
Ogle, Lamaha Gardens,. Tel. 226-
8 48, 625-1624.
HAPPY .Acres, Atlantic
Gardens, LBI Republic Park
Nandy Park, Queensiown, Berl Air
Park, Alberttown, Lamana Sireel.
Lamaha Gardens, Ogle; Courida-
Park, Parika, Bel Air Gardens,
Prashad Nagar.. Goodwill Realty-
-223-5204, 628-7605 the Agent
with good deal (Alfred),
FUTURE HOMES REALTY-#
227-4040 c.2S.-0796 .11-3866.
Land for .-i- DI m,- rI'3 .- 5..1
neg., Cummins* Lodoe ,E-l
HappyAcres $ iI 1.1.-I BeIAir.
Park $45M, Bersailles .1Ili
Camp St. $8M Counla Park 1 0
x 112 $25M, Cr:.al St $20,r'1
ned., Grove $900 000,; Regent
St. -'$33M; Lamaha Gdns. $ f7.1,
Friendship $I1C.M Soesdyke -
$15M: Souir. P.'.ili i. '? r.,
Eccles $2' .1 rneg Duncan Si -
$15M, Blankenourq lald -. $150
.000 nlI.1 Suppi, EBD $45M,
Triumph s8Cr
WE ARE .always a blessing.
Vlissengen Road $15.. 5' Sireei
SAlberttown 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..



FOR overseas visitors -
furnished flats. Phone 227-
2995, Kitty.
ROOM FOR SINGLE
WORKING FEMALE. ,TELE-
PHONE: 227-0928.
2 B/R apartment Eccles/
Prospect/Annandale, etc. # 233-
6160.
SHORT-TERM RENTALS
FOR OVERSEAS VISI-
TORS. PHONE 225-99,4,
2-BEDROO'licolltage a
7",9 vv eiminster Canal 'A1
: W ,D, C,:r-ia, #t 61'5-22,;'r0
1 PLACE fc, Club or games
r,:,.:rr' iP Frin,,'es i-'us ell SI
Pr-' e 2.6.6,03 _25-3-199
FURNISHED 3-pDedrorom
apt for r. er .ea; .ues1 in
Cra'.a S Ci.,,ille 23-1329
'HC RT an.d irlng lermn
rental for ovrea_. ',.,ilo'-s -
..: 3J5i13 per aa, Call 222-r511i.
POOm1 io renr, Pelerab.ly
S* sngla male non smoker Tel
2 -554-1 9 am & 6i pm. .10on
S-Fri.
FOLiR_.beedroom house at
47. Trotman Si.,G6olden
Gro'.e ECD Conract'phone
# 277.'3567 :' h
'NEW furr,,sr,ed two-
bedroom house -U5'l5i00 per
month. Call .;7.-35-46 or 609-
4128.
ONrE ito-bearoon' upper
flat in .oale area Tele ipnc,.
a.aiable Call 222-5900 after
5. pij'5 - . -.. .. ...
.3BEDROOM lop a3 lUlly
grilled al Mc Doom N6 pelts
Tel 226-1903
HOUSE U %ianiic Gardens -
e*,eculie US't800 ORMELA
277-0155 626-6618
TOP flal US$500 fully
furnished -P/Naaar ORMELA -
277.0155. 626'6618 "
EEL AIR PARK.- US$1 000
rie semrrfurnished exe':uii.e
ORMELA 277-0155 62,6-6~.18
TOP hal P-/Nagag .E US%700
Srull., lumi-ned ORMELA 77-
015. 626-.6f,1F

,i'i "d il i"7 ".Ir
* P F f- 1Il S H E D
SlIJFUF iiSHED r nou.es filai
*' .-. -: C i.,-.un r .le T. l,:-l _iF. .
., u. -" -I.Tn T. ,I
1 -i."-







SUNDAY CHRONICLE -December.04-,?2005 ,
I


ROOMS for single, working
people. Contact: Dolly, 5 Water
St., Kingston. # 227-4332, 263-
5421.
ONE three-bedroom
bottom flat apartment. Mc
Doom, EBD. Contact 227-0831.
NEW 2-flat concrete house
in Georgetown -furfished/
unfurnished US$500, neg.
Tel. # 616-3743 Ryar.
ONE two-bedroom bottom
flat 31 Middle St., Mc: Doom,
EBD. Price $28,000. Tel:
223-8833.
1 TWO-BEDROOM apt. to
rent 10 Middle St., Vryheid's
Lust, ECD. # 220-0698, 626-
4715.
EXECUTIVE 3-bedroom
unfurnished house Iacuzzi,
hot and cold, A/C, etc, US$1
500. Tel: 231-4228, 623-7742.
FURNISHED ROOM -
DECENT, SINGLE WORKING
FEMALE. TEL: 226,5035
(08:00 17:00 HRSY.
QUEENSTOWN! -
Diplomatic home, American
styled, furnished US$2 500.
KEYHOMES 223-4267, 612-
2766.
APTS. and houses -
furnished and unfinished
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.
VANIES REALTY. Tel: 270-
4695, 231-7765, 643-1695.
Rentals from $25 000, $30 000,
$40 000 -around Georgetown,
and others.
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.
QUEENSTOWN house
suitable for school US$1000.
ORMELA 277-0155, 626-
6618.
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. ORM;ELA 277-
0155, 626-6618.,
2 BEDROOM bottom flat,
Mon Repos, ECD kitchen,
inside toilet and bath $25 000.
monthly. Tel: 220-0571, 617-
2641.
APT. houses and rooms
for students, singles and
Low Income earners. ($20
000 $35 000). Call 900-
8258, 900-8262.
SEMI furnished residential
family property. Big Gardens.
Secure, hot/cold, a/c room. All
self-contained. 'Shades
Shapes. 642-8725.
FURNISHED American styled
apts. Suitable for a couple or
single person $4 000/$5 000
per day. Call 231-6429, 622-
5776.
FURNISHED one-bedroom
apt. short-term, parking,
grilled, cable TV, with one
month and over booking. Tel:
233-2915.
ONE 2-bedroom bottom
flat furnished or
unfurnished, meshed,
grilled, residential. Tel: 222-
753, 611-5592.
BRICKDAM/CROAL Street
- large area Internet Cafe,
pool hall, beer/wine snackette
- $60 000. monthly. Ederson's
- # 226-5496.
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.
UNFURNISHED house -
New Haven US$800,
Lamaha Gardens US$900.
nag., Eccles AA'- US$1 500,
Section 'K' US$1 500.
ORMELA 277-0155, 626-
6618.
FOR overseas visitors -
2-bedroom bottom flat. Fully
furnished, air-conditioned,
parking space, grilled, and
meshed, Subryanville. Tel.
226-5369.


UNFURNISHED three-
bedroom top flat with telephone.
K. S. Raghubir Agency. Office
225-0545; 614-5212.
BEL AIR PARK -US$1 500,
enerator, A/C, Maids quarters.
ully 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.
ATLANTIC Gardens, Happy
Acres, Ogle, executive houses from
US$600 to US$1 500. Enquiries -
pis call 624-6527/220-7021.
ALBOUYSTOWN large
spacious shop. Ideal for Chinese
restaurant, Internet Cafe/pool
hall $60 000, monthly.
Ederson's 226-5496.
GREIA Lamaha Gdns. -
furnished US$700, US$1 200;
Queenstown US$1 500, US$2
000; Subryanville US$700. Tel:
225-3737, 225-4398.
NEW 2-bedroom self-
contained apartment Bel Air
Park (facing Duncan Street). #
226-2675.
ATLANTIC Gardens, Happy
Acres, Ogle. Executive houses
rental starts from US$600 to
US$1 500. Enquiries, please
Call: 220-7021 or 624-6527.
BUSINESS place $50 000,
office space $50 000, beauty
salon, Internet Caf6. K.S.
RAGHUBIR Agency. Office #
225-0545, 614-5212.
1 2-BEDROOM apt. second
and third floors fully grilled, water,
lights, 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.
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.
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.
FUTURE HOMES REALTY #
227-4040, 628-0796, 611-3866.
House on corner spot Lamaha
Gdns. -A/C, hot and cold, pure water
US$325 000 $70M, neg.
COMING from overseas?
Check out our fully-furnished
apartments quiet area, a/c-TV,
fridge, cooking area. Call: 223-
2173 or 225-3817. We also have
4 hours, 3 hours, etc.
RESIDENTIAL and
commercial properties furnished
and unfurnished. Prices ranging
from $40,000 to US$5,000.
Contact: Carmen Greene's Realty.
Tel: 226-1192/623-7742.
FURNISHED homes US$400
- US$700. Building for business/
office on South Road US$800,
neg. TELEPHONE: ROCHELLE -
609-8109, ANYTIME.
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.
QUEENSTOWN, fully fur-
nished 1 & 3-bedroor apartment
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.
FOR overseas visitors. House
- top flat. furnished. Contact:
Dora, Brooklyn: 718-282-3195 or
917-653-7574, Guyana Babs:
617-3792, after working hrs.
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
VREED-EN-HOOP $35
000 neg. "class"; 1-bedroom -
$23 00W, $22 000. House by
itself US$500, room $15
000 Bond. office. Call 225-
2709/225-0989(H).
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.


OFFICE space to rent over
3 300 sqg. ft. Queenstown, G/
town. Telephone & lots of
arking space.' Price negotiable.
all 624-4225.
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.



,, ,Ii':TI Style
I ... iii' ,. Furnished
S I,..'ii'., ,cnerator. A/C
Shot/cold water. Jacuzzi


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). I
ONE 45'x30' 5-bedroom, 2-
storeyed concrete building,
inclusive of a master bedroom.
and lots of dther 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 nice mill complete
with drying: floor and dryer.
Also tractor, combine, bull-
dozer for .sale. Contact:
626-1506/225-2903. Seri-
ous enquiries only.
GREIA, OVERSEAS
CLIENTS I ON VARIOUS
CONTRACTS/WORK PERMITS
IN DEMERARA URGENTLY
NEEDS (a) FURNISHED
APARTMENTS; b)
UNFURNISHED APARTMENS-
(c) WHOLE BUILDINGS
FURNISHED OR
UNFURNISHED. FOR
INSPECTION, TEL: 225-3737,
225-4398, 641-8754.
FUTURE HOMES REALTY -
# 227-4040, 628-0796, 611-
3866. Business to let. P. Nagar
office US$2 000, Brickdam -
US$700 US$2 000, Camp St. -
$60 000 UP$2 500, North Road
$160 000!- US$1 000. Church
St. -!US$5 000 Middle St. -
US$700 -fUS$10 000, neg.,
Sr.-, nr St. -;US$3 500, East St. -
LI 1 500, Middleton St.. C/ville
US$8 000.
KITTY;- $40 000, C/ville -
$50 0,00, La Penitence $40
000, EXECUTIVE PLACES,
Bel Air Park US$1 000, Bel
Air Gardens, New Haven,
Lamaha Gardens, Republic
Park, Eccles, OFFICE
BUILbING, 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.
SHADES SHAPES. Contact
us for all executive rentals.
Queenstown, apt. US$500 up,
Bel Air Gardens US$2 500,
mriridi Park US$1 500,
un -r;,i 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.
LARGE 2-storeyed wooden
and concrete house on 100' x
48' land located in Greater
Georgetown (1 mile from
University of Guyana), 2 470 sq.
ft living space, five (5)
bedrooms,, three (3) full
bathrooms, including hot and
cold showers, overhead water
supply, in-ground concrete water
filtration tank, back-up power
generator, concrete fence,
concrete yard 2-bridge
entrance. Price US$1 600, per
month, negotiable. Phone: 629-
0828.
FUTURE HOMES REALTY -
# 227-4040, 628-0796, 611-
3866. Subryanville US$500.
Queenstown US$2 500, Croal
St. US$1 000, Republic Park -
US$1 000, P. Nagar $50 000 -
US$1 200. 'AA' Eccles US$1
500, Lamaha Gdns. US$1 200.
Alberttown US$500. Diamond
US$1 500, Camp St. US$600,
B ygezight Gdns. US$1 000,
BAP US$2 500: Sec. 'K', C/
ville. US$600 US$1 000:
Courida Park, ECD $125 000 -
US$15 000; Cummings St. -
US$3 000, Queenstown -
US$700, Ogle Air Strip Road -
US$1 200, Nandy Park -
US$500, Carmichael St. $60
000, P. Nagar $55 000, Sheriff
St. $65 000.


ONE wooden and
concrete house 50E Sheriff
Street. Phone 223-1529
1 HOUSE lot with 4 houses:
Persons interested please call 333-
2420 Price negotiable.
CANAL NO. 2, North Section
- 3-bedroom house (concrete &
wood). Tel. 263-5739
BUSHY Park, EBE sawmill
large river front, perfect for
deep harbour. Tel: 223-5586.
ONE concrete two-storeyed
business spot (corner). Contact:
Angela 226-9561.
PROPERTY in Agriculture
Rd., Enmore and other area. #
233-6160.
BRAND new concrete
executive style house in highlV
residential area $15M. # 616-3743
Ryan.
DOUBLE-LOT 3-bedroom
property for sale.in Amelia's
ard, Linden. Price negotiable.
Call: 223-4938.
399 BARAMITA STREET,
South Ruimveldt Gardens. Call:
218-2182. No reasonable offer
refused.
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.
EXECUTIVE 3-bedroom
house Jacuzzi, hot and cold, A/C,
enclosed garage, etc. Tel: 231-
4228, 623-7742.
CORNER business 46
Russell & Evans Sts.,
Charlestown. Contact Angela
Singh. 226-9561.
SHERIFF St. prime
business site concrete building
on 56' x 120', space at back. Tel:
226-4362, after 5 pm. -
2 & 3-BEDROOM houses,
West Coast $5 and 6 million.
Call Rochelle 609-8109,
anytime. Have a place to rent/
sell? Call today!
AFFORDABLE properties
and land Georgetown. East
Coast East Bank from $5M 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.
CHATEAU Margot, ECD 2-
storeyed wooden house 3
bedrooms, etc. $3.4M, neg. Tel:
222-2267, 627-3583.
GREIA business properties
- Robb St., Bourda $35M,
Sheriff St. $35M, Kitty $15M.
Tel: 225-3737, 225-4398.
(1) 2-FLAT wooden and
concrete house and land New Rd.,
Vreed-en-Hoop. Ideal for business/
residence. Tel: 254-0466.
'BB' ECCLES one flat
house $5.5M, Public Road
Eccles $15M, ne. ORMELA
277-0155, 626-6618.
JOHN Street $16M,
Garnett Street $16M, neg.,'
P/Nagar -$15M. neg.
ORMELA 277-0155, 626-
6618.
FUTURE HOMES REALTY -
227-4040, 628-0796, 611-3866.
Big house fully fur. in Republic
Park $35M.
FUTURE HOMES REALTY -
# 227-4040, 628-0796, 611-
3866. 3-Storeyed house on big
land Croal St. $27M, neg.
FUTURE HOMES REALTY -
# 227-4040, 628-0796, 611-
3866. House concrete on large
land Sheriff St. $40M.
FUTURE HOMES REALTY -
# 227-4040, 628-0796, 611-
3866. Buildings for store in
Regent St. $3OM $40M.
FUTURE HOMES REALTY -
# 227-4040, 628-0796, 611-
3866. House in Bel Air Gdns. -
$45M.
ONE going business premises;
one secured beautifully tiled office:
one three-bedroom house fully
grilled in New Amsterdam. Tel:
33-2500.
FUTURE HOMES REALTY -
# 227-4040. 628-0796, 611-
3866. (2) buildings on one lot of
land in Regent for business -
US$1.5M.
FUTURE HOMES REALTY -
# 227-4040, 628-0796, 611-
3866. Large concrete house on
large-sized land in New
Providence $80M.
FUTURE HOMES REALTY -
# 227-4040, 628-0796, 611-
3866. Large concrete building -
ideal for shopping arcade -
US$1.5M, neg.
BEL AIR Gardens $42M,
neg., Bel Air Springs $50M,
Success, ECD Public Road for
business $30M neg. ORMELA
- 277-0155. 626-6618.


GREIA -Atlantic Gdns., ECD
large concrete on double lots -
$36M, double lots $10M,
concrete building $16M. Tel:
225-3737, 225-4398.
NEW two-storeyed house on
one acre land lots of fruit trees
Lot 99 Independence St.. La
Grange, WBD. Price neg. Tel.
No: 227-4332, 263-5421.
ATLANTIC Gardens new 2-
storeyed ranch-type mansion -on
(2) lots/coconut/fruit trees/area
for tennis/swimming pool -
$30M, US$150 000. Ederson's
226-5496.
X-MAS gift Republic Paik -
residential 2-storeyed 4-
bedroom mansion on (3) house
lots, area for tennis/swimming
pool $26M US$130 000.
Ederson's 226-5496.
X-MAS gift Kingston -
vacant, corner 3-storeyed 6-
bedroom well-designed
mansion. Ideal for offices/
church/schodl $38M, US$190
000. Ederson's 226-5496.
BEST Road active bakery
with equipment/2-storeyed 5-
bedroom residence have
hospital contract $17M, US$85
000. Ederson's 226-5496.
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.
BEAUTIFUL executive house
2-storeyed, fully concreted, a/c,
bath tub Guysuco Housing
Scheme (Turkeyen). TEL: 226-
9062, Cell: 611- 315, GANESH.
LOMBARD Street Central
Garage Bond 12,651 sq. ft,
land: 18,875 sq. ft, doors: 15'/
20'. Ideal general storage 40'
containers $70M, US$350 000.
Ederson's 226-5496.
FOREIGN/LOCAL Doctors -
new hospital (1) block long, can
be general hospital, pharmacy,
snackette. Inspection anytime.
Ederson's 226-5496.
D'URBAN St.K Lodge -
vacant 2-storeyed concrete/
wooden building, note: (4) 2-
bedroom Hollywood-designed
apartments $3M, US$65 000.
Ederson's 226-5496.
STATION St.-. Kitty 2-
storeyed 8-bedroom residence.
Ideal taxi, Internet/general
business -.$15M, US$75 000,
neg. Ederson's 226-5496.
WORTMANVILLE 2-
storeyed concrete/wooden (4)
luxurious bedrooms (1) master,
well-designed building, garage
$13M, US$65 000. inspection
anytime. Ederson's 226-5496.
NOOTEN Zuil, ECD vacant
2-storeyed 6-bedroom building
on a double lot to build another
house $3.7M. US$17 000, neg.
Ederson's 226-5496.
VRYHEID'S Lust, ECD -
vacant 2-storeyed concrete &
wooden 6-bedroom property -
$4.3M, US$22 000. Ederson's
226-5496.
SOUTH Ruimveldt Gardens
vacant 2-storeyed concrete/
wooden 3-bedroom mansion -
fully grilled, garage $7.5M,
US$37 000, neg. Ederson's -
226-5496.
KERSAINT Park. ECD -
vacant, new 2-,storeyed concrete
property (3) bedrooms, (2)
toilets, (2) baths, on % acre land
$13M; US$85 000. neg.
Ederson's 226-5496.
PRASHAD Nagar vacant 2-
storeyed 5-bedroom property -
fully grilled. parking $ lerl ,
US$85 000, neg. Ederson's -
226-5496.
NEWTOWN, Kitty front,
concrete/wooden (6) bedrooms/
back (4) bedrooms with toilet and
bath, kitchen $9M, US$45 000.
Ederson's 226-5496.
OVERSEAS/LOCAL owner
of buildings we have General
Management Services, paying
bills, repairs/landscaping.
Ederson's 226-5496.
CAMPBELLVILLE/SHERIFF
St. vacant, new concrete
building 6 bedrooms with tubs
Jacuzzi, parking $16M US$8b
000. Ederson's 226-5496.
CAMPBELLVILLE 6
bedrooms, 4 bathrooms, 2 kitchens,
suits (2) families. Property investor,
land: 141' x 48' worth viewing.
Phone: Mrs. Y. Wilson # 226-2650,
229-2566.
URGENTLY needed -
commercial, residential buildings
for sale or rent in Atlantic Gardens,
Happy Acres, Queenstown.
Ederson's 226-5496.
GREIA Cummings St. -
large concrete well-kept building
$20M, others in Cummings St.
$10M, $8M. $7M: 5t, Street,
Alberttown $7M. Tel: 225-3737,
225-4398.
STARR, Independence Blvd.,
Albouystown vacant 2-storeyed 3-
bedroom building on 3) house
lots, road to alley. Ideal (or church/
nursery/pool hall $4M US$20 000,
neg. Ederson's 226-5496.


FUTURE HOMES REALTY
- # 227-4040, 628-0796, 611-
3866. Large, modern concrete
house in Bel Air Gdns. 5
bedrooms $90M.
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.
FOR sale by owner 2-
storeyed wooden & concrete
business property on Regent
Road, between Light & Albert
Sts. Contact: Mrs.; Patricia
Jacobs No. 231-1613.
(1) 3-BEDROOM wooden
and concrete'house! with a/c,
MMC alarm, fully-grilled and
more. Suitable for dwelling &
business downstairs $19M.
Tel: 226-0170.
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.
KITTY BUSINESS PLACE.
Busy location $1'6 million,
Met-en-Meerzorg 3-bedroom
$5.8 million. Telephone:
ROCHELLE 609-8109,
ANYTIME.
4-BEDROOM concrete &
wooden house. Ketley St.,
Charlestown, formerly Rudy's
Li quor Restaurant (corner lot)
- $18M neg. Contact 227-
6204.
SOUTH RUIMVELDT
GARDENS vacant 2-storey
concrete/wooden 3-bedroom
mansion, fully grilled, garage -
$17.5M neg. Ederson's 226-
5496.
2-STOREY business/
residential property at 56 Section
D Cumberland, East Canje -
phone, electricity, etc. Price neg.
el. 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.
LAMAHA GARDENS -
$22M: Prashad Nagar $15M;
Queenstown $20M; Eccles
$19M; Meadow Brook Garden
- $9M: Happy Acres 25M.
Call 223-1582or 612-9785.
GREIA huge concrete
three-storeyed on double lots
with 2 other buildings (opposite
Demerara Harbour ridge) -
$65M, neg., or'rental US$2
500. Tel: 225-3737, 225-4398.
(1) 3-BEDROOM wooden
house situated at Lot o41 Gay
Park, Greater New Amsterdam
- with large land space $5.5M,
neg. Call: Trevor on: 333-2416
or 623-6990, 661-9342.
GUYSUCO GARDENS,
Atlantic Gardens $16.5M.
$45M (an triple lot), Blygezight
- $10.5M & $20M (double lot).
Prashad Nagar -: $1.7.5M,
Triumph $8.5M & $22M,
Duncan St. $9.9M. Kitty -
$7.5M to $13M.
Campbellville, Subryanville -
$25 & $49M (on double lot).
Le Ressouvenir (vith pool),
Eccles, Parika. Tel:1226-8148.
625-1624.
N/RUIMVELDT full
concrete (5) bedrooms -
$15M, South $14.5M, C/ville.
- $14M, Blygezight $16M, Bel
Air Park.- $22M South -
$11.5M, $7.5M, Tucville -
$6M, George St.:- $4.7M,
Eccles $5.5M. Section 'K' -
$18M, Prashad Nagar $14M
New Haven $28r1 & $40M
and many more. Master
Piece Real Estate. Tel: 218-
4396, 612-8727, 640-0929.
GENERATION thinking
demands that we buy Real
Estate for long term benefits.
Bel Air Springs US$170
000 only. Bel Air Gardens
needs repairs US$200 000,
Subryanville on 10,000 sq.
ft. US$160 000 Lamaha
Gardens US$190 000,
Prashad Nagar $19M, Q/
town $11 Queenstown
on double lot US$210
000, Sec. ,'K' $14.5M,
Meadow Brook $14M'
South Gardens $12M and
$8M. Business property -
17M Happy Acres $2 M,
LBI -arl's Court $16M.
Republic Park $20M on
double lot. BUY NOW IT'S
FOR YOU ONLY. Phone Ms.
Tucker # 225-2626, Ms.
Landry # 231-2064 or
E m a i I :
tonyreidsrealty@hotmail.com







24 SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 04,2005


FUTURE HOMES REALTY
# 227-4040, 628-0796, 611-
3866. UG Gdns. house on
breezy side A/C, hot and cold
pure water $55M, neg.
FUTURE HOMES REALTY
# 227-4040, 628-0796, 611-
3866. UG Gardens big house
on 5 lots land with tennis court
and swimming pool
US$1.3M.
FUTURE HOMES REALTY
# 227-4040, 628-0796, 611-
3866. Alexander Village 4-
b/r concrete house (1) master,
Jacuzzi, hot and cold, A/C,
fully fur. $23M, neg.
FUTURE HOMES REALTY
# 227-4040, 628-0796, 611-
3866. Thomas St. 3-storeyed
concrete building for office or
residence toilets and bath on
each flat $45M, neg.
GREIA Republic Park land
with building $8M; Versailles,
WBD '/2 acre land with building
from Public Road to Demerara
River and wharfage facility -
$25M, neg. Tel: 225-3737, 225-
4398.
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
ONE 2-storeyed concrete
and wooden building situate
at Lot 88 Third Street, Uitvlugt
Pasture, WCD. UPSTAIRS -
wooden, 600 sq. ft, with (3)
bedrooms concrete and tiled
toilet and bathroom 60 sq. ft.
DOWNSTAIRS concrete 480
sq. ft. AREA OF LAND 5 000
sq. ft. Price $2.9 million.
Contact: Victor Surajballi. Tel:
227-2563.
3-BEDROOM house in
Skeldon. Corriverton (2)
overhead tanks, reservoir,
concrete fence and yard,
parking facilities. tel. $5M.
No reasonable offer refused.
Call now # 233-2180, 265-
3067, 618-1624, 616-7803.
FULLY-CONCRETED 6-
bedroom house toilet and
bath upstairs and downstairs
grilled, electricity, overhead
tanks, etc. $9M, neg. Foulis,
ECD: 4-bedroom concrete
house on a double lot (1)
room self-contained (bath tb),
American-styled kitchen, tiled,
tel. overhead tank, parking
facilities, etc. Triumph, ECD
.$22M, neg. Tel:. 233-2180,
265-3067. 616-7803, 618-
1642.
BROAD ST., C/town. -
$6.5M, Princes St., N/B $6.3M,
New Market St. $16.5M, Gordon
St., Kitty $6.5M, Crane Old Rd.,
WCD $9M. CALL: SEEKER'S
CHOICE REAL EST. # 223-
6346, 263-7110, 618-6033.
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.
KITTY $8M, C/ville. -
$11M, Eccles $22M, Prashad
Nagar $18M, Lamaha Gardens
$25M & $45M, Queenstown -
$17M, Blygezight Gardens -
$-16M, neg.; .Regent St $45M,
-Robb St. $3 M. Contact:
Carmen Greene's Realty. Tel:
226-1192/623-7742.
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 (Mocha). Rental
from $40 000 to US$3 000.
Wanted urgently properties to
buy from $1.5M and vehicles
i..n good condition.
GREIA We are
aggressive, dynamic and
can help you to protect your
valued property, be it land,
properties for rental or sale,
give us your business while
you relax in the knowledge
it.is in good hands where
service are prompt, efficient
and reliable. Tel. 641-
8754, 225-4398.
ONE three-stcre, t... '.i
-33 000 sq. ft. at F'ar -. .Ie-
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.
NEW 2-family concrete
house 6 bedrooms, 5 self-
contained with built-in
cupboards. fully A/C and tiled,
veranda, balcony. patio,
kitchen island, 2-car electronic
garage and gate. pressurised
hot and cold water system,
swimming pool and gazebo,
etc. Masterpiece Real Estate
- # 218-4396. 640-0929.


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.
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 $14M.
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
YOUI
LARGE 2-storeyed wooden
and concrete house on 100' x
48' land located in Greater
Georgetown (1 mile from
University of Guyana), 2 470 sq.
ft living space, five (5)
bedrooms, three (3) full
bathrooms including hot and
cold showers, overhead water
supply, in-ground concrete water
filtration tank, back-up power
generator, concrete Tence,
concrete ard, 2-bridge
entrance. Price $19M,
negotiable. Phone: 629-0828.
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
Na ar, Regent Street, Bel Air
Park, North Road, South Road,
Lamaha Gardens, University
Gardens and others. Prices
ranging from $5M to $150M.
Contact Robert's Realty First
Federation Life Bldg.,Tel. 227-
7627 Office, 227-3768 Home,
644-2099 Cell.
RAPHAEL'S REAL ESTATE
& PROPERTY MANAGEMENT
SERVICE 204 CHARLOTTE
STREETi 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. -
15M, D'Urban St. $8M,
amatha Point $3M, Agricola -
$5.5M, Diamond $54M, Ogle -
$50M, Rosemary Lane $28M,
Q/town. $16M, 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,
C arlotte 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,(22)
buildings $15M, $35M,
Kingston $35M, $90M, $60M,
$15M, Queenstown $15M,
$20M, $25M, $35M Bel Air Park
- $14M, $20M, $25M, $40M, Bel
Air Gardens $60M, ,90M,
$70M, Prashad Nagar -. $ i1,
15M, Campbellville $8M,
12M, $15M, $35M, $20M,
ubryanville $20M, Kitty -
S23, $12M, Republic Park -
15M, $20M, $40M, Alberttown
-$12M, $20M, Croal Street -
20M, $25M, Brickdam $20M,
30M, Ave. of the Republic -
60M, $40M, Regent Street -
35M, $60M $90M, US$1.1M
and other area. Call us at
Goodwill Realty 223-5204 or
628-7605 the Agent with good
deal (Alfred).
DO YOU WANT TO BUY/
RENT A HOME/WPROPERTY IN
ANY REGION OF GUYANA? LET
SUGRIM'S REAL ESTATE
AGENCY POINT YOU IN THE
RIGHT DIRECTION VIA
RESIDENTIAL WE HAVE
PROPERTIES WITH INTRINSIC
VALUE LOCATION FEATURES
AND AMENITIES AT TODAY'S
MARKET VALUE Prashad
Nagar. Bel Air Park (6),
Queenstown, Nandy Park,
Section 'K'. South Ruimveldt
Gardens, Land of Canaan, Le
Destin. COMMERCIAL -
INVESTMENT VALUE AND
CONVERSION POTENTIAL -
Thomas Street -15,925 sq. ft, Sheriff
St. 6,672 sq. ft, Camp St. 7,564
sq. ft, Mc Doom 6,565 sq. ft,
Bagotstown 8,439 sq. ft, Ha field
St. 5,000 sq. ft, Goedverwagting -
12. 075 sq. ft, La Penitence Public
Road, Princes St. LAND FOR ANY
TYPE OF APPLICATION house lots
in prime areas, .!-, ir.-., lbonds,
cattle ranch, i4q,- ' ..- rice
rarminq TO LET we have the
S-: i.:.- '-,i, houses and bonds for
ihe middle-income, executive,
embassies, well-secured, with most
amenities. TEL: 226-4362, E-MAIL:
sugrimrealestate@hotmail.comn


ONE 3-bedroom house
overlooking the ocean -
Plaisance $7.5 million, neg.
Call: 227-7677. 624-8402, 225-
2503.

BE~sA~tB


I


'Xm1-1cri c In- Nlord'c'rit
I IitrricA/C'. .actizri,
itnpoorted hot/coild water.
MUST SEE4Ra *y:*


FUTURE HOMES REALTY -
# 227-4040, 628-0796, 611-
3866. Properties for sale.
Subryanville $65M Lamaha
Gdns. -$45M Regent St. $40M,
Regent St. $30M, Bel Air Gdns.
- $0M, Thomas St. $43M, Bel
Air Park $25M $45M, Ogle -
$75M, New Providence $75M,
Station St., Kitty $23M, UG
Gardens $55M Queenstown -
$52M, South R/veldt. $11M,
Charlotte St. $20M, Middle St.
- $175M, Charlestown $25M,
Enterpris-e $4M $14M,
Cummings Lodge $12M,
D'Urban St. $11M.



ONE cover button machine
and shells (buttons). Telephone:
225-5766.
3-PIECE suite, 4-burner
Frigidaire gas stove. Tel: 226-
1751.
CLEAN DRY EARTH AND
ALSO SAND FOR SALE. TEL:
#611-0881.
ONE new King size bed
with mattress $6U 000. Call
222-6708.
MERCURY in wholesale
quantities. Contact 225-6574
or 621-8225.
ONE 75 KVA GENERATOR
FOR SALE. CONTACT 623-
0957.
ONE brand new pools
table (slate). Contact: No.
265-4573 or 618-1631.
-EARTH FOR SALE.
DELIVERY TO SPOT. TEL: 626-
7127.
DACHSHUND pups 7 weeks
old, vaccinated and dewormed.
Tel: 222-6694.
ROTTWEILER &
Doberman pups 7 weeks old.
472 Good Hope H/S, ECD.
Tel: 621-6015.
MIXED Doberman and
German Shepherd pups at
reasonable price. Call: 222-
2531.
ONE Bedford 330 diesel
engine. Good working
condition. Contact 265-3113
or 610-6686.
HOLLOW blocks, (3. 4, 6-
inch blocks), sand, earth free
delivery. Price negotiable. Tel:
614-7651.
ONE Briggs and Stratton
pressure washer 5.5 Hp and
2300 psi, brand new $95 000.
Tel: 225-2611.
48 FT. wooden boat with
8000-lb ice box. 48 Hp
Yamaha engine 1600-lb of
rigged seine. Tel. 615-2398.
AC UNITS brand new, 5
000 150 BTU, Kenmore
brand. Contact Juliana at 613-
3319 or .226-7973. Going
reasonable.
1 LARGE compressor for
heavy-duty work, 1 large trolley
jack, 1 large mechanic vice.
Tel: 226-8332.
SALE! SALE! On enticing
French and American lingerie.
Call 225-4495 or 626-3178.
ONE brand new computer
with CD Burner, CD Waikmans,
car stereo and DVD Player.
Contact 225-4112, 626-9264.
2 UPRIGHT, double door
display coolers (4 ft. x 6 ft.), 1
Coco Cola Cooler, 1 warmer.
Tel. 627-8749 or 223-3024.
TWO five-dish and one four-
dish ploughs. Also two trail
harrows. Deal for rice work.
Contact 623-0957.
SHERWIN WILLIAMS -
PAINT. All colours. Tel. 220-
1014, Lot 6A Courbane Park,
Annandale, ECD.
1 QUEEN-SIZE bed -
50,000, 1 3-piece suite -
$60,000, 1 wardrobe, dishes,
microwave. Tel: 226-0170.
NEW Honda generators 2
500 watts to 6 000 watts, key/
manual start, UK and EU
standards. Call: 233-5500.
I HOT DOG cart -
complete with deep fryer, hot
plate, gas bottles and more
features, also food warmers.
Tel: 226-0170.


2 RISO Graph Duplicators
Tr 1510 fully reconditioned in
the USA. Price neg. Call: 229-
6704.
GARAGE sale last few
items to go. Make an offer and
take them. Noreen's, 133A
Church Street (next to Clairans).
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.
ALL types of Satellite
equipment, parts, LMB Dishes,
etc. Tel: 223-4731 or 622-4686.
1 WADKIN 5-headed
plainer 3-phase, just arrived
rom UK. Price $1.5M. Raj #
626-0350, Bayee 662-4249.
1 50 KVA generator -
enclosed Ford engine, 6-
cylinder, single and three-
phase. Price $1.5M. Raj #
626-0350, Bayee 662-4249.
2 XEROX Copiers going
cheap. Contact: Kris # 225-
6296, 617-5348.
1 399 MF tractor -good
condition, 1 AWD 10-ton
Bedford Perkins engine, good
condition, 1 -16" pump (IDI
made). Tel: 232-0249.
25 FT FIBREGLASS boat -
Cabin Cruiser, needs minor work
- $125 000. Call: 227-7677, 624-
8402, 225-2503.
YAMAHA Virgio 750cc
motorcycle just off wharf, not
Registered, needs minor work -
$250 000 cash. # 624-8402,
227-7677.
5 SPACIOUS stalls
situated in Bourda Green. Owner
leaving the country. Sale price -
$250 000. Tel: 218-1176, 611-
3484.
PARTS for dryers/washers
thermostats, bells, pumps
motors, couplings, valves, etc.
Technicians available. Call 231-
6429, 622-5776.
GERMAN Shepherd &
Doberman pups 8 weeks old,
fully vaccinated & dewormed
- $15 000 each. Tel. 229-
6527, 610-8071.
D4D BULLDOZER with
Tilt blade, good to grade
dam,. etc. Working condition.
Give away price -$1.2M. 222-
6510 neg.
EARTH, sand and reef sand
for sale. Delivery to spot.
Excavating, grading and
levelling of land. Phone: 621-
2160, 229-2520.
BARGAIN large Cannon
Photocopiers $300 000, Fax
Machines from $5 000, large
travelling bags $1 000. Contact
- 644-9690.
1 18 KVA diesel generator
(working), 1 200 hp Yamaha
outboard engine (working). Call:
662-6424 or 661-5386.
ONE 250 Customs
motorcycle in perfect riding
condition $160 000 to $180
000 offer. Contact: 227-8394.
SONY mini stereo 5-disc
automatic changer, AM/FM
radio, record player, double-
cassette, remote control, new.
Owner left for overseas. Tel: 226-
7085, 225-6288.
2 NEW flat screen TVs $75
000 each, neg. 1 stainless steel
bar-b-que grill (big) $100 000
neg. Owner leaving country. Tel.
226-5136, 643-6997.
NEW APC battery backup -
protects your computer from
damage due to blackout 350
VA- $12 000, 500 VA- $16 000.
# 626-8911, 231-7650, anytime.
1 FLOOR model PLASTIC
SEALING machine, 1 POR-
TABLE ELECTRIC air com-
pressor in excellent condi-
tion. Tel: 222-4507/623-
7212.
ONE 3-dish plough (MF-
made), one locally made steel
back blade, one 3-plough mould
board, one Nissan Sunny pick-
up. Items can be inspected at
170 West Main St., Windsor
Forest, WCD. Phone: 269-0253,
621-9471.
MORTISER, Spindle
moulder. Drill press, Router,
Wood mixer, Wood lathe,
Sharpener, Rip saw, 1 Forklift,
Multi ripper, Jointer. Tel. 270-
6460, 644-0150.
(1) 48 YAMAHA engine,
900-lb 8" seine, 1 000-lb 7"
seine new. (1) 6 000 watts
pn.-r-n ,,-,' r set volts: 120/240
.:. !i-, (1) radio set. (1) GPS
s-t. (1) cornpas Tel. 220-8351.


1 HONDA pressure washer,
br inrl new: 2 drills; 1 saw; 1
Ji,._h,,g motorcycle, next to new;
1 amplifier; 1 truck pump; 1
battery charger; 1 bicycle. Tel. 265-
5876.
HP, CANON ink cartridges
and toners, PC 400 DDR -
256MB Memory, USD Flash
Drives, chea est price in
Guyana. Call: 225-5360, 626-
2990, 610-7632. E-mail:
gjinvestment@gmail.com
EDUCATIONAL books and
tapes Sign Language, Spanish,
Psychology, Business Reader's
Digest, Cook Book, Subliminal
tapes, etc. Also ladies and gents
dress suits,. arthritic props, etc.
plants, etc. Tel: 227-7593.
SKY Universal, authorized
dealer for the best offer in
Phillips digital dish. View up to
125 channels including Pay Per
View channels and also Direct
TV. Contact: Gray on tel. 227-
6397, 227-1151 (0), 616-
9563.
CUMMINS 6 CTA 230 Hp
diesel engine with twin disc pto
on bed, good general
conditi on $1.25M. 4H ft. steel
ontoon EX 12" diesel with 15 x
8 ft. purple heart sluice -
$0.5M. Located Middle
Mazaruni. Call 223-5050.
THREE (3) Freezers two (2)
Kelvinator and one (1) Ice Berg.
One (1) Whirlpool four-burner
gas stove. One (1) Xerox
photocopying machine. All in
proper working condition. Price
right... quick sale. Contact:
Astroarts, 305 East Street, South
Cummin gsburg Georgetown.
Tel: 226-8389, 225-9941-2.
BATTERIES watch and
calculator batteries just arrived,
special pre Christmas sale.
Batteries reduced from three.
hundred dollars to two hundred
dollars, fitted free while you wait.
Buy only Maxwell Silver Oxide
Batteries not just Maxwell.
Guyana Variety Store and Nut
Centre, 68 Robb Street, opposite
Salt & Pepper Restaurant.


Just arrive&
/ i .'.i '' ; ~ ,' [n U :'. ,
V f ',i'T r ,,:.l' L- .'
S i r.' _,r.i ,, .. .,





22.:-1 ..40, 622-830E
JCB four-whel elal ignment/
/ LWRB 4-; Pos. t Hoist --r -20
F .,ruo.lU .t:
5.0 balancer; CB barake lather
/ j,.C:'O,.5 Cui",,rrei
iiu ', ,,, ,] [:i. ,",






new; vice new, vice used;
battery charger .. pip:e :.expander; ,.
Call:
22s5-1540 p; pipe ben622-830der;

JCB four-wheel alignment/
12-20 WRB 4-; Post Hoist 12 -20
Jack for Hoist; Radiator flush
machine; JCB tyre changer; JCB.
5.0 balancer; JCB brake lathe
engine hoist; too kits$1 425 000; jack stanurel


- used$880 000; boyCanter Tru jack stand -$750
new; Nissace new, vice used;
battery charger pipe expanders/Hotel98
Hadig welder; waser; ench press;
compressor 15 Hp;US$200pipe eah, 2 -nder;










GEM diamond scales and
Prices in G$. VEHICLES ATe
192 Carina $1 425 000; Laurel
- $880 000; Canter Truck $750





11000V Nissan boxCefirto filter- $900 000;air
AG US$100 Corolla $new power025 000fire






extinguishers, in box US$5098
Hadfield Street. Winver-ter 12V to
Ge11OV, 400 rgetown. Tel. # 225-4785,built in
226-00 bra621 nd n

feet2 GOLD scales anid weights






twcomplete US$200 each, 2 -
GEM diamond scales ,and
weights US$300 each; 1 new.

Unit remote-czeontrolled never





installed 240V- condition US$50051 -
new Whirlpool dehumidifier -
110V, in box, to filter air --
US$150, 2 new executive
chairs new, never used, in box
- US$150 each, 5 -used 4-
drawer filing cabinets metal -
extinguishers, in box US$50
each, 1 new inverter 12V to
10V 400 to 800 watts, built in
fan-cooled, complete with cable
- US$200, 4 brand new 16-
feet long aluminium ladders in
two pieces -- US$120 each. 1 -
actually new, used for six
months. General Electric stand
*,- l- rc.-- freezer 110V, in
.- ....'. :,i condition US$505.
1 new. large F-r.,.-.-,i:,- blue
bath tub -" L: _-'," owner
leaving # 621-4928,


CURTAINS! CURTAINS!
THE WIDEST AND CHEAPEST
VARIETY OF CURTAINS.
CHECK OTHER PRICES FIRST.
ALSO EXCLUSIVE CENTRE
TABLES AND 25" AND 27"
TELEVISIONS. CALL:
GAITREE # 220-6084 (3
DOORS SOUTH OF MELSHA
FURNITURE STORE, MON
REPOS, ECD). NO REGRET.


TOYOTA Tundra. # 227-
3717, 614-6453.
21 BEDFORD
MODEL M TRUCK. TEL:
455-2303.
BUY/SELLING USED
VEHICLE. CALL LELON -
644-8645.
1 NISSAN CARAVAN E
24, EXCELLENT CONDITION.
TEL. # 220-4782.
TOYOTA Hiace minibus -
15 seats $1.7M neg. Tel. # -
642-5899.
ONE DOUBLE AXLE
TRUCK FOR SALE. CONTACT
623-0957.
ONE Toyota Tundra just
registered $4M. neg. Tel:
225-3737, 225-4398.
ONE Toyota Carina AT
170. Tel: 220-6639 or #626-
8141.
ONE Mercedes Benz PCC
series, owner-driven only. Tel:
226-0170.
1 JOHN Deer combine -
Series # 6300, excellent
condition. Contact # 622-9133.
1 RZ long base mini-bus
with music and mags.
Excellent condition. Phone:
268-3953.
WE BUY all types of used
vehicles as is, how is, where is.
Call: David 336-6625.
A/C UNIT, home theater,
cologne, BBQ grill, TV, fridge.
# 227-3717, 614-6453.
INTEGRATED amplifier,
speaker boxes, 12-inch
speakers, etc., new # 622-
0267, 629-2239.
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.
TOYOTA Tacoma. 2000
Model 4 x 4 Extra Cab,
automatic. Tel. 220-7430, 629-
4979.
ONE (1) American car in
good condition. Going at give
away price. Call 614-4029, 223-
8916.
1 TOYOTA -Tundra
(white). Going cheap. Suzuki
Vitara, 4-door. Call 227-
5500, 227-2027.
1 ONE Toyota Land
Cruiser (diesel) 13 seater,
manual $4.1 million. Please
contact 623-7031.
4-WD RANGE Rover -
Land Rover with alloy rims
& Sony CD player. Priced to
go. # 621-7445.
1 AT 170 TOYOTA Corona,
automatic, excellent condition.
Price negotiable. Telephone -
223-1557.
AT 192 TOYOTA Carina
- fully powered mags, clean,
clean car. 98 Sheriff St., C/
ville. 223-9687
CARS 1 AE 100 Sprinter
and 1 AE 91 Corolla. Tel.
220-3349, 623-1657, 610-
9899.
HONDA 250 Custom
motorcycle very good
condition. Call: 233-2816.
626-5864.
ONE Mitsubishi RVR -
28,000 km. (excellent
condition), never Registered.
Tel: 643-8366.
NISSAN B11 Sunny in
excellent working condition.
Contact Marvin 622-1196.
ONE Long Base RZ
minibus BGG series. Contact
No. 254-0124 before 8 am or
after 4 pm. Price neg.
1 GREY Mark 11 GR.
Toyota Cressida PEE 4654 -
good working condition. # 227-
3571/225-5029.
NISSAN Sports car. Fully
loaded. Land Cruiser. Trail
ready with all .ri
Tel. .25-6359 c. '-... ..
ONE Coaster bus in
workingg condition.
.. . 616-3736 or 660-
1564. No reasonable offer
refused.


i








SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 04, 2005


- TOYOTA Carina AT 170
- automatic and 1 ET 176
Carina stic' ,, . Call: ,
Jeffrey -# 4 _._
ONE Toyota Levin 4AGE
nq- in 7 17' rims, music. Priced
ii Tel 640-1364 or #
644-2286 or # 227-6543._
(1) CORONA wagon never
in hire. lady-driven; (ij small
mini-bus private. Tei: 227-
1845 (8 am 4 pm), 229-6253.
anytime.
1 TOYOTA Corolla KE 70.
Working condition. Terms can
be _3rrnePd Contact
Shame'- -. i, ,., 621-2472,

GREIA Toyota Tacoma.
Excellent condition, added
features. Price S3.5M
negotiable. Tel. 225-4398,
64 -8754.
MITSUBISHI Lancer Cedia
- 2003 Model, silver, automatic,
fully powered, never registered
- $2.5M. Tel: 225-2611.
TOYOTA STARLET
Glanza S automatic, red, fully
powered, new. on wharf -
1.850M, neg. Tel: 225-2611.
1 NISSAN Stanzy, PCC 1101.
In good working condition. Price -
$220 000 neg. Tel. 629-0634.
Must be sold.
AA 60 CARINA in excellent
condition. Price $450 000
neg. Contact Michael or Lloyd.
Tef 618-7025 or 610-3141.
ONE TT 131 CORONA
in good condition mag
rims, stick gear, tape deck.
Tel: 626-6837 after hours
- # 220-4316.
ONE Honda 250 motor
scooter in good working
condition, CD 1280. Price -
$250 000 negotiable. Tel.
661-7015.
TOYOTAS 192 170, 100,
AT 212 RAV 4, TC. ALL
AMERICAN VEHICLES.
KEYHOMES 223-4267.
TOYOTA Marino -
excellent condition, mags,
music, fully powered $1.2M,
neg. Tel: 622-0192, 259-0836.
2 TOYOTA 4-Runners, 1 -
Lexus Land Cruiser vehicles
in immaculate condition, fully
loaded. Tel: 660-4100.
ONE AA60 Carina -
$340,000, one 120Y Datsun -
140,000. Tel: 233-2450,
624-8745.
ONE AA 60 Carina, in
excellent working condition,
needs body work, tape deck,
AC etc. Tel. 617-4063/
225-0236.
B 12 NISSAN Sunny,
Reg. # PFF 5388. Engine
recently overhauled. Price -
$375 000 negotiable. Call
Lelon, 644-86-45.
TOYOTA Levin AE 101
4AGE engine, 2-door, fully
powered, f5" mag :l-3, car.
98 Sheriff St., C.,ii- 223-
9687.
TOYOTA Corona station
wagon T-130 back wheel
drive, PCC series. Price $500
000 neg. Call 226-2833 or
233-3122.
MITSUBISHI Canter truck -
long box 4D 32, a/c, like new.
Must be seen 74 Sheriff St. #
223-9687.
GRAY Toyota Towance
12-seater, automatic with
sunroof $350 000 neg.
Owner leaving. Contact 644-
9690.
MITSUBISHI Canter truck -
long tray, 17 feet 4D 32, a/c,
immaculate condition. 74
Sheriff St. # 223-9687.
ONE Toyota Platz right-
hand drive, 1,000cc, automatic,
low mileage, 16" rims, 2001
Model, 4-door Sedan. Call:
624-3204, 254-0047.
1 TOYOTA Celica GT
Sport. LHD (pearl black).
Giveaway price $700 000.
Tel: 642-8486.
(1) AT 170 CARINA- music,
mag. spoiler, A/C, stick shift,
excellent condition. # 227-
1845. (8 am 4 pm), 229-6253,
anytime.
(1) CORONA wagon never
in hire, lady-driven; (1) small
mini-bus private. Tel: 227-
1845 (8 am 4 pm), 229-6253,
anytime.
HYUNDAI Accent -
excellent condition $750 000,
Mitsubishi RVR 3 months
registered $2.8M. Call:
Hakeem # 276-0245, 628-
4179.
TOYOTA Corolla AE 110 -
mags, a/c, music, power
windows and locks, immaculate
condition. Must be seen. 74
Sheriff St. # 226-9109.


1 DUMP truck, 1 water tender
and 330 Timber Jack Skidder all
are in good working condition For
more information Contact: 264-
2946
TOYOTA Hilux $2.5M no
reasonable offer refused. Ford
F-150 cylinder '.;. 4M'
(brand new). Tel. 618-
1642. 223-8175
FORD 150 Pick Up. 3 doors.
good condition, CD/Tape player,
bubble trav, dual air bac ,'" rinms,
etc. $5.MvM neg. Tel.'-_" .:'
1 : TOYOTA Carina AT 192
- PJJ series, fully powered. low
Kmn, 17" mag wheels. Owner
leaving _country. Call 613-6666.
AT 192 TOYOTA Carina -
private, automatic, fully
powered, A/C, mag rims $1.4
Contact: Rocky # 225-1400,
621-5902.
1 .- TOYOTA 212 Carina -
PJJ series $1.4M, 1-- Toyota 4-
door Tercel car automatic -
$500 000. Contact: Rocky #
225-1400, 621-5902.
RZ BUSES fully loaded,
mags, music, A/C, immaculate
condition. 1 Give away $750
000. Contact: Dhannie # 269-
0258, 269-0453.
TRUCK for sale 330
Bedford .'l..- ri-,, iruck PJJ series
- $2.3 niii:..n, negotiable
Contact: 642-5789, 227-8932
(after 4 pm) 226-3202 (8 am-4
pm).
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,
mag rims, clean car. Price $1
35 000. Contact Rocky #
225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 NISSAN (9-seater) mini
bus, Vannette, gear, excellent
condition, hardly used, clean.
Price $600 000. Contact
Rocky #621-5902 or 225-
1400.
1 SV40 Toyota Camry (PHH
series), automatic, fully
powered, A/C, chrome mag rims,
CD player, new tvres.
Immaculate condition. Price -
$2.2M. neg. Contact Rocky -
225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 HONDA Vigor (executive
type) 4-door car, automatic, fully
powered, A/C, mag rims, alarm-.
CD player, spoiler. Price $1.3M.
Contact Rocky 225-1400 or
621-5902.
1 NISSAN (B14) Presea
motor car (late PGG series), (4-
door) automatic fully powered,
mag rims, hardly used.
Immaculate condition. Price
$875 000. Contact Rocky 225-
1400 or 621-5902.
1 NISSAN Pathfinder (V6
EFI) 4 x 4, automatic, fully
powered, A/C, mag rims, crash
ar, CD player, roof rack. music
set. Immaculate condition.
Price $1.6M. Contact Rocky -
#621-5902 or 225-1400.
1 GX 81 TOYOTA Mark
11 (immaculate condition)
- automatic, fully powered,
A/C, new engine, alarm,
remote start, credit
available. Price $1.1M.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400
or 621-5902.
1 AE100 Toyota Sprinter
(immaculate condition).
automatic, fully powered, A/C,
mag rims, CD player. Price -.
$1.2M Contact Rocky 225-
1400 or 621-5902.
1 Toyota RZ, long base
(EFI) cateye gear, music, crystal
light, mag rims, hardly used.
Price- $1.9M. 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 TOYOTA 4-Runner (V6 -
EFI) came in new, automatic.
fully powered. A/C, mag rims,
alarm, CD player, music set,
excellent condition. Price -
$2.3M. Contact Rocky 225-
1400 or 621-5902.
1 HONDA CRV (PHH series),
lady driven. low mileage.
automatic, fully powered, A7C,
mag rims, step bars, crash bars,
roof rack, CD player. Immaculate
condition, Price $3.3M.
Contact Rocky #621-5902 or
225-1400.
1 TOYOTA Rayv 4 (2-door),
immaculate condition. (Lady
driven) automatic, fully
powered, A/C, chrome mag rims,
CD player crash bar, step bar,
roof rack, low mileage. Price -
$2.4M. Contact Rocky 225-
1400 or 621-5902.


1 NISSAN Caravan mini-
bus. Tel: 277-0108. 609-8100.
JAGUAR XJ 12 Sports car
-hi hand needs minor work -
000. Call. 624-8402, 227
7677, 225-2503.
AT 170 CARONA (full lite) -
$850 000 AT 170 Carina $950
000. K and N Auto Sales 4
227-4040. 628-0796, 618-7483.
1 3Y AUTOMATIC bus -
excellent condition $450 000,
Credit can be arranged. Tel:
225-1103, 612-4477, 231-3690
(David).
1 AE100 Toyota Sprinter
(immaculate condition),
automatic, fully powered, A/C,
mag rims, CD player. Price -
$1.2M neg. Contact Rocky -
225-1400 or 621-5902.
TOYOTA Camiry SV43 4-
wheel drive, a/c, automatic,
music system, powered windows,
etc., excellent condition. Price
negotiable. Tel: 220-0669/643-
3271 Andrew. -
1 AE 101 TOYOTA Levin -
-(2-door), 4AGE engine,
excellent condition, fully
powered, mag rims, a/c, CD
player, etc. Tel: 220-3715/622-

RECONDITIONED & used
vehicles:- AT 192, AE 110,
Lancer CK2, minibuses & more.
Lady Fraser Enterprise, 225-
9134, 627-6811, Monday -
Fiday.
NISSAN Maxima V6
Model, fully powered seats and
sunroof, just off wharf, not
Registered. Selling as is $450
000. To Register is an average
of $60 000. Call: 624-8402,
225-2503, 227-7677.
ONE Audi 5000 CS Quattro
fully powered, one Chrysler
Plymouth Voyager mini-van,
one AT 170 Toyo'a Carina, one
EE 80 Toyota Sprinter. Call:
Mark on: 231-8412, 227-0843,
617-3459. Prices negotiable.
1 Toyota Rav 4 (5-door) came
in brand new (fully skirted), manual,
fully powered, A/C, chrome mag
rims, roof rack, crash bar, CD player,
alarm, remote start, step Bar.
Immaculate condition. Price
$2.7M (auto-4x4). ContactRocky
#621-5902 or 225-1400.
ARE you interested in
selling your vehicles? We have
ready buyers. Free Agreement
of Sale and other services. K and
N Auto Sales # 227-4040, 628-
0796, 618-7483.
MAZDA MPV AWD 7
passengers, power windows
and locks, a/c. rebuilt
transmission, good condition.
Price -G$1.5 M, negotiable.
Contact: Phone # 629-0828.
(2) KAWASAKI Ninja
motorcycles (ZX-600) in
excellent condition like new,
,with accessories, (cat eyes),
low mileage. "Leaving", make
offer. Phone: 223-1885, 642-
3722.
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.
MERCEDES Benz 190C -
2.6 V6 automatic, power
windows, locks, sunroof, CD
player, good sound system, full
lair kit, mag wheels, A/C, $1.5
million. # 227-7677, 225-2503,
624-8402.
UNREGISTERED Toyota
Mark 11I GX 90 fully powered,
automatic, A/C, CD player, like
new. 5 500 Km, just off wharf -
$2.3 million cash. Will Register
at no cost to buyer. Call: 227-
7677, 624-8402, 225-2503.
MAZDA Titan box truck
extended height box, power
windows and mirrors, A/C, like
new, just off wharf, will Register
at no cost to buyer. Price cash -
$1,950 000. Call: 624-8402,
227-7677, 225-2503.
MITSUBISHI refrigerated
enclosed truck A/C in front, back
complete refrigerator, power
steering, power -windows,
mirrors, tape deck, next to new,
ready to go $2.5 million or best
offer accepted. Call: 624-8402,
227-7677, 225-2503.
NISSAN Pathfinder SE V6 -
2-door, fully powered,
automatic, A/C. sunroof, auto
start, alarm, CD player, mag
wheels, roof lights front
electrical damage, already
bought most of parts back. Sold
as is $1 million. Call: 227-7677,
225-2503, 624-8402.
SUPER Custom Limited
mini-bus RH 100 diesel Turbo -
3 sunroofs, dual A/C, ABS
brakes, digital dashd fully crystal
cat eye lights an fogs, ully
powered, VD/TV system, auto
start, alarm, 17" mag wheels,
sports suspension, sonar system,
auto adjust steering. Calf: 227-
7677, 624-8402, 225-2503.


CAR for sale by owner AE
91 Sprinter PW, A/C, PM.
automatic, alarm system. Price -
$700 000. neg. Phone: 624-
8151. 624-1443.
1 AE 100 MARINO f/
powered, with imas and spoiler -
S1 2M, neg., 2 AT 150
Corona(s) with mags $550
000, neg. Vehicles in excellent
condition. Contact: 625-6397.
266-2461.
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.
1 INTERNATIONAL Tractor:
1 15 HP Yamaha O/B engine: 1
Mini Bus scrap; 1 KE 10 engine
& gear box; /2 HP motors; poultry
waters, trays troughs, etc.; 1
wooden boat, 1 paper feeder,
spray cans, computers and more.
Must be sold. Owner leaving
country. Contact Tel. 233-6262.
RECENT' shipment from
Japan on the wharf Mitsubishi
RVR $975 000, Toyota Carina
AT 192 $675 000, Toyota
Corolla wagon $550 000,
Toyota Corolla/Sprinter AE 110/
111 $825 000, Mitsubishi Lancer
$850 000. All prices are quoted
on the wharf. Call: Hakeern 276-
0245. 628-41,79.
1 LAND Rover Discovery
300 TD1 year 1995. Price -
$1.5M, negotiable: 2 Land
Rover Defenders 110 300 TD1 -
year 1995. Price $1M,
negotiable; 2 Cherokee Jeeps -
PFF series, year 1995. Price -
$2M and $2.5M. negotiable.
Call: 225-3971 between business
hours 8 am 5 pm, Monday -
Friday Ms. Blackman.
FOR the best factory
reconditioned vehicles Just
arrived Christmas Sale.-AT 212,
AT 192, fully loaded, Tundra,
IRZ buses, RAV-4, Pajero Jeep,
Toyota 4 x 4. 4-Runner. Credit
.terms and trade-in facilities
available. Paul Camacho Auto
Sales. 111 Croal St., Stabroek
(bet. Albert & Oronoque Sts.) Tel.
225-0773 (0) 621-5869' .
ONE Nissan 720 pick up
long tray along with spare
engine. Mint condition.
Privately used $625 000 neg.
One Toyota Corona station
wagon ET 176 5-door, power
steering, front wheel drive, 12
valve engine. AC, adjustable
seats, 5-seater fold down back
seat, mag rims, disc brakes,
PHH series, Privately -used,
female driven. Good for taxi
service or personal family use.
Excellent condition $800
000. Owner leaving. 621-4928.
OWNER leaving. # 621-
4928. 1 Mazda Titan Box
Canter truck enclosed, excellent
condition, stereofome inside,
well kept, PHH series, 1.5 ton,
diesel engine, tilt steering, power
steering, new tyres US$8 000;1
Morris Intal 1400cc motor car -
never registered, from England,
mint condition, with a quantity
of spares US$6 000, one 2 500-
gallon steel tank with stand;
could be used for kerosene oil,
diesel or gasoline $US1 000;
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-4 $2.7M, Toyota
Double Cab 4 x 4 $4.7M, Suzuki
Vitara full size (manual) $1.1M,
Toyota 4-Runner LHD, automatic
$1.7M, Toyota Tacoma 4 x 4,
1999 to 2002 Model $2.9M to
$4.9M, Toyota Tundra $5 M
F150 Xtra cab Sports $6 M.
Toyota Xtra Cab 4 x 4 (automatic)
$1.5M, Nissan 2 x 4 Pick-up -
$800 000. K and N Auto Sales -
227-4040, 618-7483, 628-0796.
AT 192 CARINA $1.3M, AT
212 Carina PJJ series $1.9M,
AE 100 Corolla $1.3M, Toyota
Marino/Ceres $1.3M, SV40
Camry (automatic) $1.6M, neg.,
Mitsubishi Lancer $1.9M, GX90
Mark II (well kept) $1.7M, Toyota
AE 91 Corolla (automatic) $680
000, Toyota Tercell (automatic)
$525 000, Honda Integra (1998
Model) automatic, 17-inch rims,
alarm, remote start, fantastic
music system $2.1M, Toyota 110
Corolla $1.4M, AT 150 Corona
(manual) $590 000, GX 90 Mark
II PJJ series. K and N Auto Sales
# 227-4040, 628-0796, 618-
7483.


CREDIT AVAILABLE 1
Four-runner $2.4 million; 1
Toyota IRZ. mags, mLIsic, etc.
- $875 000; 1 600 XT
Scramble (brand new
.... US$3 500; 1 AT
loaded, PHH series,
Or., i r, mULsic. air-
S- $1 3 m million
I-- : 1 AT 170 Carina $675
1 G-Touring ,
$1.1 m million: 1 KE 7-1 .,., .
back-wheel drive, Wagon -
$475 000: 1 AA 60 Carina,
clean car $375 000; 1 AT
170 Corona, PGG series,
automatic, air-conditioner. CD
Player, mags, never worked
hire before $875 000: 1
Mercedes Benz, top notch $1.5
million Contact Mr. Khan, 28
'BB' Eccles, New Housing
Scheme, EBD. Tel. 233-2336-,
623-9972, 617-8944.
NOW IN STOCK. Toyota
Corolla NZE 121, AE 110,
EE 103, Honda Civic EK3 &
ES1. Toyota Hilux Extra Cab
- LN 172, LN 170, RZN 174,
Toyota Hilux Double Cab YN
107, LN 107, LN 165, 4 x 4,
RZN 167, RZN 169 Toyota
Hilux Single Cab LN 106,
Toyota Hilux Surf RZN 185 YN
130, KZN 185, Mitsubishi Canter
FE 638E, FE6387EV, Toyota
Carina AT 192 AT 212, Toyota
Marino AE 100. Toyota Vista AZV
50, Honda CRV 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.
NEW SHIPMENT
RECONDITIONED VEHICLES:
CARS TOYOTA IPSUM (8-
SEATER), TOYOTA PRIUS
HYBRID), TOYOTA COROLLA
ZE 121 TOYOTA COROLLA/
SPRINTER AE 110 STARLET (5-
DOOR)/GLANZA TURBO EP 91,
TOYOTA PASSO (NEW 2004),
TOYOTA CYNOS
CONVERTIBLE, TOYOTA
CYNOS SPORTS COUPE EL 52,
HONDA CIVIC. PICK-UPS -
(4WD) TOYOTA HILUX LN 106
DIESEL) LONG BASE.
RUCKS MITSUBISHI CANTER
- 2-TON OPEN TRAY. ORDER
EARLY AND GET THE BEST
PRICES ON DUTY FREE AND
DUTY PAID VEHICLES. FULL
AFTER SALES SERVICE AND
FINANCING AVAILABLE. DEO
MARAJ AUTO SALES 207
SHERIFF AND SIXTH STREETS,
CAMPBELLVILLE. # 226-4939.
A NAME AND A SERVICE YOU
CAN TRUST.



ONE live-in Domestic. Call:
223-1447.
HIRE Car Drivers 24 hours.
Contact: 227-0018.
DECENT live-in Maid 40-
50 years. Tel: 617-7807 Rishi
1 LIVE-IN DOMESTIC,
40-50 YEARS. TELEPHONE
642-8781.
ATTRACTIVE Waitress.
Contact Baby. Lot 1 B Shell
Rd.
EXPERIENCED Drivers
to drive hire cars. Call:
Jeffrey # 622-8350.
ONE Taxi Driver.
Contact Z. Khan, 11 Thomas
St., Kitty. Tel. 226-7948.
3 MACHINISTS. APPLY
18-23 ECCLES
INDUSTRIAL SITE, E B
DEMERARA.
LIVE-IN Maid to look
after an elderly person.
Phone: 220-4560 or 624-
3571.
ONE live-in Maid ages
35-40. Must know to cook.
Call: 231-8748.
URGENTLY. 1 live-in
Domestic, 35-40 years old,
preferably from the country. Tel:
227-1830.
ATTRACTIVE Waitress.
Contact: Baby, 1 'B' Shell Rd.,
Kitty. Tel: 227-0743.
WANTED Cook. Must know
to bake and prepare Indian
dishes. # 231-8748.
ONE Handyman to work one
or two days a week. Enquiries:
6J Duncan Street.
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.


INUuaT I IUUS ana
experienced country lady needs
a ob as a general domestic.
Tel. 226-9410
PROPERTIES FOR
RENT/SALE/RENOVATE.
KEYHOMES _- 223-4267
HANDYBOYS to work at
German's Restaurant, 53 Robb
St., Lacytown.
ONE Cashier to work at
German's Restaurant, 53 Robb
Street. Lacytown.
HANDYBOY and Salesboy.
Tsing Tao Store, 34 Robb
Street, Bourda.
ONE live-in Maid, between
the ages of 30 & 45. needed to
work in Eccles. EBD. Call: 646-
7403.
EXPERIENCED Waitresses
to work at the Green House
Restaurant, UG Road. Apply
within.
WAITRESS and Night
Cook. Apply to: Survival,
16 Duncan St. &
Vlissengen Road,
Newtown, Kitty.
1 HANDYBOY to work in
Interior. All accommodation
provided. Tel: 777-4126 or
23-1609.
ONE Cook must have
Food Handler's Certificate
and know to cook a variety of
dishes. Call: 225-7700 or
623-5512.
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.
ONE live-in Domestic. Must
be able to work through holidays
$25 000, monthly. Apply: 68
Robb Street, Guyana Variety
Store.
SUPERVISOR and
Bartender to work at an out
of town Hotel, Rest. and Bar.
Must have experience.
Phone # 225-2535 or 615-
1972.
SHEER MAJIC wanted
Hair Dresser. 1 year
experience, reference. Know
to do Manicure, pedicure
nails will be an asset. Tel.
226-9448.
DRIVERS, Salesmen and
Bill Clerks. Apply to: Survival
Bond, Lot 10 Vissengen Road,
Newtown, Kitty. Apply with
written application.
PROPERTY of land to
purchase between Vreed-en-
Hoop and first part of WCD. Tel:
226-8148, 625-1624.
EXPERIENCED Hairdresser.
Must know to do manicure,
pedicure, facial and
airstyles, etc. Also chairs
to rent. Please contact. Tel.
223-5252 or 628-3415.
2 WAITRESSES. 1 -
Barman to work at Bibi Jameel's
Res. & Bar, 14 Public Road.
Vryheids Lust, ECD. Phone:
220-5244. Live-in can be
arranged.
COOK & Bartender to work
at Hotel Purple Heart
Restaurant & Bar, Charity,
Essequibo Coast. Must have
experience. Phone # 615-1972
or 225-2535.
SALESGIRL and
Handyboys. Apply with written
application to: Regent
Household Electronic, 143
Regent Road, Bourda.
Telephone No: 227-4402 or
225-2792.
LIVE-IN Staff, from out of
town, to do semi-clerical work.
Application: Personnel
Manager, Lot 'D' Lama Avenue,
Bel Air Park, Georgetown. Call
# 225-9404 or 225-4492.
CHILLY'S Beer Garden.
Wanted attractive Waitress and
Cleaner attractive wages
package offered. Apply in
person: 7 Public Road,
Ruimveldt, East Bank
Demerara.
1 MALE between the ages
of 18 & 25 to work in grocery
stall located in Bourda Green.
Must be able to read. Contact:
Geeta King, Stall No. 148-149,
Bourda Green or Call: 614-
6439.





26 SUNDAY CHRONICLEDecembr4r ,,2005


SP;RT CHRONIC CL 147


NMIIs Le hullks kwhvs to 147unM em


* -


& -..I.- 4 41L f 11


-EOW -d

'Job w.
-- -b


- ,~-.
- ~- ____
0 *
___ - -


.dibb mw -f -
a __


Cop ig ted material



11 Syndicated Content f.4.


Available from Commercial News Providers"
e- -- -- -*


0.47;j_ _


0
0
~, -**




le*~A~4~te4 ~


to DALE JONES -aka SISTER DALE
of Good Hope Village, Essequ o
Coast
Sunrise. July 3, 1959 .
Sunset. December 3, 1996.
Your time was short to do
your earthly missionary
work.


May your soul rest in peace.
Sadly missed by your mom,
I dad, sister Peg, brothers, aunts,
uncles, nieces, nephews and
other relatives


44


-P -f -


_____ -4w lab


. R


-

- -a


4-ww -

- dlow-M we4
NkI w


* -~ .*
* -,.~ m ~
a-O m ~
* -
* -- -a *
C 0 *


a ~
a

a a


In loving memory of our beloved mother and grandmother BIPHIAa/k MAI of Lot 35
Triumph, Side Line Dam, East Coast Demerara, who died one year ago on
g December 4,20u'04. -- : -- --,- : .
When tears of love are broken
And loved ones have to pan
It leaves a broken heart that no ia ords
No flowers or tea's can heal
You are no longer in our lies
To share our hopes and dreams
We smile to ourselves when ai e tiA o/ :
you each day
Being grateful for all Ihe struggles
You've endured for us in e cr" t at
But all the time we shared 1 ill b,e ,herished '
fji mailer ihal fitCI e d1oo Cf1here- C e go
You will he rin ur hearts not and t1i e- ai m e
Sadly missed and lovingly remembered by
her daughter Shanta, grandchildren, great
grandchild, other relatives and friends.


d- 4M


lop


- a -
a a

- - a-~-
* _


-Nab-- *
a a *-u'


I


9"9


o 8


:i.


-f,


I





Sow* CobREMiCLe bIeen W4, 2005


t ~


Paisan's remrpanc


ows


0 4_1_ a 4
4w b 00mf
4a A doob 0


- m q~ fw -

"N -.MN =


quo


"Copyrighted Materniall


Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


4000- -m f tm q w w
- om t ww--do I 4 w0
am-Nf-4-0040 -b A. M
400-0 4 4D-


MOP 4wa
ftom 1b4 qw


a 4b
*a a b


a. 4w


a -
- a


* -2


FORAGRICLTUR


Four For The Farm


au - a


-m -AM p 0 4b0d -ft -4
"D a
- m


- 0 ADa - - 4 -
4b - 4b a


=- .d


- -

- a


- am-


PETROBRAS

/ LUBRAX TOP TURBO
ENGINE OILS
/ LUBRAX GLS GEAR OILS
/ LUBRAX GMA GREASES
/ MARBRAX UNITRACT
HYDRAULIC TRACTOR OILS


Georgetown
Rose Hall
Essequibo-


fto- a 4w w001mo m 4-
aws 044-0 0 .- Am 4
41W a M- --


# 227-0872
# 337-4173
# 771-4709


a ltto Woolr


40 4w4u@ b 4W
--U- :4:m4D 4w4,
t
4w41 q q Sl -.


- C
* a -
a -
- -S


Ji


. '


Available at all Amazon Agri Outlets
countrywide


'mm,


MLA-&401 if ELPI"


- It i 4". Im


I;


I





28 SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 4, 2005


FghgrhOod


P RT CHRONICLE .


porn


dA^-w


for ounrng pbyr


4b S o N,, m b


,quo 41W bill
no-W



Avaiabl
.U. _

- Av-aEW



Available


Corn



PSyn


from
f*


*- m t-=
am 4f am-4m


- = S~ -


/righted Materi


dicate Content


Commercial News F


0
-


- 0


q* 0m 0- w


* -


providers "

.4,00 = -4ft
-mow -ow



-soup so;_ *p
ft ft 0 .


Big Apple table tennis Team

Three knocked out in semis


0~-imp


S.


Take your career on a path to success by becoming a

MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTIONIST


A health information specialist trained (by certified professionals
from the U.S.A.) to provide critical support to overseas medical
practitioners an institutions. Candidates must possess a
minimum of three GCE O-Level / CXC subjects (including
English) as well as certified, intermediate-level computer and
word processing skills.

Are you ready for this challenge?

Then submit your application and a photocopy of your
certificates no later than 091h December 2005 to:

The Administrative Manager
Decipher International Inc.
Citizen's Bank Building
Camp & Charlotte Streets
Georgetown

and attend an interactive, pre-selection session at the above-
mentioned address (4"' Floor) on Monday 12'" December, 2005
at 10:00am.

raining will commence on 09"' January, 2006. Apply now!!


THE Big Apple table tennis
Team Three, which consisted
of three Guyanese players
Akbar Ali, Donald Duff and
Souvenir Ramdyal, along
with a 13-year-old Iranian
national, reached as far as the
semi-finals in the F (sixth)
division of the 2005 Stigma
North American teams table
tennis championship which
concluded at the Baltimore
Convention Center in Balti-
more, Maryland, USA last
week Sunday.
Overseas-based Guyanese
Paul David, who is rated 16th
in the USA on the other hand
could not rally his Big Apple


Table Tennis team NYC (team-
one) to get past Canadian 2006
in the quarter-finals of the A-di-
vision competition.
They lost 5-1, with only Thal
Leibovitz winning against
HomayounKamkar9-11, 11-7, 11-
7 and 11-8. David in his two games
lost to Kamkar and Xavier Therien
1-3 each. For reaching the quarter-
finals the David-led side went home
with US$600.
The big winner of the
championships was the
Canada 2008 team which was
led by Sri Lankan-born
Olympian Pradeeban Peter-
Paul, whose side defeated
New York Athletic Club 3-2


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


-Eno @ 0
4w d, S 4w


0 -


in the final to pick up the top
prize of US$10 000.
The Ali-captained side
failed to get past a Canadian
girls' team in the semis of their
zone, losing 3-5 mostly because
the captain re-aggravated an old
injury earlier in the day and it
was only their highest ranked
player, Duff, who could have
tackled the Canadian girls' team,
playing both forehand and back-
hand strokes with precision.
He thrashed Qi Tang 11-4,
11-7, 11-4 and Paulin Cynthia
11-3, 15-13 and 11-9. The other
game he played was won 3-1
against Marie-Andree Levesque
11-6,9-11,11-3,11-3.
His team mates, however,
could not match his perfor-
mance in any way, losing all
their matches.
Earlier in the day the side
defeating Baltimore Slackers 5-
4,. tied four apiece, Akbar
proved the hero. Seemingly ex-
hausted he was down 9-11 to
Radom Mark then bounced
back to win 11-5, but Mark was
not giving up and he won the
third 11-8.
Akbar, though, used his pa-
tience playing a defensive game
and when the time was right he
slammed and chopped his way
to points, winning 11-4 in the
nail-biting encounter to send the
team home with a 16-14 vic-
tory.
The other game played
was won 5-2 against Hard
Bats and Balls of USA.
(Faizool Deo)


Pre-league basketball

opener postponed
RA%,\ has :-'rected the start of the (eorgetown Amateur
Ba.'e1tb.i.' .-.v,.,ciation iG ADki pre-league first division
games.
Ravens and the Beepat's Scorpions basketball teams were
. pc c.'m to clash in the opener yesterday from 16:00 h. at the
well known outdoor Burnham Court, but steady rainfall over
the last fe.w days has left much of the land around the playing
area waterlogged.
Chris Bowman, president of the GAB\. told Chronicle
Sport that if the weather holds by next Saturday the game
w!l b. rei.pakyed.


400- -wmA- 0 4

ft4 4w w m 4
ow -smoo-
41-0.


'~


I


-~r


o


1 -1, C- 11






SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 4, 2005 "2


PeL"S SP nRT CHRONICLE..


Local Special Olympics


body upgraded


By Isaiah Chappelle
THE local Special Olympics
body has been upgraded in
administration and coaching
with input from the
Caribbean association.
Executive Director Candilla
Berment and Director of Sport
& Training David Benjamin of
the Trinidad & Tobago-based
regional body, visited during the
week and conducted training
sessions on Friday and
yesterday.
Berment told Chronicle
Sport that the Caribbean body
had some 23 miember-countries


and she was responsible for
training the boards in each
country. She conducted her
session at Olympic House in
Queenstown, yesterday.
She initiates planning new
programmes and encourages
boards to revive dormant
programmes, while trying to get
businesses and other entities
involved in the Special
Olympics for funding and other
assistance.
Berment said the board
training involved looking at
structures, committees,
strategic planning and very
importantly establishing a fund-
raising committee.


She disclosed that a country
would have to stage a National
Games once a year for it to
qualify for a credited
programme. Grants usually come
from the international body for
the development of the athlete.
The Caribbean executive
said it was most important to
get the media involved to
encourage sponsorship and for
public awareness.
Berment was in St Kitts/
Nevis in October and over the
past three years she visited
Grenada, St Vincent & the
Grenadines, Jamaica, Bermuda,
Barbados and the Bahamas. She
will be going to Dominica where


BEYOND coaching: Certifying officer David Benjamin (right) instructs local coaches how
to deal with intellectually challenged athletes for the Special Olympics: Executive Director
of the Caribbean body Candilla Berment and local Chairman Haffeez Khan are standing
at right.


do op~w -wq
--Gab
-..N
GOOD
-.


she will also conduct a special
programme with the
indigenous people there.
Benjamin trained some 15
coaches in the Friday's all-day
session at the Cliff Anderson
Sports Hall.
He said the coaches were
all practising coaches so he was
able to go straight to Level II
and complete the certification
programme of theory and,
practical in one day, whereas
the Level I programme would


have taken three days starting
from scratch.
Benjamin, the only person
certifying coaching in Special
Olympics in the region, is
involved in training and
certifying Special Olympics
coaches from Jamaica to
Guyana. He was in the Bahamas
last month, and will start his
rounds again from January in St
Lucia and move on to St Kitts/
Nevis.
He said emphasis was


placed on games management
and event management
because Special Olympics
dealt with persons who were
intellectually challenged and
who may also be physically
challenged.
Chairman of the
Special Olympics
(Guyana) Haffeez Khan
told Chronicle Sport that
the local body arranged for
the personnel from the
regional body to be here.


bkm b


a


-.1 4- 0. -


"Copyrighted Material
0. %. In ---


Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"




- -i -~


do a





30 SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 4, 2005




-" .. LL e e ... "


41 o -W
qwa 40 b
low-
-~ 4D


a
a -


in C wr*Ao -tod"


restrited t



156fo egh








e qhw fe


"Copyrighted Material
.0 0 -m.


S.-- ~- a


..Syndicated Content


AvailableifromLCommercial News Providers"
S/im/i AM


.-.. qmla -
ebmgm .. O NE
Odm& 4 40
-ab - 1


-am 4

o -4D -
a -41INOD emodl


- S -
- - a a -
- S
- S -
a
* a-


a---
- m - a
a
- ~ a ~ a-
- -~ -
____ a


- qm

4w 40 mo
aw4 a e
0 b 1


-a. a
~ -
a- ~ a -
a a
S ~.m
a a


- a 0


.. T .~
MLa


qb-.Imw 11D


lom *

,&JI


a a


-qdpw- o b 4-


a 0 -- -
- a *aa- -
* a ~


4= ft- l
qm am -db-mNl


j410. "o. -44 -



0* S 0-mam-


a- AW N v.


~II. ~cl~


amdow


4P


Q


~~hrr ~





"SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 4, 2005.. ..... 31


RIlampwt PL"'Copyrighted Material n tcW8 .h

Syndicated Content a


Available from Commercial News Providers"


.'iI*la-:


.- -


.... .. _. . ..-- ,. -

ICC Cricket World Cup 2oo7 '

Reveals its Ticketing Programme

ICC Cricket World Cup West Indies 2007 nationals will be allocated a pre- .
(ICC CWC WI 2oo7) launched its highly determined quota, and potential .
anticipated ticketing programme to the purchasers will have to apply for .,
world on 23 November The media tickets online or in person, for what
on No. Themed will be the biggestsports showpiece. 3
conference, which revealed the details of in regional history. Further details on
the ticket categories,, price structures, the ticketing policy are available "-l.
purchasing termss arid conditions and on the company's web site at :
on-sale dates was streamed live to a www.cricketworldcup.com
global audience on the ICC CWC WI 2oo7 Other feature speakers at the media
web site, and was broadcast live over. conference included Managing
regional radio stations. Director of ICC Cricket World Cup 2007 Chris Managing Director and CEO Chris Dehring, and
Dehring, Chairman of the LOC Sub Committee Commercial Manager, Stephen Price attended the
Stphen Price, ICC WI 2007 Commercial on Ticketing Strategy and Barbados LOC CEO, trade show. aind updated attendees, the
Manager announced that in excess of 8oo,ooo00 ..
ticManager announced that in excess of 8, Stephen Alleyne, and Chief Marketing Executive international media and UK-based cricketing publi-
tickets w l be n r s. le for the;tounamentind of the West Indies Cricket Board, Darren Millien. cations on plans for the tournament.
that prIces would range from US $10 for a Single '
Warn UpMatch tickettoUS$ooforaCategory CC Cricket World Cup Scores at Dehring noted the World Travel Market presented
S .World Travel Market a tangible opportunity for the "our st Boards of ali
Price also announced that'Combi'nations, Tour 9 Host Venues to demonstrate their participation
& Travel and Corporate Hospitality packages will ICC CWC WI 2007 Inc. officials attended in hosting the IGC-.Cricket World Cup 2007
be available to CARICOM nationals and the London's premier Travel, and Tourism trade Given its diveise population. the UK is home to
,international publicfromJariuary'2'oo6,andthat show, World Travel Market, which' was many of the participating nations:supporters, many
a phased ticketing roll-out strategy will be held from nNovember 14-17, to promote the,, of vhom are likely to travel to the C ribbearn for
implemented Host Venue and CARICOM 2007 Event. the Event.


Progress Made at Venue Summit 7 in Barbados
Over 23o delegates, all responsible for various aspects of the planning and
execution of the ICC Cricket World Cup 2007, met in Barbados earlier this month "
during Venue Summit 7 in Barbados, to update the ICC Cricket World Cup 2007
management team on progress being made at the 9 host venues.
Officials from all Local Organising Committees (LOCs), Cricket World Cup Headquarters, the -
International Cilcket Council, Global Cricket Corporation and othei stakeholders including
sponsor representatives, broadcasters and architect, all met to assess the progress being made ..
in each host venue as it relates to stadium development, cricket operations, security planning
and more.
ICC CWC Wi 2007 Venue Development Director and Chief Operating Officer, Don Lockerbie,
expressed satif3action with the progress being made by each LOC, and indicated that he was
pleased to see that various areas of concern which were highlighted at Venue Summit 6 were
addressed by the LOCs.


OFFICIAL GLOBAL PARTNERS
for further information, contact the I&i la A~iJHE Q -
ICC CWC.WI 2007 Corporate Communications ..- .. O HOE1N]DA L
Department at: (876) 960-858o.
-or e-mail. info@cricketworldcup.com OFFICIA SPONSORS..... "
-..... -, -. . -_ .. . ..................... ..l...'.......... '


'- '
m" i


*r


1E


dik







Mayor's Cup football to
continue Wednesday in Linden
THE Mayor's Cup inter-dub knockout football tournament
is scheduled to continue on Wednesday evening at the
Mackenzie Sports Club ground in Linden with a triple-
header.
With a first place prize of $500 000 up for grabs, football
fans can expect excitement galore at the ground, when Wnners
Connection football club tackle Netrockers in the opener at
18:00h.
The second game pits Silver Shattas against Beacon while
in the-faiture clash TppXXwifl! challenge GFCat21-00h.
-.When the competition commenced on November 25 the two-
games played atath lede nie ground were won-f hroug pen-

ickspast. r
^ A1U lafuasinayksgamies, the ToIIuamaittvmses toiaCG
;gwowlBoiadlatlk-to-bazamesn-tidayndSainlay:
'[etimsnhment iflf*intkli come t a halt of 6December 10 Lo
facilifateie KashifmaiSighalfbotball comipetiion,butwiflrestart
nextonth'wifhithe'fiabiledlfbr January 15. -
'-Te secotna id e finisher will receive $200 000, while
thfe third-placers wi-collect $100 000 and fourth-placers
$50- 00. -


WICB to slash salaries, expenses


THE VAest Indies Cricket Board (WICB) plans to slash
about 'US$121 000 in salaries and US$218 000 in market-
ing and PR costs in an aggressive attempt to stem the flow
of red ink.
Recommendatons from the WICB's finance comminee
leaked to Barbados Nanon edilor-in-chief Harold Hoyle have
spell out ways to wipe US$3 million off the board's annual
expenses It includes % ide-ranging cuts that w ill also signifi-
cantly limit the senior team's preparations for domesuc tour-
naments.
According to the Nation. the major cuts will be in the
following areas tall figures in US dollars):
Salaries by $121 000
Travel by $71 000


Telecommunications b- $113 000
Marketing and PR by $218 000
Tours and tournaments by $983 000
Team preparation for domestic tournaments by $120 000
Third party fees and meeting costs b\ $200 000
Development fund b\ $600 000 imonjes paid to territo-
rial boards).
The cuts %were recommended by a committee that included
Enoch Lewis chairmann), Avondale Thomas and Gregory
Georges and Tony Marshall.
The newspaper said the committee recommended cuts in
travel and accommodation expenses, a re-examination of all em-
(Please turn to page 31)


RAMPANT PAKISTAN

CRUSH ENGLAND BY

INNINGS "9L --r -. .


..-nnniim.. t


-._ .,0 -, .. .:.





,--*-. '* < -* ' ., -" -** k.- .. -'
i . .





Edward B. Beharry
& Company Ltd.


--. "Copyrighted Material .

Syndicated Content,

Available from Commercial News Providers"


You've heard of the Alpha male?
So why aren't you the Alpha Insurance company?


'4r~


JOIN FORCES WITH A SUPERPOWER. CALL A CLICO AGENT -( 592) 226-2626 ,. :iE


Primned and Pujbli'bedbv-Gusana NaIonaI Ne 4 Vimiied. ILama enue. tld -Air Park.(,eorgttoA~n. telephonL226- i243-9U-nerah': Editria-.227.52(4. 227-516. SUNDkY.PPEJ~MBER 4.2005


nPluT;$rrA;;jW~~~;~l~r.r-~ L1 *F1E~~--8i+:R tq~'~BW~Fb. ~~;P-STC ~~~r~tlf ~'~IIIPI~~cPf*tr


,A


I


P-









Landmark feat
'I didn't see it as too hard. I never saw studying as a burden. I think
that when your mind is set, it makes it easy. I can't recall feeling over-
whelmed or unable to cope.' UG awardee, Karen Assanah
Page VI


A NUA


i nn-W
Y rP;Too



ig1alI I


-i


a^ m


-S --*--r-* -
F
I-
-S


~*; i '- f


its LtJ


I.


Not to be sold separately


t'v-


*I'- ,"
.4-I
$4*'


F m


4.-
>1
Sc'
'-C',
-tt


a;21 -Al


I
--5-


41'


look-,~Ec






Sundeik-btioN6ik,- -e ;Dedhb'*'b4,"- Y0J5


A view from above.


By Michelle Nurse
-"
IT'S NO wonder the epics 'Gladiator' and
'Tr6) were filmed in Malta! And word is
that parts of the film based on Dan Brown's
controversial novel, 'The Da Vinci Code',
starring Tom Hanks, will be shot there as
well.
From the air, the fish- the summer, and to retain some
_haped., tiny island of Malta ap- measure of heat during the win-
pears t, hbe'e pei-fect set for a try months. There are few
t.-blcal r'[ldu oIln Slabs of wooden buildings and there are
concrete dot the hilly landscape. no forests on the island.
Thie sense of aridity and the ab- Beneath the stone facade,
.rsnce ,of colour are striking; the however, lies a rich and vibrant
stone edifices are, for the greater history. The story of Malta
part, in their natural peculiar dates back 7 000 years and is
shade of golden limestone, punctuated by chapters that in-
As the aircraft prepares for clude the shipwreck of St Paul's
landing, things become a bit live- vessel; the Great Siege against
lier: the lack of colour is broken the Turks in 1565; rule by the
by the occasional rust-coloured Knights of St. John who are
dome, advertising billboards and credited with the "architectural
signs, pockets of lush greenery gems" on the island; the seizure
and the vehicles that from of the island by the French in
above appeared to be crawling 1798; and bombardment by
beetles. In actual fact, these cars German and Italian aircraft dur-
zip around the island at amaz- ing World War 11.
ing speed, considering the nar- According to literature on
row roads overshadowed by Malta, more bombs were
hulking walls and huge tour dropped per square foot on the
buses. 316 square km island than any
At the airport, an official' place else on the earth about
explains the landscape: the un- 6 000 tons of bombs! Part of the
painted stone, he said, allows Mediterranean Conference Cen-
-the edificesto reahe'kdaring -**tre-werh*theC-enrmmwwealth


country now flaunts as the flag- took turns in ruling Malta the
ship of conference locations, economy is now based 'on
was once a hospital capable of manufacturing. This high middle
accommodating more than 900 income country that prints cur-
patients. rency notes for Iraq, also de-
Heads of.Government meeting A former outpost of trade pends on tourism.
formally opened late last month for the Phoenicians who along The island, devoid of for-
was severely damaged by the with the Carthaginians, Romans ests, attracts about 1.2 million
bombing. The centre, which the and Arabs, French and British all tourists each year, three times


the country's population. The
tourists are drawn by the sand
and.sea ofi he beautiful island
smack in the' middle of the
Mediterranean Sea. But the bib-
lical connections.of which Malta
boasts;are also pull factors for


''PaeII.





RFIIMMYJHWRflWCLE ..R~ankr~L,n.~,OO&.


Nostalgic culture


By Terence Roberts many tragedies. have produced highly intelligent
The year 1971 was a cru- and creative Afro-Guyanese.
M OST Guyanese cial one in the post-Indepen- he lively dance
would probably dence era; it showed the be- rhythms and melo-
agree that regard- ginning of increased State con- dies of those genres
less of which local city they trol being proposed over what had far more positive and pro-
live in today, what they desire music, literature, and films ductive relevance to all Guyanese
is an everyday life free of fear, Guyanese should now re- than many of today's imported
hostility, crime. An optimistic ceive. Musical, literary and and locally copied songs which
pleasant life despite their eco- film variety, all started to seem to repeat words like
nomic struggles, their skin dwindle, replaced by a more 'Babylon', 'Fire-Bun', 'Arma-
colour, religion, poverty or one-dimensional local choice geddon', etc., and other general
wealth. Such a desire is not and outlook which now re- phrases which offer no attrac.
new at all, and Guyanese felt garded mild-mannered uplift- tive practical help to listeners.
and expressed it since the ing and often locally relevant Otis Redding, Wilson Pickett,
early days of tough colonial European pop music as Sam Cook, James Brown, Sam
settlements, slavery, and 'Eurocentric', as though such & Dave, Aaron Neville, Carla
indentureship. a cultural direction had no rel- Thomas, Aretha Franklin, Mary
However, since the early evance and benefits for Wells, D.D. Sharpe, Johnny
20th century, local newspapers, Guyanese on the whole. Nash, Stevie Wonder, Dionne
official records and photos re- In fact, popular European Warwick, singing groups such as
veal a mental and practical ap- pop songs filled the hearts and The Supremes, Martha Reeves
proach to living which resulted minds of local Guyanese young & the Vandellas, The Ronettes,
in a less hostile, aggressive, and and old, and could be heard The Chiffons, The
unproductive local even daL hie every- Four Tops, etc, andin-
for Guyanese than what strumental groups
we experi- like Ventures, Booker
encetoday. T & The MG.s,
The key t6o Archie Bell, The
this older Bar Kays, etc.,
s o c i a 1 Iwere among the
lifestyle lay . ... artistes that pro-
in the heavy ,' "vided such posi-
emphasis we .' '. tive relevance.
once placed ...Aspects of
onliteracy. Al- nostalgic cul-
most every ture may seem
Guyanese from to many,
the age of se. en y o u n g
was taught that Guyanese
literacy laid the today as
foundation for 4 .'out of-
later success in d con t oS -.- date', butmin
most aspecis oc u ceo ea factitis ale-
life. This early be- e opee donssoaneS gitimate
lief in the power of lanes -1969 after he youn tradition to
literacy and quiet un- oele1n &Not-e'' build upon. Guyana's first
derstanding made RO centre. where in truly great local pop star, Johnny
Guyanese the most lit- tackles the society spreading a Braff, is a product of what is now
rate people in their re- mental attitude that did not wal- called 'nostalgic culture'. Braff
gion between the 1930s and low in endless lamentations and is a gifted and original singer who
1970s. After that era, literacy nihilism. Those songs included wrote his own songs, and cor-
standards started to decline dras- 'I'm into something good' by rectly absorbed the sensitive ev-,
tically, due to the sudden end of Herman's Hermitts, 'I feel fine' eryday sentiments of R&B and
--.4. -1-----J-. uyUK~ D4LZV, DUIJ .1yday~ seniUm ent ofI~I R& andUS U


ture, classic music, jazz, pop
music, and intelligent and educa-
tional international films which
once circulated freely among the
public. The naive belief that
watching T.V, receiving its end-
less oral viewpoints which do
not engage in mind of spectators
in a slow analytical process like
reading high quality literature
does, lowered the previously
high percentage indepth literacy
which the average Guyanese citi-
zen once had before the 1980s.
T iteracy in pre-Inde
pendent Guyana was
not encouraged as
simply a limited primary school
routine concerned with the basic
reading of labels, bills, letters,
newspapers, etc., but the ability
to read complex, intelligent, edu-
cational and morally instructive
styles of fiction, poetry, criti-
cism, and philosophy. This ap-
proach in bygone days made the
average Guyanese intellectually
curious, ambitious, optimistic,
and even wise, saving themselves
from negative beliefs, self-de-
struction, and their society from


Uy Ui Dt; dUc0, "UIII I 1F4 uy
Matt Monroe, 'Ferry across the
Mersey' by Gerry and the Pace-
makers, 'What's new Pussy
Cat?' by Tom Jones, 'You've got
your Troubles' by the Fortunes,
'Single Girl' by Sandy Posey,
'What the world needs now' by
Jackie D, and hundreds of simi-
lar tunes by Englebert
Humperdink, Cliff Richard, The
Monkees, The Animals, The
Young Rascals, etc.
similarly Afro-Ameri-
can R&B, Soul, and
Motown music
achieved popularity among all
Guyanese in the 50s and 60s
because it benefited their every-
day lives. The popularity of such
music among Afro-Guyanese
especially was also quite natu-
ral, since there is a shared Afro
musical tradition which survived
slavery, stretching from Anglo-
North America to Anglo-South
America. In the 1950s and 60s,
Afro-American pop stars like
Ben E. King, Carla Thomas,
Jackie Wilson, The Drifters, in-
cluded visits to Mackenzie (now
Linden) and Buxton, areas which


bUuli lUmlt, UIIRig r, a wilUiuu W
Guyanese tone to his songs such
as 'Shower of tears', ( a song
which preceded Marley's


(Part IV


:A. . A"A "A: 'T.0 "4 --, -
"A




'.- L*. .. o., .
.A







-~-t
: ,,, A









A group of Guyanese intellectuals and artists involved with early Guyanese dramatist
Beryl perreira (on her knees, forefront) in a 1957 'scene'. Note today's cultural journal-
ist Raschid Osman on far left of picture.


'Woman No Cry') 'Same time
same place', 'Any thing you can
do', and many others. Similarly,
the local instrumental group
'Telstars' which backed Braff on
his recordings, was a mostly
white Guyanese group whose
uniquely sensitive and delicate
guitars, keyboards, and drums
built upon much of the music
already mentioned.
T he secret to the intel-
ligent development
of most young
Guyanese in past decades lay in
their forming of highly literate
groups of writers, dramatists,
painters, and musicians, who set
a good example for others to fol-
low. Such groups absorbed what
Europe and all the Americas es-
pecially, have to offer, and were
.helped .by unbiased older
Guyanese radio announcers and
journalists like Ayube Hamid,
Bertie Chancellor, Olga Lopes-
Seales, Rose Sobers, Raschid
Osman, whose promotion and
nronrrammer and vintaejiar77


tiuropean pop music, Amencan
soul and pop music, as well as
Oriental music, needs to be con-


Guyana Forestry

Commission

1. MIS Manager

2. Woodwork Technician
Check our website
for more information
www.forestry.gov.gy




*2 INSPECTORS
*2 SHIFT COMMANDERS
*39 FIRST LIEUTENANTS
*2 DRIVERS
High basic pay and numerous additional benefits
A Apply In person to:
Professional Guard Services Inc
81 Fourth Ave, Subryanville, Georgetown.
with two valid recommendations and an up-to-date
Police Clearance. Between 9am-4pm Mon-Fri


tinued today.
Even our past interna-
tional Beauty Queens like
Shakira Baksh, a librarian, and
Alexis Harris, were products
of Guyana's high literacy era.
Harris, who rode her bicycle
around Georgetown, once
publicly, expressed her love
for classic writers such as
Maupassant and
Dostoyevsky. The 1970s in
Guyana saw absurd
specialisations introduced
into Guyanese life. Whereas
before, the average person
was encouraged to read qual-
ity literature, now it seemed
only UG students were ex-
pected to read such works.
Whereas the lively tropical
jazz of brilliant artistes like
Carlos Jobim, Perez Prado,
Stan Getz, and others, were
once heard everyday at any
time of public radio, such
beautifully relaxing and intel-


ligent instrumental music was
suddenly restricted to special
radio shows only heard at.
night. The same went for high
quality African jazz-oriented
.musicians like Miriam
.Makeba and Hugh Masakela.
Despite being
disorganized today, Guyanese
nostalgic culture remains a
continuous living pleasure and
cultural standard for all
.Guyanese. More exposure to
such cultural items of the past
needs to be evident today,
beautifying and relaxing the
social atmosphere of the na-
tion. When pleasing optimis-
tic older modern songs like
'Never less than yesterday',
and 'Forever and forever' con-
tinue to be heard without be-
ing senselessly labelled
'Eurocentric', Guyanese nos-
talgic culture will continue to
prove itself a pleasant cultural
benefit to most Guyanese.


bUUS~lU/UNi i KAINiINg
* EXPERT British Training for YOU. I
* Earn professional QUALIFICATIONS \
*RAPIDLY gain a GREAT CAREER. ia\
Accredited awards, accredited College. or Award
Train for a top job with HIGH PAY. o
International Certificates & Diplomas (150 or US$300)
*Accounts, Hotels, Tourism/Travel, Computers & IT
*English, Marketing, Administration, Purchasing
*Business, Management, Stores, Personnel, Sales
*Advertising, Economics, Secretarial/PA., Office
Advanced & Post Graduate Diplomas, BBA, BCom
*Business, Accounts, Hospitality, Marketing, Personnel
CIC MBA Programmes:
Finance, Organization, Human Resource, Marketing
For FREE Prospectus write, fax or e-mail to:
CAMBRIDGE
INTERNATIONAL COLLEGE
PO Box 1378, Southampton, SO017 3WX, Britain
E-mail: info@cambridgetraining.com
Web: www.cambridgecollege.co.uk
Fax:00 44 1534 485071
/f Name & Address:


CAREER SUCCESS: ACCREDITED BRITISH TRAINING


'T-a r :'7.'` C


Wt-


I


ilix- iu lmy ulwi a u II ll XAll LV


I


-i






IV SUNDAY CHRONICLE, December 4, 2005


Co


m


ing


TOM and I have been in a re-
lationship for well over a year.
We're very much in love, and
we've discussed moving in to-
gether more than a few
times. We are both 19-year-
old college students, have no
siblings, and come from
single-parent homes.
My mother and I
have a fairly strong
relationship; our fam-
ily is devout
Catholic. Although I
was raised to share
the same values as
my mother, Tom -
and I have put a
lot of thought into
moving in to-
gether, and we are
currently trying
to rent a
townhouse. His
mother is okay
with the idea.
When I told
my mother, she
said it would
shame her family,
and I would be
no better than a
whore. I told her
she should allow me to make
my own choices. She said she
does not approve, would no
longer give me money, and hung
up the phone. I am on full fi-
nancial aid from school, and the
only financial help she gives is


occasional spending money.
Afterwards I cried for
hours, and when I told Tom,
he said I should do what feels
the most comfortable. I really
want to move in with him
next year, but I also don't
want to
lose my


relationship with my mother.
ZOE
Zoe, at some point you.
have to realise you are a child
who has become an adult. At


OfAge


I/A OMAI BAUXITE MINING INC.



VACANCY
SYAW ALVAN






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

Job Summary

The Junior Accountant will assist the Chief Accountant 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:

t> 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 vitfae nn later
than Friday, December 9, 2005 to the:

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


IUNORTESEWN E VENT


some point you hare to decide
if a particular religious dogma
expresses what you feel about
your spiritual connection to the
universe. At some point you
have to leave your mother's
house and move toward the
man you will spend your life
with.
All these things entail
growth toward your life as a
mature woman. Your mother
would like to control your fu-
ture, but she is holding out a
model she did not show you.
Since both you and Tom grew
up in a single-parent house-
hold, you were both born to a
skepticism about marriage.
S Adults make decisions
knowing that the benefits of
wise decisions will be theirs to
enjoy and the consequences of
bad ones theirs to bear. One
principle is clear: the person
who makes the decision
should bear the consequences.
If decisions are not yours to
make, the consequences
should be your mother's to en-
dure.
The most important thing
in your life now is education.
Whether a woman is happily
married for a lifetime or a
single parent like your mother,
an education offers her the
greatest security. The most reli-
able advice we can give is don't
allow unintended parenthood
to alter your future.
It may be that you are at a
turning point in your relation-
ship with your mother. You are


children for a woman who
smokes, has an alcohol


problem, and if he marries
her, will be her third hus-
band! If you knew my hus-
band, you
!1Illl would
-never
A guess


he would go after this type.
He better hope she is


worth it, but that, I doubt.
ISABEL

Isabel, in the Aeneid
there is a story about a
prophetess living in a cave.
The god Apollo tells her the
future, which she writes on
leaves. But whenever some-
one enters the cave, the
draft from the open door
W moves the leaves and
rearranges the future.
You thought you
[ L knew your future,
but that future has
O changed. Now you
S have two tasks:
i getting past the
sadness and an-
H1l0 1 ger, and being the
AUIM lioness protecting
her cubs.
WAYNE & TAMARA


INTER-AMERICAN DEVELOPMENT BANK

VACANCY ANNOUNCEMENT
NATIONAL OPERATIONAL SPECIALIST

Modernization of the State Sectors, Private Sector Development and Regional Integration
Issues.
REQUIREMENTS:
Education: Master's Degree or equivalent in Economics, Law, Social Sciences or
Business or Public Administration. Academic training in two or more areas is a plus.
Experience: Minimum of six (6) years of professional relevant experience in the local
public and private sector environment in Guyana with special focus to developmental
issues affecting the different sectors. A sound grasp of the regional issues would be an
asset. The successful candidate must have solid project supervision skills, computer skills
and demonstrate ability to work independently and in teams with Bank staff, government,
other public and private sector officials. The candidate must also possess strong oral and
written communications skills.
Languages: Proficiency in English. Knowledge in Spanish would be an advantage.

Interested candidates may upl ift adetailedjob description from the address below.

Interested applicants should send a cover letter and resume (in duplicate), including
salary history to:
The Representative
Inter-American Development Bank
47 High Street, Kingston
P.O. Box 10867,
Georgetown, Guyana
Please indicate on top right hand corner of envelope 'Application Operational
Specialist'
Applications close on Dec. 13, 2005
Only applications which best match the requirements of the position will be
acknowledged.

The IADB encourages gender equality in its hiring practices.


I AM a forgiving person
and cannot understand
why a man who told me
daily he loved
me could
turn his
back on
me and
o u r


**~~~"~111~*"-~~""~""""--""""I


I





SUNDAY CHRONICLE, December 4, 2005 v


The Dentist Advises

A LMOST every woman Data from the National Cen-
who gives birth to a ter for Health Statistics show
premature baby does a 0.4 per cent increase in pre-
not know that it possibly could term births from 2000 to 2004.
have been avoided. Pregnant Pre-term delivery is the ma-
women with chronic periodon- jor cause of newborn deaths
tal disease (gum) disease dur- while surviving premature
ing the second trimester are babies are at a significant risk
up to seven times more likely of developing serious and last-
to give birth prema- ing health problems ac-
turely according to a cording to researchers.
study published in Previous studies
the Journal of the haie suggested a
American Dental link between ma-
Association. In their lernal oral health
United States, ap- and preterm
proximately 10 births.
per cent of The best ad-
women deliver ;. ce to gie a
before term (de- woman contemplat-
fined as 37 i m ing pregnancy is to
weeks o -. r' [iro0 prevent i peri-
g e s t a odonial disease from de-
tion). .. veloping, regardless of


andperiodon tal


disease


research is showing that peri-
odontal (gum) disease may be a
factor and have a role in many
other ailments, ranging from dia-
betes to heart disease to stroke
to preterm births and osteoporo-
sis. There are currently studies
to confirm association between
periodontal disease and preierm
births and between bone loss in
the jaws and osteoporosis. Find-
ings from a perspective study of
some 2000 pregnant women
should determine the effect pe-
riodontal disease may have on
an expectant mother delivering a
preterm baby. In general prelimi-
nary results of the first 800
women to deliver in the study
show a higher rate of preterm
births among those with more
severe periodontal disease. If
there is very mild periodontitis,
there is a little bit of an increase.
If one has a very severe case of
periodontitis, the probability of
a premature birth, jumps many
fold.
It was revealed that pre-
liminary data indicate that
there is a higher rate of pro-
gressive bone loss in the jaws
of women with systemic os-


CLERICAL AND COMMERCIAL WORKERS'
CO-OPERATIVE CREDIT UNION LTD.

REGD. NO. 759






ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING

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


teoporosis in a study done in
Alabama. Scientists tested the
hypothesis that oral bone loss
may be associated with bone


loss in other parts of the body
such as the hip. The team is
comparing the bone density.
so in the dental x-rays of 457
postmenopausal women with
their hipbone density.
Periodontal disease is
characterized by inflamma-
tion, bacterial infection of the


gums surrounding the teeth
and bone loss. People think of
gum disease in terms of their
teeth but they don't think of
the fact that gum disease is- a
serious infection that can re-
lease bacteria into the blood-
stream and impact on one's
general health.


S"Copyrighted Material -

Syndicated Content "- .

Available from Commercial News Providers"


a .0 0


THE DELEGATION OF THE EUROPEAN
COMMISSION IN GUYANA


NATURE OF THE TASKS:

Under the overall responsibility of the Head of Delegation and the direct
responsibility of the Head of Administration, the Accountant will be
responsible for the execution of the following tasks.

Execution of all payments via the Administrative Budget
Collection of all monies owing the Delegation's Imprest Accounts
Provide assistance to the preparation of the Delegation's annual
operating budget
Provide assistance with the preparation of the Delegation's annual
salary survey
Provide assistance with the management of the Delegation's
computerised accounting system.

PROFILE:
Diploma in Accounting or ACCA iLevel 1)
Minimum of 5 years experience in the accounting field
Good analytical capacity
Capacity to work in a multi national team, good inter personal skills
e Excellent oral and written communication
Computer literale
Organisational planning and reporting capabilities
Open minded: willingness and capability to learn

CANDIDATURES: Candidates corresponding to the abovementioned
profiles and experience are invited to submit by hand or post. their
Curriculum Vitae with passport sized photograph, employers' references and
hand written letter of interest to the foCllowiig address'-

Delegation of the European Commission
for the attention of the Head of Administration
11 Sendail Place, Stabroek, Georgetown
or P.O. Box 10847. Georgetown

DEADLINE FOR SUBMISSION OF DOCUMENTS: December 16, 2005 at
16:00 hrs.
L Qfy short-listed candidates will be contacted
* L ............... ..





VI SUNDAY CHRONICLE ,December 4, 2005


BANKER IN



LAN DMARK


FEAT


Credits success to beief in

God, determination to ExcEl


By Stacey Bess
AREN Assanah's in
domitable belief in
God, her determina-
tion to excel, interwoven with
support from her husband,
employer and church fellow-
ship, firmly positioned her to
achieve the University of
Guyana (UG) Vice
Chancellor's Special Award
for Best Graduating Student
other than the winner of the
President's Medal or the
Chancellor's Medal.
Assanah emerged Best
Graduating Student from the
Faculty of Social Sciences the
largest faculty at UG at the
university's 2005 convocation,
held last month at the Turkeyen
Campus.
"I'm elated. I think that
deep down inside I knew that I
would've gotten it. According to
my grades at the end of my
first year, I felt that I could be
valedictorian," she told the Sun-
day Chronicle two weeks ago.
Not only did her determina-


tion position her close to the
valedictorian spot at UG, it
earned her, concurrently, quali-
fications from an international
institution.
A n employee of the
/ National Bank of
.L jIndustry and Com-
merce Limited (NBIC), Assanah
won the NBIC Stan Affonso
Scholarship in 2002 to complete
a Degree in Business Manage-
ment, a course of study that she
had started the previous year.
The bank's sponsorship,
besides her tuition, entitled her
to a travel allowance, a book al-
lowance, and incentives for ev-
ery course successfully com-
pleted. With a Diploma in Ac-
countancy and the Association
of Accounting Technician Certi-
fication already bagged, she
blazed the academic trail be-
tween UG and the Institute of
Canadian Bankers.
Simultaneous with her UG
Business Management studies,
she accomplished a Diploma in
Banking from the Institute of
Canadian Bankers via distance


learning.
As the best Business Man-
agement student, she has, co-in-
cidentally, won the NBIC's
Chairman's Award. The bank
usually puts- up this aWard for
the best Business Management
student at UG each year.
"I didn't see it as too hard.
I never saw studying as a bur-
den. 1 think that when your
mind is set it makes it easy. I
can't recall feeling overwhelmed
or unable to cope," she said.
In fact, challenge is family
iar to her, as that is her
description of her child-
hood. The eldest of two sisters
and a brother, she was born at
Melanie Damishana, East Coast
Demerara and grew up there.
"We were not well off, but
we were very happy," she said.
She now resides in the city
with her husband, Pastor Win-
ston Assanah, Youth Pastor of
First Assembly of God,
Wortmanville, D'Urban Street.
She says that her husband is
completely supportive of her.
His evident enthusiasm


in hating her achieienienl
highlighted and his knoIl-
edge of her sphere of "ork
and influence %ere nmanifes
(Please see page VII)



./
f









' ; ,Ii-'


'I didn 'I see it as too
hard. I never saw
studying as a bur-
den. I think that
when your mind 'is
set, it makes it easy.
I can't recall feel-
ing overwhelmed or
unable to cope.' ('G
awardee, Karen
Assanah


'S


A


Notice of Award


Public Service Ministry
The Government of Guyana in collaboration with the Sweden
International Development Cooperation Agency is offering a limited
number of Scholarships at the Master's Degree Level in the following
priority fields commencing in 2006/2007 academic year.

- Electric Power Engineering
- Management of Logistics and Transportation
- Sustainable Energy Engineering

Applicants must have obtained a Bachelor's Degree with at least a
Grade Point Average of 3.0 or above in the intended field of study
within the last five years.

Application forms can be uplifted from the Public Service Ministry,
Training Division, Durbail Street and Vlissengen Road and/or the
Permanent Secretary, Public Service Ministry, 164 Waterloo Street,
Georgetown.

Completed applications should be sent to the Permanent Secretary,
Public Service Ministry, 164 Waterloo Street or the Chief Training
Officer, Public Service Ministry, Training Division, Durban Street
and Vlissengen Road.

Closing date for receipt of application is December 9, 2005.

Permanent Secretary
Public Service Ministry


CAREER


SOPPORTVN1TY


A large Financial Organisation is expanding
its branch operations and is now recruiting
career oriented men and women for
Are you positions in the Sales Department
Syof 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 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


KAREN
ASSANAH]









mma v' sm


SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 4, 2005

!lto/l/ai !lhm lul


* I-
-


Available from CommerciallNews Providers7
n- -l


BAKE IN LADMO


(From page VI)
stations of his bolstering
force in her life. He escorted
her to the interview with the
Sunday Chronicle and
backed her through the dis-
course on relating issues of
her life and work.
Her job with NBIC is the
only one that Assanah has done
since graduating from one of the
premier high schools
Georgetown. Rising to supervi-
sory status in her nearly 14
years service to the banking and
finance industry prompted her
to pursue Business Manage-
ment.
She says that a business
manager is "rounded and must
have technical and people skills
to manage in a competitive en-
vironment and take an
organisation to its peak."
She has sampled every de-
partment of NBIC's operations
- Savings, Foreign Exchange (as
Supervisor), Treasury, Assis-
tant Officer-In-Charge, Camp
Street Branch and is currently
Officer-In-Charge of the Circu-
lation Department. Her duty in
Circulation, as she puts it, "has
a lot to do with money." This
is the section that ensures that
all branches of the bank, includ-


ing the Automated Teller Ma-
chines (ATMs) and the Bank of
Guyana have an adequate sup-
ply of money.
Since completing her stud-
ies, she has gone on managerial
missions to NBIC's branches in
New Amsterdam and Anna
Regina.
Her UG training will
help to sharpen the
skills that she al-
ready has, aid agenda setting,
goal attainment and overall
achievement of excellence in the
work environment. She also be-
lieves that her education will
help her to mould young bank-
ers and influence her peers in
providing quality customer ser-
vice and to be committed to the
banking industry.
She was low key on her
schooling, saying that attainment
at primary and secondary lev-
els are pedestrian and that com-
pelling achievement lies with
higher-level learning.
"Every person should de-
velop themselves beyond CXC.
They shouldn't stop there, that
is just the basic.. .Of course my
eyes are on the masters in fi-
nance, but not immediately," she
said.
She acknowledges that she
works in one of the most piv-


otal industries in not only
Guyana but also the world. Al-
though she was unable to offer
predictions over the local finan-
cial milieu she believes that "in-
fluence equals change... and the
country will change (for the bet-
ter)."
She says that she and her hus-
band will integrally be a part of
change in Guyana because influenc-
ing people is their daily business.
"We are both involved in
ministry, the body of Christ
stands to benefit from what
God wants to do through us in
Guyana, the Caribbean and the
world," Assanah,stated.
In gratitude to all those
who assisted her in this land-
mark achievement she says,
"I want to give glory and
honour to God. I couldn't
have done it without Him. I
want to thank Winston for his
strong support. I would like to
thank Torrence Semple for
her prayers; Pastor Massiah
for encouraging me to go to
UG; my parents, especially
my mother, who thinks that
there is a better grade than
an A; the Management and
Education Committee of
NBIC; Moira Gouviea and all
those who believed in me
more than I did in myself."


GUYANA FORESTRY COMMISSION







PUBLIC NOTICE


The GFC wishes to


advise


persons/companies intending to cut


a ll


spars,


wattles, firewood and those involved in
charcoal production from State Forest during
2006 that they must first obtain the approval of
the GFC prior to the cutting and removal or
production of these products.


James Singh
GPJissioner of rests


A -




GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA/MINISTRY OF HEALTH
The Global Fund To Fight AIDS, Tuberculosis and Malaria

Grant Title: National Initiative to Accelerate Access to Prevention, Treatment, Care
andSupport for Persons Affected by HIV/AIDS (Grant # GYA-304-G01-
H)

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill the following vacancies
e', i -ing ,iiinil the Project:


Treatment and Care Coordinator


Qualification, Knowledge and Experience:
Bachelors Degree in Medicine or Social Science or Masters in Public, Health or
any other relevant field from the University of Guyana or any other reputable
University. Experience in the area of treatment and care of PLWHA will oe an
asset.

2) STI Outreach Worker
Qualification, Knowledge and Experience
Passes in English Language at CXC (General not lower than Grade III or Basic
Grade I and II) or GCE "O0" Level not lower than Grade C Along with one other
Subject with at least CXC General Grade III, Basic Grade I or 11 or GCE Grade C
or

Pass in the Certificate Programme for Community Health Workers (Ministry of
Health).

3) VCT Coordinator
Qualification, Knowledge and Experience:
Degree in Social Science or any other relevant field from the University of
Guyana or any other reputable University. Working experience in the area of
HIV/AIDS will be an asset.

4) Social Worker
Qualification, Knowledge and Experience:
Dlipionia in Social Work or any other relevant field from the University of
Guyana or any other reputable University. Working experience in the area of
HIV/AIDS will be an asset.
Detailed Terms of Reference for these '-: ..:. could be obtained from. and applications
addressed to:
Health Sector Development Unit
Project Management Unit
Georgetown Public Hospital Compound
East Street, Georgetown, Guyana
Tel. No.: 226-6222, 226-2425
Fax: No. 225-6559
E-mail: moh-gog@networkssgy..coim
Deadline for submission of applications is Mondav December 19. 2005 at 4,30. Only
.4,:,^ l .i^ ,,:jqp a.h^, "';-ii.j,^ l t, v Siv\tr_ ,A O cU -qq, *,' ***-."", '., ,* c.*V r V V V/-'.'",":; "'


- "CopyrightedMaterial



Syndicated Contents
on .. I_


lovw





SUNDAY CHRONICLE, December 4, 2005


truth about dead


Cofssa to I ale an wasco icta fr asluli


IN 1967, 15-year old Edwin'
rjune and seven-year-old
Doodpersaud, cow-minders
were last seen together
rounding up cattle in the
White Koker area, on the
East Coast of Demerara.
Arjune returned home alone
After Doodpersaud was re-
ported missing, Arjune joined
search party for the child who
was subsequently found dead
the following day in a canal near
to the koker.
When questioned by the
Police, Edwin made two stateLI
ments. Firstly, he said,
"Doodpersaud was climbing up
the koker and he fell and hit his
head on boards. He was seri-,
ously injured. I did not go to his O
assistance through fear of be-
coming involved."
Secondly, 'he confessed
that he had struck the
boy with a stick causing him to
fall in the canal.
But that confession was
not made until Edwin's stepfa-
ther who was at the station dur-
ing the questioning by the po-


ice intervened and said to his
stepson: "You lie; I don't be-
lieve you. You better speak the
truth".
Following this confession,
Edwin Arjune was charged with
murder. But at his trial, the jury
found him 'guilty of the lesser
count of manslaughter.
Because of his age, he was
ordered toPbe detained at the
Essequibo Boys' School for two
years.
rThe; decision was, ap
X pealed. The appeal was
heard by tie Guyana Court of
Appeal, constituted by Chan-*
cellor Edward Luckhoo, and
Justices bf Appeal Guya
Persaud and Victor Crane.
The appellant was repre-
sented by Attorney-at-law, Mr.
D. 0. Boston. Mr. J. C.
Gonsalves-Sabola, the then As-
sistant Director of Public Pros-
ecutions, appeared for the
Crown.
The arguments at the ap-
pellate court were based on sub-
missions and allegations that at
the jury trial, the judge had


ered by!admitting inadmissible
elidenc in that the appellant
was induced to make a confes-
sion which was used to convict
him;
The! Appellate Court, how-
ever, overruled the submissions
by appIllant's counsel, dis-
missed the appeal and affirmed
the conviction and sentence.
The facts of the case dis
I closed that the appel-
lant, the deceased and four oth-
ers, all aged between seven-and-
a-half and 17 years, were tend-
ing to some cows in a pasture
during the morning of August
17, 1967. Some of the animals
trespassed on a neighboring
rice field. The appellant, the.de-
ceased and another left to round
them up. The two former left
the latter at a certain point and
proceeded onward.
Some time later, the appel-
lant returned alone, and when
asked by the other about the
deceased's whereabouts, replied
that he did not know.
A search proved futile, and
it was not until the following


EMPRETEC 'Guyana iis part of an! international network of enterprise development
institutions and progranimes under tte UNDP and UNCTAD EMPRETEC Programmes.
It is being promoted by a consortium of local and international sponsors, including UNDP
Guyana, the Private Sector Commission and the Guyana Manufacturers'Association and
supported by the Goverriment of Guyana (GOG).

EMPRETEC Guyana .i a business !support initiative, designed to develop a cadre of
Entrepreneurs among small and medium enterprises (SMEs) through a comprehensive
range of business development services including entrepreneurship and management
skills training, business advisory services, the facilitation of access tW finance and export
markets. EMPRETEC Guyana is targeted at high growth-oriented SMEs.

EMPRETEC Guyana is seeking to deepen its database of Consultaots in keeping with its
programme to provide systematic follow-up services to entrepreneurs and now invites
interested, individuals or firms to submit "Statement of Capabiliies" indicating their
qualification, experience and expertise.

The EMPRETEC Centre is interested in capabilities in the following areas:
Marketing
Accounting & Bookkeeping
Business Plan Preparation
CreditFacilitation
ExportDevelopment/ Promotion
Business Management
Financial Management
Business Counseling

Submissions must be sent no later than December 31, 2005 to:
The Executive Director
(Attn: Business Advisor)
EMPRETEC Guyana
GMABuilding
Sophia Exhibition Centre
Sophia, Georgetown
Tel: 223 74051227 4295 1 p rt c
Fax: 225 5615 GUYANA
Emnailempretecadvisor@yahoo.com


day that his corpse was discov-
ered floating in a trench.
The 'post-mortem report
disclosed that the child died
from asphyxia due to strangu-
lation.
.In.the presence of his step
father, the appellant was
questioned by Sgt. Moses, at
the police station, with a .view
to determining whether he knew
anything of the child's death.
No arrest was contemplated.
The appellant made two writ-
ten statements, within 20 :min-
utes of each other, both of which
.were recorded by the sergeant,
and signed by him in the pres-
ence, of Arjune's stepfather.
The first statements was
not under caution, and
was in standard English. Besides
narrating. the facts already
stated, their appellant said that,
as they were returning with: the,
strays, the deceased climbed up
on a koker, fell down and struck
his head on some boards below,
and was seriously hurt. He ur-
ther explained, that he did not
go to the deceased's assistance
for fear that it would be said'
that he had pushed him-fron the
koker.
'The second statement as
under caution, and in the .er-
nacular. The appellant a tted
that he struck the deceased i ith


body


stick and caused him to fall
nto the trench.
Both statements were chal-
enged as being obtained by in-
ducements and, therefore, not
free and voluntary. It was dur-
ing the voir dire ( a trial within
trial) that it came out that the
irst statement was a para-
phrase; and, as regards the sec-
nd statement, that it was made


w


(a) there is no contraven-
tion of the Judges' Rules if an
investigating police officer para-
phrases what someone from
whom he is seeking information,
conveys to him;
(b) if it is subsequently de-
cided to charge that person, the
admission of the paraphrased
document must be left to the
good judicial sense and discre-
tion of the trial judge, and in so
exercising his discretion the


GEORGE

BARCLAY


judge must take into account
principles of unfairness to the
accused person;
(c) it was not necessary to
administer a caution to the ap-
ellant because there was not at
hat stage, any reasonable
ground for concluding that the
.accused had committed any of-
fenqe;
'As regards the second state-
ment, while the sergeant of po-
lice,
. \was a person in authority,
the appellant's step-father was
not;
'The trial judge erred
(Please turn to page XXVI)


F'ore~ign Ex~chag~e MArket Activities,
Smtsimarni hdcator
Friday N~wewber 25, 2005 Ihiir~ih.v Pecnil,'r 1, 2100


1.L IA\.ERATl%


%. ~ IN I i.1r
Banmk of laro ,da
Bank of Novg Scotia
Citiens Ihin
Dcmvtnira BMaIk
Gll'II
NBIC


____ it, ing IKali
~ ,F'- j O" r
197.00 19
190,00 19
192.00 19
19700 i9
190.00. 19
19800' 19


If I -'
8.00
96.00
9.00
99,00
5.,00
8.0 (


'j crr- (jTII[ R


201.00.
201.00
203.00
202.00
201.00
202.00


203.00
204,00
204.25
203.00
201.00
204.00


HakAef 194.00 197,50 201,67 W03,21
Noabai* ('4ajbjo, Av, ~ 18.4201-04

UoG Avcr aj citj, dc U$ 0Gd97


Bank, A venqe.3.$3 14807 154.40 162,90

1).
Bank.''erogc j10,17 32.0 3:i3 I/8 364.73

D. Euro
Hank. Amrage' 212,50 231.00 246,00 257(00
I( Eleld(iL'r .~ F.E LIBOR US$ < Prime Rate
Rates, Londonii faebinik Offered
Rwo e ko Fr;, Dtci.- 2. 2005
rrs os28,75
BdosS 1 -, I I'' 3 rlubs 4,44OiM11% US 7.00%
JS =0$ 4.45 6mombls 4.62938%~ Guyana 16,38%
ECS = CIS 65-54
Belize.S =0$93.40
Source: International Department, Bank or GuyAna.


after the appellant's stepfather
had questioned him and stated
that he did not believe what he
had said in the first statement.
It was then that the stepfa-
ther counselled the appellant
that he had better tell the po-
lice the truth. As a result, the
second statement was made.
The trial judge admitted
both statements, and eventually,
the appellant was found guilty
of manslaughter. The main con-
tention in the. appeal, the appel-
late Court said, was that the trial
judge erred when he .admitted
the statements.
The Court of Appeal held:
(i) as regards the first statement:


speak


exhorted


to


Teen





SUNDAY CHRONICLE, December 4; 2005


-7





Hello boys and girls,
Welcome to our English Language col-
umns. Let's urge you to prepare well
for composition writing under examina-
tion conditions. Make sure that you go
into the examination room well equipped
with the skills to produce a good story, a
description, or an exposition along with
a friendly letter. Love you.
'Bye.

IN LAST WEEK
Solution to Comprehension
First Passage
1). The heron was waiting in the water for any
living thing. The heron did things in the follow-
ing order: Flying, Standing, and Gliding.
4). The heron stood in and out of the water.
5). The heron alighted on the ground instead of
in the water: b) So as not to frighten the fish.
Second Passage
The coffee farmers winding westward up the val-
ley.
1). The path was not straight; it was winding.
2). The rising sun would be behind the coffee
farmers.
3). Yes. There was high ground to right and left
of the coffee farmers.
4). The water of the stream in the valley bottom
would be coming towards the farmers.
5). If they walked east, they would be walking
downhill.
Solution to Dictionary Work
1). I would be, pleased if my teacherr said my
work showed ability. It w would say that I am ca-
pable of doing my work well.
2). An usher is employed to show persons to
their seats in a public hall.
3). An amateur sportsman practises sportsman-
ship as a hobby or pastime; while a professional
sportsman practises sportsmanship for a liveli-
hood or money.
5). Double consonants in each of the following
words: carriage, illustrate, oppress, remission,
wattle,
6). Draw a semicircle.
Solution to Vocabulary Work: B.
pang sudden sharp mental pain
dwelling keeping one's attention fixed pn
spacious roomy i
solitude state of being alone
alert, guick to act
e --' in- an extreme degree
huk,- large piece cut off
,stray wondering :
ruthless without pity
O,garrison troops stationed in a fort
,elapsed passed away (time) .

IN THIS I1EEK
Coniprehension
First Passage
Cross the lawn and; go through the arch at the.,


other side. Then turn to the left along the pas-,
sage-way. When you get to the end of this cov-
ered passage, cross the paved courtyard with the
fountain in the middle and look for the door
marked G6.

Questions
1. After passing under the arch, do you turn to
the left or right or go straight on?
2. Which would you cross first, lawn or court-
yard?
3. Was the fountain in the middle of the lawn?
4. If you returned by the same way,
a) which way would you turn to reach the
lawn from the passage?
b) which would you pass first; the fountain or
the arch?

Second Passage
The Near and the Far
I sometimes sit and wonder
About the near and far,
The dewdrop on the petal,
The distant gleaming star.
I love my pleasant garden,
But yonder o'er the hills
I picture distant splendours
While touching daffodils.
If near me are such glories
Why do I gaze afar?
Because the things that may be
Surpass the things that are.

Questions
1.';hat flowers grow in my garden?
2. 'What looks like a distant dewdrop?
3. Which is near: dewdrop or star?
4. What distant things can I see besides the
stars?
5. Surpass means are better than. Which are bet-
ter, the things we see, or the things we picture
in our minds?

THIRD PASSAGE


SM T W T F S

5 .' 2 3 9: .11 11
12 13 14 15 16. 17 18
.19 ..'20 21 22 23 24, 25
26,127 28 29 30 31

ns
1 .,Monday is payment day for hire pur-:
cha ns at COURTS. How many times were
inst I.ments paid in October, 2003? '
2. fait was the date ofithe second Friday in
October. 2003"?
3. What day \\as September 291, 2003?
4. If October l1b were a Monday, how many Fri-
da .s would there be in that month?
'5. iWhat date was the Monday before October
G1 r'2003?
Granunar: Pronouns


Pronouns refer back to something that has al-
ready been mentioned in a piece of writing.
They can refer back to:
a) A word like: a noun or another pronoun
b) A group of words, a phrase
c) An idea.

Can you now put into your own words why we
use pronouns? Okay, we use pronouns to avoid
repeating things. It is important to make sure
that the reader understands exactly what each
pronoun refers to.
There are several different types of pronoun, but
some of the commonest are personal pronouns.
Personal Pronouns
Personal pronouns. are used instead of the
names of people and things. They are:


I/me she/her it
we/us he/him they/them
you

EXERCISE
List all the nouns and pronouns in the follow-
ing sentences:
1. Sandra, I shall leave for Fogarty's by noon.
Shirley is going with me.
2. Has she ever visited Fogarty's before?
3 Shelly and she, their best workers, were slim
girls.
4. There weren't many witnesses present when
Simon barged into the dressing rooms.
5. That was he. AWhy didn't many recognize him
at the entrance?
6. Not so long ago I saw him and John carrying
a food basket.

Vocabulary & Spelling
A. Pearls are found in oysters or other shell-
fish...
Say the underlined word and. listen for the
sounds represented by the letters ear.

Use the letters ear to represent those sounds in
the ten words that you will ask someone to dic-
State to you. ' : ,:
eearn, earth, heard, searched, earned learn.
search, early, learning, learned ,
B. One of the above words will correctly com-
plete each sentence in this section. Let the
sense of each sentence help you. ,
1.1 ar a dance for o.r, o guitar."', .
2. Five o'clock is' too 00 '., e morning fo'
3. Does your. father about paying for hi:
new wagon? "
4. How much money\ did you by weeding
sidewalks? ..
5. Sandra ev\erywhef. for her missing w:
game. ,
6. She became very .__,when she could h
it. ;.. . . ; '


,ENG S~









ft~-)\ ON~ ENTNANC


Hello boys and girls,
Welcome today. Please understand that lots
of practice work promotes and maintains
dexterity, speed and accuracy. Keep on
working in groups using your hands, eyes
and lips in coordination. Work also to im-
prove your handwriting and the way you set
out your work. Love you.
'Bye.

IN LAST WEEK
Multiplication of Fractions Using Cancellation

Reminders.
1. Find 12/7 times 2 4/5

= 9 X +42
V'X 5

= 18/5 = 3 3/5

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

= 186-X 51 X 27-
+5, X 3,X i06 ,

= 27/5=52/5

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

= 5-1X 292X 95-
1 X 5 X +5-^,
= 63

WORK THESE

1) A cistern when full holds 20 1/2 litres of bever-
age. How much beverage will hold in 10 such cis-
terns? Answer: 205 litres
2) A tank when full holds 3005 litres of water. If it
is now 3/5 full, how many litres of water does it con-
tain? Answer: 1803 litres
3) Sandrine has 56 marbles. If she gives Joseph
5/7 of the marbles, how many marbles has she given
Joseph? Answer: 40 marbles
4) It took Robert 3 1/5 times as long as Frank to
plant a garden. Frank took 3 1/8 hours. How long
did Robert take? Answer: 10 hours
5) Peter is 25 years old. His father is 3-2/5 times
as old. How old is the father? Answer: 85 years old

Division of Fractions using cancellation

Reminder:


1. 6 -1/2

= 6X2
1X 1

= 12


2. Look again:
12 V2 = 12 X 2
1
= 24


Here is another.

3. 20 1/5

= 20 X-5
1
= 100

Solution
1) 12 + 4/5 = 15
2) 64 + 8/9 = 72
3) 20 + 5/7 = 28
4) 300 + 15/18=360
5) 480 + 2 2/5 = 200
6) 2 1/10 + 7/15 = 4V2
7) 642 + 6/35 = 3,745

Solution:

1) 5 + 7/8 = 6
2) 25 V2 + 3 2/5 = 71/2
3) 52 23/5 = 20
4) 68 + 9 5/7 = 7
5) 66 + 1 2/9 = 54
6) 3 3/5 + 2 7/10 = 1 1/3
7) 9% 3/7 = 22

Working with brackets and fractions:

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

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

= 91 XS_) + .+ X__ ^4
"105 X 33, 5 X

= 4/15 + 4/15


= 41X +5-1
+5 1 X4,

= 1

Also this way:

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

= (9X8 ) X (5X9)
10X 27 3X4

= 91 X02 X 5J-X93
+0-2 X 2-7 X 3 1X4
= 1


Solution to Simplify:
1) 5/8X 7/10 X 2/21 = 1/24
2)4/5 of 21/2 = 2
3) 3 1/15+25/9=1 1/5
4) 5/8 + 15/32 = 11/3
5) (4 1/6 X 8/15) + (3 1/3 X 2) = 4/9
6. (33% 21/2) X (2 3/10 + 3/5) = 7V2

IN THIS WEEK
Multiplication of Decimals
We'll go back to decimals before going onward to
working with shapes and figures within the next two
weeks.


One great advantage of decimals is the ease with
which they can be multiplied or divided by 10, 100,
1000, etc. Today we will include decimal multiplica-
tion.
Multiplication is now brought in that you will not
lose sight of cancellation. Do not forget cancellation!

Example 1:
Multiply 3.75 by 10
This is really (3 X 10) + (0.75 X 10)
This will give 30 + 7.50 which is equal to 37.50
Look again
1.
3.7X 10
(3 X 10) + (0.7 X 10)

30 +(7 X+j
"0-,
30+7
37

Example 2:
There are some steps in this example that are in-
cluded for those who need it. You know yourself.
Don't you?

67.87 X 10
(67 X 10) + (0.87 X 10)
670 + (87/100 X 10)

670 + (87 X -O-1)

670+ 87/10
670 + 8.7
678.7

The shorter way is this way. After a time you will
not need so many steps.

2.
67.87 X10
(67 X 10) + (0.87 X 10)
670+ 8.70
678.7

Example 3:
67 X .87
Disregard all decimal points and multiply as if they
were all whole numbers when you understand the con-
cept properly. Then put in the point after.
6.7 X .87

67
X 87
5360
469
5829

Now count up the total number of figures follow-
ing the decimal point in both numbers (i.e. 1 + 2 + 3).
Look at the multiplication (the product), count this total
number of figures from the right (3) and insert the
decimal point. The product is then 5.829

Find the value of the following problems:
1. 25.5 X0.08
2. 35.09 X 56
3. 0.998 X 0 28
4. 56.2 X 25
5. 6789.5 X 100.6






Y-A09lAY CHRONICLE Dpme z -1- --e- I .xl


MRS. BRA THS NEW LINOLEUM


A Christmas short story by
Norman Faria


'MRS. BRATH', as the Bar-
badian boarding house
proprietress, Mrs. Estelle
Brathwaite, was known to her
roomers, watched as Marcia
bounced down the stairs to
the kitchen.



j


peeped out to see who was
passing on the residential city
street in the Barbadian capital,
Bridgetown, Mrs. Brath looked
at the girl's lithe movements as
she careened round the comer in
a wrap around towel.
Standing by the plastic
Christmas decorations on the
door, Mrs. Brath realized she
had never asked her tenant's


, $ .

,.. a
o, *-


"Where my ironing comb? I
put it on the table. Don't
worry, I find it", said Marcia.
who almost fell headlong at the
bottom of the stairs after
stumping a big toe on the up-
turned edge of the newly-laid li-
noleum carpet.
Standing by the living room
window, where she often


age. But Marcia, just by watch-
ing her face, carefree attitude
and confidence, couldn't have
been more than 25.
Watching her set Mrs.
Brath's mind a-wondering.
Now in her late 50s, she re-
membered how she too once
looked and got on like Marcia.
In the 1950s, on bank holidays


and at Christmas, the family
used to go down to nearby
Paynes Bay beach when they
lived in St. James parish on the
west coast of the island. Maybe
a little picnic under the grape
trees.
Her husband Calvin would
be there with their children.
They didn't have a car then. The
little Morris Minor would come
in the 1960s. They would walk
down the gap with their towels
and carrying sandwiches in the
big round tins that used to hold
toffees. An enameled bowl with
cucumbers and pears covered
with wax paper. Mangoes and
some bottle of JU-C soft drinks.
All carried in those "fancy"
baskets made from woven ma-
terial off the palm tree.
She couldn't swim and
Calvin would hold her in his
arms while the children played
in the waves near the shore. And
they would eat the mangoes in
the sea.
Back at home, everybody
would rinse off in the backyard
and then settle down for a good
Sunday dinner. If it was bank
holiday, maybe it would be left-
overs of chicken filling, maca-
roni and cheese and things like
that. Come Christmas time,
there was black pudding and
souse, done the Bajan way, and
turkey and potato salad. Port
wine too.
The kitchen was covered
with the spanking new linoleum.
Every year, the Brathwaithe
family bought one. The material
would first wear away and
crack where the planks butted
against each other and formed
ridges.
After Calvin died
suddenly in an accident at the
factory, she and the two chil-
dren moved into a two storied


With every single purchase of PAINT PRODUCTS in excess of $5,000 (five thousand Dollars),
Grab yourself a gift of (25) twenty five (English Made) 8" x 4": 6" x 3" 10" x 8" beautifully
decorated Glazed wall tiles.

Kaleidoscope range of SUPREME QUALITY PRODUCTS:

Fully Tropicalised and Environmentally Friendly, oil and EMULSION PAINTS are available in
WHITES and a wide variety of attractive and appealing Colours to Brighten and Beautify yours
HOMES, OFFICES and enhance your FACTORIES for the ^Bjq
HOLIDAY SEASON. b


,, a 0 .22 '
Land take advantage while stocks last


house in the city. They took in
roomers to make ends meet.
Soon, the children started
working and went away over-
seas. They always told their
mother she didn't have to get
new linoleum so often. It could
stretch three or four years, they
said.
But Mrs. Brath bought a
piece every year. She always
tried to get one with a rose de-
sign, or at least with a floral de-
sign. It would match the living
room drapes...
"Oouch, Mrs. Brath, the
carpet real pretty but I would
put a few tacks there by where
the ends cock up," said Marcia,
who for some reason, didn't go
away this. year to spend Christ-
mas with her family up in St.
George parish in the interior of
the island. She liked to live in
town to be close to her job as a
clerk-in a store and have some
independence with her boy-
friend Trevor, although in truth
Mrs. Brath wouldn't let him set
foot in Marcia's room.
In fact, Mrs. Brath would
let any visitors stay only in the
drawing room to watch TV. Or
in the verandah. Her sign say-
ing 'NO VISITORS AL-
LOWED IN ROOMS BY
ORDER OF MANAGE-


MENT' hung just inside the
door.
A few times at night,
Persaud, the Guyanese
contract worker in a
room right next to Mrs.
Brath's on the ground
floor, would sneak
in his Bajan girl-
friend. They
thought Mrs.
Brath was asleep I
but she could
hear them whis-
pering softly
through the
thin partition.
Later, the
girl started
moaning so
bad, it -i
k ep t acks.
MBut the cors.



Breathing go down by themselves... .it



look so pretty and is the exact
awake"
all night. What you think I
"Girl, I
was thinking
about the tacks.
But the comers go-
ing go down by themselves. ...it
look so pretty and is the exact
right size. What you think I
should do?" Mrs. Brath asked
Marcia.
"Anybody phone for me
while I in the bath?"


"No, but don't forget
Trevor say :yesterday he com-
ing round this evening to take
you out." As Mrs. Brath came
into the kitchen, she saw that
Marcia was halfway though
fixing her hair. The air was
thick with the acrid smell
of burning human hair, as
the flames on the stove
caught the loose strands
on the greasy metal
comb.
"I don't know
what Trevor doing
with herself these
days. He got a job
at a furniture-
making place
but no mat-
ter how
much he
bathe he
can't seem
to get rid of
that sawdust
and linseed
oil smell. He smell so
stink sometimes. Want
to hear the news? He
wrote me a poem. He wants
be in NIFCA," Marcia
thought aloud. Mrs.
Brath glanced half-heartedly
at the scribbled words of a
(Please turn to page X11)


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 usel to award contracts, select applicants, and comparatively
assess whether or not there has been an equitable approach towards all concerned.
QUALIFICATIONS:
A good First Degree in the Social Sciences or Humanities and at least five (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 at
anytime.

Providing the Commission with a complete report of findings. observations and
recommendations three (3) months after the commencement of the research.
Further details may be obtained from:
The Chief Executive Officer
Lot 66 Peter Rose & Anira Streets,
Queenstown,
Georgetown
Telephone: 231-6473.
Closing date for application is December 15, 2005.


1


tvk





- i- - - - - - . .-- - - - - - - -


Don't squint while


read thlI





"Copyrighted Material -"

Syndicated Content -
-A f C., r d
Available from Commercial News Provid


-- ~.
~- - ~- .~
o~ e -
C -~- -
w*.~ -a -
- -
a


,1cJ5*


Au ,-it's the Chronice o Z




Santo 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.
. .. -. . ' ', ,




PLUS 5 CONSOLATION PRIZES' .

Her is how to do it:.
We at Chronicle have already placed in two names and
would be publishing the name of one of the other seven
Reindeers each day. You would have to cut out a name TO DAY'S REINDEER
each day and paste it in the slots on the sleigh below.
When completed, send in the coupon with all nine names V IX E rn q
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
R He 0 Sa-0iH
.E um t . = ,.


dd press ....................................

S .................................


Age:.............. Tel.#: ...................


rIr -


-


4 4


gnm
dob- dmp
so- so-f


r
$0


(From page Xl)
stanza in an exercise book that Trevor hoped to submit to the
National Independence Festival of Creative Arts:
"Christmas time comes once a year
But you know I did love you all year long
The tribulations did get so bad to bear
Only God was there to keep we strong."


She often wondered how Marcia fixed her pressed hair in dif-
j ferent styles. Mrs. Brath touched her own plaited hair, now flecked
with grey at the front, as she remembered how she liked the one
Diana Ross of the Supremes used to have.
But what was she worrying about anyway? thought Mrs.
Brath. She was getting too old now to think about styles. Calvin
wasn't long in his grave. There were things to do about the house.
And didn't the pastor at the prayer meetings at the Everlasting
Church of God, Scientist and Redeemer (Brooklyn, N.Y., Incorpo-
y rated), down by the main road, tell her one day to stand firm against
e rs the temptations of the flesh and call on him if she needed any help?
In the hallway, Mrs. Brath fixed the Christmas cards hanging
on the strings. They covered up her notes on the wall telling the
roomers not to slam the front door so hard and not to play loud
music. But that was okay because the cards would soon be coming
down.
The cards were straight now with the big expensive ones with
the velvet mounds and designs which she had received from the
children in England right in the centre.
The old-time friends of the family sent cards too. "To let you
know they still living, that's all, because you never see any of them
all year. I don't want to see them anyway."
Back by the living room window, Mrs. Brath hoped Marcia
wouldn't drop too much hair on the floor. It may bum spots in the
Snew linoleum. Even though it was back breaking work, she had
mopped it every day since it came two weeks ago. And the two
other Guyanese roomers, McCalmon and Deonarine always cook-
ing bareback in the kitchen and letting the fat fly out of the pan
and spatter up the wall. One day one of them was even there in his
" = underpants.
* The Guyanese were masons and carpenters. Before they left
to go to 'Demerara', as the older generation Bajans called British
Guiana, for Christmas, they promised that if she buys tiles they
Should lay down a concrete floor and the tiles on top in their spare
W 4M time and do away with the linoleum.
W ^ She didn't know. She saw some of the tiles in town and
. they look pretty. Maybe she could get them in the old rose
design. It was Christmas time and she'll speak with them when
they come back.
- (The author is Guyana's Honorary Consul in Barbados)


CARIBBEAN COMMUNITY SECRETARIAT


STAFF VACANCY


Ip'.


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

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

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


The Secretariat will commence considering applications
from January 3,2006.


Cut out and send to: Guyana National Newspapers Limited, 10 Lama Ave, Bel Air Park, Georgetown P.O. Box: 10120
.. -''YRGAW-I G N .DE C E M.B E.R. 2 ; 2 0


0NhClMIWA. I NgtM,


XIl; .


*--


.ssdkdk#tr &Mkftw-lr' -, Q ;rlibw-'


I )T RA II






SOMPY OROXQQ&


Mill


by Petamber Persaud

HE WAS born in t]
tramcar era, but w
unable to fully enj,
the ride down Crown Stre
into Third Street, dov
Middle into Bentnick, endii
at the terminus in Wat
Street. Circumstances fore
him to walk, a commission
that became his hobby,
hobby with which he event
ally fell in love, walking e
ery which where he wei
Walking to collect and so
ideas, walking to stay fit ai
walking to save a bit or tw
for he was born into humt
circumstance.
Albert Walter Chancell
Jones better known as Ber
Chancellor was born on Septen
ber 16, 1927, to Lily Jones a
Edward Chancellor. He attend
Trinity Methodist School f
about six years, at the end


/'.


the Golden Arrowhead.
Playwright, poet, short-
story writer, artist, humorist,
Bertie Chancellor was a realist.
'Hit and Run' a play he wrote
for radio in 1960s was a com-
edy with a profound message
that was not lost in the laugh-
ter. His short story 'Call Me
Friend' which placed third in
the Henry Josiah Writing Shbrt-'
Story for Children competition
and published in The Christmas
Annual 2003 was one with j
trick ending, stumping even
adult readers.
His poems like 'Push Buti-
ton World' published in The
Guyana Annual 2000 were h;-
lariously.satirical. Bertie Chan-
cellor was a popular performer
at Upscale Tuesday night opcni
mic poetry evening;.curiously, .a
each presentation, he would re-
quest the undivided attention ...t
the audience and he got it.. He
commanded such respect, bin


the gain. making hi- lulorn
see red. Against all advice, he
stuck to working in black and
white, never dabbling in
colour, never wanting to
colour the facts.
n 1959, Bertie Chancel
lor started writing
scripts and producing
programmes for Ace Advertis-
ers. He also did some training at
the BBC in London. All of
which stood him in good stead
during his forty-five years ser-
vice to radio. Those he worked
with attested t6 'hi exceptional-
memory and library skills. And


h' ',' -_erkcd Ul [le brc-[ in luJ-
ing Matthes ,Allen, ChluiAuplier
Dean, James Sydney, Rafik
Khan, Pat Cameron, Lillian
Fraser, Eleanor DeSouza.
Over the years, he produced
numerous programmes like
'Teensville', 'Teenagers Choice',
'Music from Mackenzie', and
'Blast from the Past'.
On that last mentioned
programme, he sometimes treated
radio-land to well-researched fea-
tures like 'one-song wonders'. He
was responsible for launching the
careers of many music groups in-
cluding Nona Pennaul and the Play-


hi-', TIle i Or.acle, De i Gjla..rd '. i ,
Combo m, the young Ones. He uol- --- ....
laborated with Ray Robinson on
'Soundsational' and with Pancho the Government of the day. In
Carew on 'Best by Request'. 2002, he was honoured with the
Bertie Chancellor was for- Wordsworth McAndrew Award.
ever highlighting local artistes; in Bertie Chancellor died on
a way preserving our literary December 9, 2004. He died in
heritage material of local a month that is associated
songwriters. But he was a whiz with the death of other writ-
at designing musical themes for ers like A. J. Seymour, Mar-
any type of programme any- tin Carter, R. Lal Singh and
where, just give him an idea and Henry Josiah. He's gone but
he would match it with appro- his poems (especially when
private music. For this remark- published in a collection) will
able service to radio he was duly find a place in the literature
awarded a Me-l-lif-Srvi e-by----f-this land..


Opportunity



World Class Retailer


. which te had to look for a job
to help out the family. Higher.
education came by way of read-
ing, and more reading, evidenced
by the many anecdotes enhanc-
ing his programmes. He won a
large number of fans who had
come to depend on those curi-
ous tales and -houghi-pr>otok-
ing information.
Bertie Chancellor him-
self was a curiosity, using his
mother's surname for official'
business purposes and his
father's for his public image.
Such an arrangement worked
well for he became know as
the Chancellor of Pops. Fur- '
their he could be described as,
the. best-dressed walker/pe-
'destrian, outfitted informal,
shirt' and tie, later exchang-
ing that for the home-spun
shirl-jac after Guyana ex-
changed the Union' Jack for


more, his pieces on current top-
ics were well crafted to evoke
moral sensibilities. Encore poem
was more often than not, 'Push
Button World: A magical world
will soon be here/push a button
and zoom you're.there/push a.
button, have a hearty meal/this
push button jazz's a good deal!/
Ihear in this new and wonder-
ful life/you can push a button
and get a wife/tis only one thing
you'll have to bear/you can't
push a button and make her dis-
appear!'
That was Chancellor's
trademark, a trait that started
some years earlier while he
was studying art. Chancellor
was in the first batch of stu-
dents along with Stanley
Greaves and Emerson
Samuels at the Burrowes
School of Arts in Charlotte
Street where he went against


Esso, a market leader. in fuels and
convenience retailing, is looking for.
persons interested in becoming
operators/franchisees for its service
stations across the country.

If you have...
Successful experience in sales,
finance, or administration,
A minimum of five years
successfully supervising a team of
workers;
A desire to provide superior
customer service;
Computer.literacy;
Organisational discipline;
Access to capital and a good credit
history
...We want to know you!


Sources:
* Chronicle 2004, Siabroek News 2004
* The Guyana Annual 1998, 2000, 2002-2003

Responses to this author telephone (592) 226-
0065 or email: oraltradition2002@yahoo.com


Applications forms may be collected from
our Georgetown office (126 Quamina &
Carmichael Streets):

Completed forms should be addressed
and returned to:
Yorick Cox
Caribbean Sales Support Co-ordinator
Esso Standard Oil S.A. Ltd.
126 Quamina and Carmichael Streets
Georgetown
Guyana

Applications should be submitted no later
than 23rd December, 2005


Albert Walter Chancellor Jones


e^. (*- (*,
M14, I I





Sunday Chroni


From page II


a


is a tim,


-WaM *


r r


-, visitors. Many make the
S. trek uphill to the tip of the is-
land, at Mistra's Bay, to take
snapshots of St. Paul's Islands,
.. where the saint was ship-
wrecked. A huge cross is about
the only thing visible there. A
taxi driver/tour guide indicated
7,:h-2--l that divers take adventurous
tourists to see and explore the
underwater world near the is-
land.
Its culture is steeped in Ca-
tholicism; there are 365 churches
and chapels in Malta and a few
zp 17*mosques, as Islam makes its
mark there. The Arabic ,influence
is noticeable, particularly in the
island's cuisine and in the lan.
guage which is a fusion of Ital-
ian, Arabic, French and English,
according to Director, Islands
.and Small States Institute Pro-
fessor and Head, Department of
Economics, University of Malta,
SProfessor Lino Briguglio, who
..' 4=&tt spoke with a group of journal-
ists on the island at a seminar.
The island has also retained
an other-worldly outlook, a
wonderful mix of ancient and
modern, progressive and conser-
vative. While the Maltese gov-
S ernment is now aggressively
pushing its information technol-







e of 9lPv109
e'f*W FREE Baggage
Allowance 140 lbs
-t (2 suitcasesg@ 70 lbs each)





iioN 2YOlK


FOR ONLY US $325.00 Plus Tax

Leaving G/town 15th to 24th Dec. 2005

Return From New York I sth to 8th Jan. 2006
For Reservations & Information
Call Your Travel Agent or



(The U.S. Flag Carrier to Guyana)
Tel: 227-5805, 227-5838, 227-3896. Fax: 227-4164


c4ftoe*


&A tat,







cle December 4, 2005


ogy programme so that more of
its people are computer literate
and technologically savvy, it
has assumed a conservative
posture on divorce and abortion.
Divorce is banned in Malta,


one of two countries in the
world where such a law exists.
The other is the Philippines.
Abortion is also prohibited and
punishable by criminal law. It
is against the law there to be


destitute, and that law appears
to be effective there was no
evidence of beggars on the nar-
row streets of the capital,
Valletta. Under .a 1956 law,
Professor Lino Briguglio told a
group of journalists, a poor
person has the right to seek
government support. Maltese
boast that crime on their island
is minimal, and that road acci-
dents account for more deaths
than any criminal enterprise.
While residents whiz ab6ut
in the more than 274 000 regis-
tered vehicles Malta has one
of the highest per capital
motorisation in the world oth-
ers use the public transport
system that comprises quaint
old buses with wooden panels
and crudely rigged bells that
startle the unsuspecting when
metal meets metal, and are remi-
niscent of the yellow buses
Guyanese travelled in decades
.ago. A 30-minute ride from St.
Julian's to the Valletta city cen-
tre costs 20 cents (Maltese
Lira, Lm)
The Maltese people, hospi-
table and well-informed, are not
without militancy and a pecu-
liar sense of humour. At the


heads of state and makes an un- you for making our govern-
usual request: ment upgrading (sic) some of
"Welcome all Heads of our roads after 18 years.
State CHOGM (sic) Thank Please come every month!"


CONGRATULATIONS are extended to Mr. and Mrs.
Stephen Hall on their 10th wedding anniversary.
*We have made it because of the love of Jesus
Christ in out hearts. He has brought us a mighty
long way. Praise his name'.


CONGRATULATIONS
to Mr. and Mrs.
Gordon and
Wilamena
Mansfield of
Agricola. East 5
Bank Demerara
who celebrated
their third wedding
anniversary on
November 30.
Greetings from
Paul and Monica Smith and the rest of the family
circle.














PAUL and Indranie Purai of Enterprise, East Coast
Demerara, celebrate their 51st wedding anniversary
on December 6, and were blessed by Mother Kali
with 11 children and 20 grandchildren.
Congratulations to them.



CONGRATULATIONS .
are extended to
Richard and Renu J
Gobin who tied the .----
knol on November 27. .
Best wishes from
their parents.
relatives. Iriends and
colleagues,
especially the
Editorial Department w b o
of the Guyana
Chronicle.


- -- -- -- -_

15 7a


r~bi~r~L,


Malta's bastions at dusk

shopping centre in the city of
Valletta, a huge blackboard
mounted above a jewellery store
bids welcome to the visiting




SUNDAY CHRONWCLE, DecPmWr, -.990


,ufu...'Copyrig htedMaterial .....

Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"
'V


SNaturally
Smoked &
Caribbean
v Spiced .


mvo~RwoGED D E& avaiable
GRANT
ftIk Geor~getWm a, Tel, 227-2031-30.


Wail


~~;"~;


Cb~-S~C~\~na\












A PALA CE OF MY OWN


Shaz Ally turns labour of love into successful web business


By Ruel Johnson

SHAZAAM Ally is a tall,
slightly chubby twenty-year-
old. He is quiet spoken, un-
assuming, and prone at times
to a certain self-conscious-
ness; and although he
doesn't quite look what we
might expect the typical com-
puter geek might look like -
think bespectacled Bill Gates
- Shaz is the driving force
one of the hottest new
Guyanese-run, Guyana-
themed websites,
GuyanaPalace.com


In a brief interview with the
Sunday Chronicle, Shaz said
that he first started using com-
puters when he was about 12
years old, Within a year of this
- by today's standards rela-
tively late beginning, he was al-
ready hooked on the Internet,
not so much as a surfer but as
one of the few millions of vir-
tual architects who make the
World Wide Web what it is to-
day. S.haz.was determined to be
a website developer.
He said that he first started
out by building a couple of per-
sonal websites using the basic


Microsoft FrontPage HTML
Editor. HTML, or Hyper-Text
Markup Language, is the com-
puter programming language in
which the source codes for
most \ebsites are w rinen. Shaz,
then uploaded those sites to
Angelfire.com, a popular free
hosting website that is, a
websile whuch gives u.ers a lim-
ited space to host their own per-
sonal sites with the only draw-
back being a few pop-up ads
every now and then, plus the
fact that the hosts' main website
is always attached.
When he felt that his were


up to scratch, what he did. was
to take out an ad in the classi-
fled pages of this paper. One
company bit and before he
could sa) "gigabyte" Shaz was
in business setting up websites
for several reputable entities.
Creating an online presence
for other people wasn't his big
dream though. Shaz Ally
wanted a.place of his own, one
which he would create from
scratch and have far more con-
trol of.
"I wanted to create some-
thing like an online theme park,"
Shaz told the Sunday Chronicle,


"somewhere that people could
go and do a lot of different
stuff."

HANG OUT SPOT
That was several years ago.
Following setback after setback,
Shaz recruited his younger sib-.
lings Sheik and Shanz and
finally one year ago,
GuyanaPalace.com was
launched.
As it currently stands, the
GuyanaPalace.com that Shaz,
Sheik and Shanaz have built is
currently less of a virtual theme
park than say a giant virtual


liming spot. Why? A theme park
features a muliipliciry of activi-
ties which the user experiences
but usually has very little con-
trol of: rides, horror houses,
rooms
GuyanaPalace.com is one
big virtuall hangout spot
where dozens of young
people are signed in at any
one time: chatting with each
other: posting messages to
online forums on topics rang-
ing from the latest video
games to whether there
(Please turn to page XVIII)


1~1~
* -,.ntsc.J ,rr4~j.v-
In,,. AC M.tS 'MInI U.~I'M liSt i'..3t IU.b 5.


............~a~v
........ .... ...... t I'o m IIS S It l5Iis,



-' ty S.)U 5mLL LILA. lIft R IP AiWP


ARE KAVIW DMNAXIIE LS, As
P'A1ISWORDOWYAALAMA. .


2 4 s id IMM ..3flpl
-- -- ---


____ I ~ 'J*~. IisGs,,n 5.5-fly ~ *~5tM. ~fl


. .. . a, .i' ...: )s 77T -TV-'



1. The Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation requires provision of
Security Services for the Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation.

2. Interested bidders can obtain further information, if needed, from the Chief
Internal Security. Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation, New Market Street,
Georgetown on Telephone #225-3361, Fax #226-6249.

3. Bidders are requested t complete the,Bid Document in duplicate and must be
submitted along with valid Wicome Tax and NIS Compliance Certificates which
must be in the name of the bidder or company.

4. The Bid Document can be purchased from the cashier, Finance Department,
Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation at a cost of $1,000 each.

5. Bids must be delivered to the National Procurement and Tender Administration
Board (NPTAB) Ministry of Finance, Main and Urquhart Streets, Georgetown
on or before 09:00h on Tuesday 20th December, 2005, at which time they will
be opened in the presence of the Bidders ortheir representatives who wish to
attend.

6. The Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation is not obligated to accept the
lowest or any bid, without assigning any reason thereof.


INVITATION FOR BIDS

The Government of Guyana has received a loan from the Inter-American
Development Bank (IDB) towards the execution of SIMAP III Operations. It is
intended that such funds be applied for payment of contracts for projects undertaken
by 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) Replacement of Kariako Health Cente r- Reg.1
ii) Arepiaco/ Pickersgill/Kabakaburri Outlands Health Centre Solar
Electrification Project Reg. 2
iii) Rehabilitation of Kiltern Nursery School Reg. 6
iv) Rehabilitation of Albion Block 2 High Reef Road Reg. 6
v) Rehabilitation of Topoo Road Reg. 6
vi) Construction of Quabanang Nursery/Primary School Reg. 7
vii) Construction of Kurutoko Teachers Quarters Reg. 7
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 iv & v above is G$10,000 and
items i, ii, iii, vi and vii 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 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 Thursday, December 22, 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


-J -%,' I--..





%MAi~lo


. tF!O/


:i


r.





SUNDAY CHRONICLE .December 4, 2005


(From page XVII)
should be any kissing on a
first date or not.
One of the biggest pulls
GuyanaPalace.com outside of
the forums is SMS text messag-


ing service. Registered users can
sign in to their accounts, go to
the text messaging page and
send a free text message to any
GT&T cellular phone user, as-
suming of course that that per-


son owns a text-enabled phone.
According to Shaz, there
was only one initial hitch with
the service offered by his site.
Persons would send anonymous
text messages, some of them of-


what U need to know!



The Ethnic Relations Commission (ERC) is a Constitutional body
established by Constitution (Amendment) (No. 2) Act No. 11 of 2002
which amends Article 212 of the Constitution to provide for the
establishment of an Ethnic Relations Commission.

Its functions which are set out in Article 212D of the Constitution are all
embracing and are divided into twenty-four (24) categories which can be
further grouped as: Investigative, Conflict Resolution, Education and
PublicAwareness and Research and Development Strategies.

The genesis of the ERC lies in the Herdmanston Accord signed on
January 17, 1998 that provided for the establishment of a Constitution
Reform Commission (CRC).

Among the matters to be addressed by the CRC were measures and
arrangements for the improvement of race relations in Guyana including
the contribution which equal opportunities legislation and concepts
drawn from the CARICOM Charter of Civil Society, could contribute to the
cause of justice, equity and progress in Guyana.

The CRC was composed and in its Report to the National Assembly on
July 17, 1999, recommended that the Constitution shall establish an
adequately-funded, suitably broad-based Ethnic Relations Commission
(ERC) comprising representatives of religious bodies, the labour
movement, the private business sector, youth and women.

The entities of each group identified one Nominee and one Substitute to
serve as their representatives on the Ethnic Relations Commission and
on March 8,2002 the ERC was established.

The ERC is a non-political body established to promote ethnic
harmony and security in Guyana. Among its twenty-four (24) functions
listed in Article 212D are:
(b) provide for equality of opportunity between persons of different ethnic
groups and to promote harmony and good relations between such
persons.
(j) investigate complaints of racial discrimination and make
recommendations on the measures to be taken if such complaints are
valid, and where there is justification therefore refer matters to the Human
Rights Commission or other relevant authorities for further action to be
taken.
(m) promote equal access by persons of all ethnic groups to all public or
other services and facilities provided by the Government or other bodies.

Public education and awareness form a major component of the ERC's
work programme.

We believe that an informed and educated society is more predisposed to
tolerate, respect and accommodate the diverse cultures, religions and
ethnicities that constitute the Guyanese society.

It is the responsibility of each citizen to ensure that neither race, religion,
place of origin, class nor colour is used to divide the Guyanese people.


66 Peter Rose and Anira Streets, Queenstown
"^c ( Gorge+ownI(t, .YANA I
S 1 -6265. 23 1-64-79. "2 1 -628 1. -64 Fix: 2 1 -6246

.-1-tna11: ceofa~eth 1cIh crelat toils.otg y


ten lewd or threatening, to oth-
ers. When recipients complained
to GT&T, the phone company
threatened to stop providing the
SMS gateway for
GuyanaPalace.com. This was an
easily resolved problem for
Shaz. Today, every message
sent by from GuyanaPalace.com
bears the IP address the
unique number assigned to ev-
ery single computer that ac-
cesses the internet of the sys-
tem from which the message
was sent. Even if the sender of
a malicious message declines to
send his or her name, their IP
address is displayed at the be-
ginning of the message.
Outside of the mere use of
the site's services, however, is
something greater, a strong
sense of community which
many of the site's core users
possess. When this paper's
Weekend Confidential published
a harsh and unfavourable review
of GuyanaPalace.com, an ap-
peal a virtual directive in fact
- from Shaz started a heated fo-
rum debate on which the vast
majority of posts were over-
whelmingly in support of Shaz.
And that community is
growing phenomenally. At the
time of what might be re-
ferred to as the infamous
GuyanaPalace.com vs. Week-
end Confidential Battle,
there were around 7,500 reg-
istered users on the site. To-
day, just a few weeks after,
there are 10,000 registered
users.
For Shaz, his greatest sense
of achievement comes not from
the, fact that he is barely 20, but
from the fact that what he and
his siblings have done has all
been undertaken during long
hours at their Barrack Street,
Kingston, Georgetown Guyana
home. For him, the most com-
pelling text anywhere on the
website is a little box on the
right just at the bottom of the
home page which reads simply,
"Created and Maintained in
G e'o r e e i o a .
Gu',ana."
A e\\ ,'.eck,
aco. Shaz and .
crew upli.,aded
versionn 3 5
To be faii.


looking than it was say two
months ago, a large part of
GuyanaPalace.com could look
better just to add form to what
is undoubtedly excellent func-
tion.
Better graphics or rather,
graphics better suited to fit the
site's popularity is going to
call for greater bandwidth and
that is going to call for far more
money than the $30,000 or so
that the Ally kids personally
put into the site from their own
hard-earned cash.
Currently, Shaz is advertis-
ing online for a part-time adver-
tising agent, someone who is go-
ing to try to get companies to
take out paid ads on the site. It
is uncertain whether Guyanese
companies are tech-savvy
enough to understand how
GuyanaPalace.com with its
10,000 registered users can help
their business. Some local sites
which are a bit more aestheti-
cally advanced than the Palace
- the phenomenal, trailblazing
GTVibes.com for example, or
newcomer HitsandJams.com -
seem to have no problem in
gaining sponsors who are ready
to tap into the niche market
these sites offer, the entertain-
ment crowd.
No doubt
GuyanaPalace.com has a large


niche market, but the site's mere
size and complexity and its pre-
vious shortcomings in the
graphics aspect, may act as de-
terrents for potential advertis-
ers. Hence Shaz and Co have a
Catch-22 situation on their
hands: in order to make the site
they truly want, they need ad-
vertising money, but in order to
get that money they need to
have the site that they truly
want up and running in order to
entice advertisers.
What whomever
GuyanaPalace.com hires as its
.advertising/marketing agent is
going to have to do is to con-
vince companies that posting an
ad on the website is not a leap
of faith but a potential goldmine
of an investment, with its enor-
mous and dedicated user-base,
and lots of return appeal. Also
Shaz says he is currently in the
process of building a
d o w n 1 o a d a b le
GuyanaPalace.com Messenger,
like the popular Yahoo or MSN
messengers. This is just part of
what he envisions for a Version
4 of the Palace.
At a press conference held
last week after his return from
overseas, President of Guyana
Bharrat Jagdeo said that as a
measure to focus more on Infor-
mation and Communications
Technology, he was planning to
host an ICT Conference early in
2006.
He said that while there
are going to be overseas
specialists as guest speak-
ers, the conference is go-
ing to be a youth-
centred one with young
people involved in the
local ICT industry to
make up the greater ma-
jority.
Hopefully Shaz
Ally is going to be up on
stage telling all of
.Guyana how it was that
he, his siblings and his
supporters turned a
labour of love into a
successful neb
b 1' business.


w


,v.hile the /I
-I o m e
pa P

.. e r


Vnlln


AVIII .. P





A PALACE OF MY OW





SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 4, 2005


xix
~ ~le -


THE EXCERPT


I got up, well aware of stiffness and bruises, but
not for anything worse. She seemed able to see
better in the gloom than I could, and took my
hand, to lead the way. We kept to the trees, but
I could see the fires twinkling on my left, and re-
alized that we were skirting the encampment We
kept on round it until we reached the low cliff that
clothed the north-west side, and then along the
base of that, in the shadow, for fifty yards or so.
There she stopped, and laid my hand on one of
the rough ladders I had seen against the rock
face.

"Follow me," she whispered, and suddenly
whisked upwards.
I climbed more cautiously until I reached the top
of the ladder where it rested against a rock ledge. Her
arm reached out and helped me in.

"Sit down," she told me.

The lighter patch through which I had come disap-
peared. She moved about looking for something.
Presently there were sparks as she used a flint and
steel. She blew up the spark until she was able to
light a pair of candles. They were short, fat, burnt with
smoky flames, and smelt abominably, but they enabled
me to see the surroundings.

The place was a cave about fifteen feet deep and
nine wide, cut out of a sandy rck. The entrance was
covered by a skin curtain ho64ked across it. In one
comer of the inner end there Was a flaw in the roof
from which water dripped st-dily at about a drop a
second. It fell into a wooden ticket; the overflow of
the bucket trickled down a grove for the full length
of the cave, and out of the en dance. In the other in-
ner comer was a mattress of smll branches, with skins
and a tattered blanket on it. T ere were a few bowls
and utensils. Ablackened fire-fl low near the entrance,
empty now, showed an ingenu us draught-hole drilled
to the outer air. The handles o1| few knives and other
tools protruded from niches .i, the walls. A spear, a
bow, a leather quiver with a"ozen arrows in it, lay
close to the brushwood matters. There was nothing
much else.

....... Sophie dipped a bow into the bucket, rum-
maged a fairly clean bit of out of a niche, and
brought it across to me. She washed the blood off
my face and out of my hair, a exa the cause.

"Just a cut Not deep." shelaid, reassuringly.
(From John Wyndham's Chrysalids)

Ask yourself the follow questions and make
sure that you answer them prerly.
1. Write the description inmyur own words for an
interested friend.
2. There is talk about feats of the surroundings
such as: encampment, rock fac", sandy rock, and cave.
Exactly what is each about?
3. Have you ever tried such setting before in any
of your writing efforts? Read up some more about
such surroundings and try them. Guyana offers some
such environmental features in its highland areas, you


know.
4. Is the language suited to the characters of the
story? Tell each other how it is fitted.
6. What makes you want (or not want) to continue
reading more of the story?
7. Read the passage as many times as possible and
write a short story based on it. Pay attention to the
finer details of setting.
Personal Note: What have you mastered well in
your writing so far? Check and come up with a fair
answer, and then resolve to add more skills to improve
reader-interest. -

STORY WRITING

Write a story based on the picture below.

Let it be approximately 400 to 500 words in length.

You must write in Standard English.


WRITING STYLE
Tailor your writing style to suit your audience. For
example: When you write for a young audience, use
simple sentences and easy-to-understand vocabulary.
Grammar
Use adjective clauses to create variety in sentence
structure.

An adjective clause is a subordinate clause that
modifies a noun or pronoun. For example: We have
a cat named Jennifer.

An adjective clause that is not needed to make
the meaning of a sentence clear is set off by commas.
Pay attention to what was just said: An adjective
clause that is not needed to make the meaning of a
sentence clear is set off by commas.

Add an adjective clause to each sentence below,
using correct punctuation.
1. My sister Theresa keeps a diary.
2. He writes a lot about children and about cats.
3. Sometimes Leslie also writes for the school pa-
per.
4. James wrote a great recipe about how to make
chocolate moose cake.
5. The school canteen chef wants him to do a fea-
ture story about beating the bulge.

An adjective clause usually follows the word it
modifies.

The horror story that has always been Johnny's


favourite is "The Fierce turkey."

The writer whom my brother likes best is Penny
Siddler.

I like a writer who thrills me.

Adjective clauses may be introduced by the rela-
tive pronouns (who, whom, whose, that, and which)
and by the subordinating conjunctions where and
when.

The Elisabethan Age spans the time when
Elisabeth 1 ruled.
That is the shop where I bought the cake.

At times the relative pronoun is dropped at the be-
ginning of an adjective clause.
This is a story even science enthusiasts should
read. [The relative pronoun that has been omitted.]
Find the adjective clause that appears in each of
the following sentences. Then write the word that the
clause modifies.

1. Samuel Rodney Thomas wrote stories under a
pseudonym, which is another word for a pen name.
2. Thomas, who lived from 1902 to 1984, used the
pseudonym A. Penny.
3. Thomas contributed a number of articles to a:
humour magazine, which he had founded in Bridgeton
in 1958.
4. He wrote a daily column that was humorous and;
wtty.
5. As A. Penny, Thomas published many stories;"
that were sympathetic and touching.
6. He created unusual plots that ended in surpris-
ing ways.
7. The Six Diamonds, which is a collection of A:.
Penny's short stories, was published in the year 1976.
8. "The Power of Love" is a story that many people
enjoy.
9. Another A. Penny work that is very popular is
"The Frightened Cat."
10. Readers who enjoy the unusual and the humor-
ous will delight in the short stories of A. Penny.

Make verbs agree with nouns of amount.

The verb that follows a noun of amount is plural if
the noun refers to many individual units: Almost thir-
teen hundred bolts of brass enter the chests of the tool.
shop each year.

The verb is singular if the noun refers to one single
unit: Thirteen hundred bolts is a lot.
4. t
Complete each sentence below by writing thekor-
rect form of the verb in parenthesis.
1. Three-fourths of Thomas' article (focuses, focus)
on construction-type toys.
2. One-and-a-half tool boxes (was, were) full of'
tractors.
3. Five weeks (is, are) a long time to spend gath-
ering Christmas requests.
4. The 500 metres of road space (was, were) more
than most medium road band expected.
5. Twenty percent of all TIDs (was, were) in poor
condition.






XX

il-lu E1 v i nfl 1I l-'I HI 4 n



Hello boys and girls,
It's good to meet again with you today. Today SUMMARY
we'll have a review on weather conditions and A
response from last week's topic "Weather condi-
tions? :


Today we will have a review on what we did on the
topic weather.


A WIND VANE'


II II


SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 4. 2005


A meteorologist studies and forecasts weather
conditions.

The thermometer, the rain gauge, the barom-
eter, the wind-vane and the anemometer are instruments
used to forecast weather conditions.

Weather conditions may cause damage to veg-
etation and affect people's social lives e.g. Heavy rain
can cause flooding which may destroy vegetation and
destroy the luxury of sitting in your back yard enjoying
a. cards game.

WHAT HAVE YOU LEARNT?

1. What is the meaning of weather?
2. Name the factors which affect weather
3. The person who predicts weather conditions is
a
4. An instrument used to measure the wind's
speed.
5. An instrument used to measure rain fall.
6. What advice would you give to a friend who is
traveling by air to the Kaiture Falls on a rainy day?
Why?

Measuring Weather


A wind vane. An anemometer.
thermometer. A barometer.


AN ANEMOMETER


A rain guage. A


Take a lo'k at the instruments above. What
are they used for? They are used for mea-
suring weather conditions. Who will use
these instruments? A meteorologist. Who is
a meteorologist? A meteorologist Who is a
meteorologist? A meteorologist is a person
who studies and forecasts weather condi-
tions. What is his/her job? He or she collects
information of the weather by using these
instruments designed for measuring
weather.


d) guard training


Helo boys'ahd girls, i .,
Welcome toda\. You can further promote progress by read-
ing good materials on your Social Stud) topics, discussing
the ideas, and writing short answers in preparation for re-
sponding to questions in paper 2. Love you.
'Bye.

INLAST WEEK
Solution to Examination Type Questions
Neighbour Connections: Questions 1-4
1. The official crossing between Guyana and Brazil is
found in one of the following regions: a) Region 9
2. The Waini River is found in one of the following re-
gions: d) Region 1 .
3. TheIxw okrama IniemationaJ Centre for.Rainforest Con-
servatiporiand Detelopment has connections with one of the
named cuines- a,i Canada
4. The river found: along the eastern boundary between
Guyana and Sunname is one named belo%%: bi Corenti ne.

Questions on the Rainforest Project Iwokrama
1.. In which country is tle Iwokrama Rain Forest.
Programme set up? Guyana ;
.2. How large is the Iiokamrnga in forest reserve? 360 hect-
ares or, two percent of.comi ,
3. Who are the loco opitat are closely working w ith
the Iwokrama program, 0 ais f staff? The Amerindians
4. What is a rain forest? A'tropical forest characterized
by much ramn. '

INTHISIEEK
Know Your Country: Qubns 1-5
1. In w% which country are the-e mountains found?
Pakaraima. Kanuku. Marudi
ai Barbados, bi Gumana:.
c) Suriname: di Saini V\incen

2. Ore change that independence brought to Guv.ina is


a a new parent: b) a ne.w wa.'ofe si'ng.
ci ,i new'' coInsiii ion. di a new part-,

3.'The heads of the cabinet is this person:
a) The Speaker of the House;
b) The president;
c).The Prime Minister;
d) The Minister of Finance

4. The National Budget is a of the income and expen-
diture of our country.
a) picture; b) plan;
c) piece; d) part

5. Gu'ana exports all ek ept one of the following prod-
ucts: . ':. .
a) blackpearls; b) agricultural machinery; ..
c) bananas; d) calcined bauxite

6. The entity that replaced the old Booker Tait Sugar Cor-
pordtion is this:
a).Guyana Forestry Conmi,,ssion.
Sb)h Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc:;
6c)The hIokrama kain Forest Commrisson;
di Rose Hall Susar Estate '. ;

,7.'If you need io0hase timber graded thts eity niust have
you registered with it:
a) Guvana Forestry Commission:
.. b) Guyana Timbeir arketing Corporation '
Sc)MinisrN\ tof Agriculture- .
d) The lw'okrama Commission

.8. The Cyril Potter College o:.f Education is n insiitIioii
of this nature: .
a) pottery tuition;
b) teacher training;
c) po ital serrce ; .


9. An umbrella and a coat are very useful during this sea-
son;
P, : a) December January;
b).G.0od Friday.
Sc) Mashramani;
Sd) February April






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



















panse of interior rainforest; and nemrorks o rivers, and coast
land. Its popi'lafion is now roughly 775',000 with flost of
this number living on the.coasland We ere once a clo-
Snial country, (a country goverfied by a mother count ry). We
were emancipated in the nineteepth century,,be.nig'under
ownership in' digar planrtations.sin&c the eighteenth centurN.
and governed by the English. Today we are an indepoidebt'
republic IlMifiaging our owvn affairs under a president and;cabi-
net .
J ne t .. .." . : '* '" :' .. /; ." ":":


A THERMOMETER.


__~__~_~ _~~___~_____ I____~~~___ ~I ____


- I --I I I --- I L II


Oct~~r






SUNDAY CHRONICLE, December 4, 2005 XX!


With AUNT MICKEY
Hello Boys & Girls
Today we will look at some words that describe anything in excess. Have Fun.

C A L A G C N F G E E B S E D M
G 0 H A H N R 'O X 0 G N P 'T U C


G E N R E C


F R K SQ
T E E U I


I N 0 1


E C O S


SEK I T D D H T U L


S V


C E C S M P F C


N L E A S D 0 E M A U E E A 0 0


A N U 1 T L E I
T Y V F F D CR
S E T R S E E 0


SO R R L N N G
N N F E T F O Y


A L E


A 0 E G


I T E I M S T G U B G E D R R D
D V A U L T E 0 R I L L T E E G
0 I L E U A L' R 0 E A E E P U N
J FL R S U U T E E D N L M l
V Q G 0 P G S Q D S Y R P L M U


CHOKE
CONSIDERABLE
CONTAGIOUS
DISTANT
DEFLECTION
EPIDEMIC
FREQUENT
GREAT DEGREE
GLUTTONOUS


GOOD DEAL
GREAT
GREEDY
GULP
LOTS
MANY
MUCH
NERVE RACKING


OFTEN
OVERFLOWING
QUANTITY
SEVERAL
STRESSFUL
SUPERFLUOUS
UMPTEEN
VOLUME


L' r0Kul jird features


Cam 4/ for the firt tre





i. -


S"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


.0 4bco
-tv Go _b- d


sw 0ap- 40 4 o
4mm~


(1) Plot of Land (0.981 Acre) at Block 'L', Pin.
Zeelandia, Wakenaam Island, Essequibo.



(2) Property at Block VII, Facade,
Parika, Right Bank
S Essequibo River






(3) Lot 63 Soesdyke,
East Bank Demerara =- ., ,.




(4) Sub-Lot "C", N / of lot #47 AKA
Lot #57 Austin Place and Croal Street,
Stabroek Georgetown
(Without Vacant Possession)

Interested persons are asked to submit a written
offer no later than December 9, 2005
addressed to: The Credit Risk Manager
Bank of Nova Scotia
104 Carmichael Street
Georgetown 5 Scotia bank
...... .... cotiaban~k ..... ..


GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA/WORLD BANK
HIVIAIDS PREVENTION AND CONTROL PROJECT
GRANT # Q4160-GY

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill the following vacancy exiting
at the Health Sector Development Unit, Ministry of Health:

FINANCIAL OFFICER

Duties and Responsibilities:
i) Project Financial AccountingSystem:
Develop a system for: planning and budgeting project resources and .expenditures for
all HSDU's Projects, in as much detail as nece saryi monitoring actual project
expenditure against budgets and against targets for expenditure set at appraisal, and
reporting variances to facilitate timely implementation!ofmitigation actions.
ii) Financial Reporting and Performance Monitoring Requirements:
Develop, in consultation with IDA, IDB, Global Fund and other partners, Financial
Monitoring Reports (FMRs) and other reports for, periodic progress reporting on
financial,physical and procurement aspects of the projects to Management and the
IDA,:IDB and Global Fund.
Qualifications and Experience:
- A Bacheldr's Degree in Business Administration, Accounting, Economics or equivalent
professional certificate.
- Have a minimum of five (5) years experience in financial management of a large
operation, preparing accounts, managing finances, and using management
information system.
- Experience in working on development project and knowledge of financial operations of
IDA or other international agency would be a distinct advantage.
Detailed Terms of Reference for this position could be obtained from, and applications
addressed to:
Health Sector Development Unit
Project Management Unit
Georgetown Public Hospital Compound
East Street, Georgetown, Guyana
Tel. No.: 226-6222,226-2425
Fax: No. 225-6559
E-m ail: ,.7.,..-",u l ._._ i ... ,
Deadline for submission of applications is Monday December 19, 2005 at 4:30. Only
shortlisted applications will be acknowledged.





XX11


INVITATION TO BID

CO-OPERATIVE REPUBLIC OF GUYANA
MINISTRY OF PUBLIC WORKS & COM1N I NK ACTION
Guv'na Se'- Defences Rehabilitation P.r.inimrn'
Thie (_i6,l\eniiil I oft the C o-operail\le Republic o1'G1 1. 1n.J n Iil '.i Io lund the
recoiisit rn ,i ''ei j det~.l .at Glasgrcmi E B Beihicc Pe i-oii NlM.ii,,
JoliC iiin.i \., ..liwill PC'J2ion .' R u-hbi>l,.ke \\.ikern.1,111. i 3'. i n d .md


Bidders .. ill be p.o r-quiahl'iCd tollio\utI '.i.ibmiiSllioI t fI1ei Bid, ill .iccoid:ince
d ith the quLilicati.iton cilen i -raled in the lns'ructioni ,, Bidders of the hiddini .
'T dJi.' t i ll1ii. I I

Tlhe iT l ,i ri1 1 i ,I i h ,"t .' 1',- !., r3i n ep L i lh'l It l 11' 11,1 i p .' 1 .lc d I i,.' '.
1 M ii l!, I l' PLti l- li i ' -A i 11111111ll ,111 i iit .' Iiii-o.1t ht ii lc lu CliJ -i; .' '
l ,.,-,l t, ilri lf i t '' ll i ,' ,,.tr. I[ '. i I J itil 11 II' 11 i- N',ii i p lll .e i d .cn d I. I
[ l l-' r I r 1 f ,11,,, ii .- ,.-.i Li.Lic l iCl. i t., i- M 1l 'iiLt '.- i 1 1 ,,. h iA li 11ill 1 'h ..n riL ,.l 0 i l
U Ilkl1 ., I,.'l',clili'.. I' uddl li2'

i ( L1 1 I -u,.,it]"i010 1 ,''i1 ppl't'1.'l.l c r 2i, '1 l ifi i''t Sc. DVC' i l- 3.11 1. J "ill.A .
Ei',t BKink Berbice. R.'aiomn .Nc
S2 L Rco- 'n LiL lion of appru\.iritatel'. 2 me ineires of. Sea Dctence. ..i Ru ihbri .kc.
H \\,.i la~,,m. ReLioin No 3
( i .ReL i,'' tiiic ,i n ,t" .it ppr ',:,in, iic-! s IN3 i tire, ,i Sea i deenle ,Lt ZL .,l.in ah,.
A \ .I1.1ri.1iil. P.-'ilo'l N'i. .N
(4) Reon-'lliltiuc'i i i t .ippi i'.ii. ', "1 I icirie" at Sca. Deftcice- jl at Iari
SUliJlill, \\.kl..a.lL R, ioil Nou 3.

The i I .1ii 'oil ; itleni,, ie.
ClaI Fill
Sand Fill
Placement of Geotelile filter fabric
Placement of underlayer rock
Placement of armour la'er rock
q niuer-;ivcd eligible biJddis man \ obtain further iiitorniition fioin..i nd inspect the
bidding doneiients at the office of-

Ministr of Public works s and Communication,
Sea and Riher Defence Diision,
Project E\eculion tInit.
I Water Street. Kingston, Georgetown. Guyana.
Tel: 592-226-58601
Fax: 595-226-3611

A\ c nomplcitc et ol'bLidine d.LLuiTrrniits mI,\ be upli'fied bi n', intieild bidder from'
N i, -l'ii r 14''. 1105) O tipinl pai, m nic ut a n or-iefiindabic lee of Guit n i dolli,
$! li i .1 II '.iqu 'it i nt in i fr'C:C, c I\m eriblc ciliTenc..', h', ink di itt pai,able
i, Ti, Pe.tnr.in 'nt Sl cLr t iar, i r', I, Publihc \VL k irid 11 ilriv l C. uiii .'.iclaon

In .1.cord.ani. \ iith the Inslitrictions to Biddeit in the bidding dotcuimenbs. all
bid_. miii t be .acouip;anied b-s : Bid Secunt, (fIrom a Bank il;, i of not less
than one percent I ''..) of the Bid Price. The closing date for submission of the
bid, i, Decembel Ot,'". 20ii5. In accordance '.ith the Initriiction' to Bidders in
the biddlilu docmiiinient,. all bids mSinst be addressed to

iTne (C hairian.
National Procuremieniit and Tender Administration Board.
Miniktr of Finance.
: Main and lrquhart Streelt,
S Georgetow n.
S Guaana.

and pleLcd in the Tender B3 '. it thlle enial Tenidei B.aid. Mi.instr, ,ofFinance
nio i .ier Ihi.I i (.11.1) hours on lhi. cl,,inlg daic. Late bid I ill n111 he.' JcLepIed.
BiLs \, Ill he peeleded til1edi3tel', ,liter l.oi l0loiI- oin the closing" d.ite at the
N1 inisir. .- Fiinllnce in tlie pi eence of i the biddeis,' reptlesenlilt ies .,. ]it choose
it .ilte d il ie bid opeliniig

The Eiiplr ',ei re'er' e,; the .irI0 t 1 accept ur leIlct lin,' hid. and 1o ainnuil the
bidding process and reject all bids, at any time prior to award of the Contract,
without thereby incurring any liability to the affected bidder or bidders.

Balraj Balram
PL'rinant'l Stcretarn.
'4 i WigNV4A Wf ir1tc i\\rk, and mniimunicatio'n.


SUNDAY CHRONICLE, December 4, 2005


Im l.ui p, ein.s



gtl 1I1s f for



Ia I Iourloi.w


"Copyrighted Material -

Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


- -oom aw4mowo b o m
4w 40


- -


a a -womm- .







SUNDY CHO~iLE ,Decmber4, 005 XII


CHLiSTMAS 'A;ZENV I!O


HELLO READERS,

ONCE again it is that time of
the year when we will be hav-
ing lots of fun eating, drink-
ing, giving and receiving of


gifts. Those gifts will all be
wrapped in excess gift wrap-
ping material that will even-
tually create more waste ma-
terials. But remember to be
responsible when disposing
of all the waste which will be
generated during this sea-
son. Just remember your en-
vironment will say a lot about
you because when all the fes-
tivity is over, you will still be
living in the same environ-
ment. So whatever you do will
determine the state of that
"environment, something
which only you can decide.
This week's article will help
you to reduce the amount of
waste you generate during this
season.

WHAT IS CHRISTMAS?
The word Christmas comes
from the old English 'Cristes
Maesse' meaning Christ's Mass.
The holiday celebrates the birth
of Jesus Christ. The first men-
tion of the birthday of Jesus is
from the year 354 AD.
Traditionally, Christmas


Day is the day for opening gifts
brought by 'Jolly old St.
Nichlous'. The carolling, the
gifts, the feast, and the wishing
of good cheer all these ingre-
dients came together to create
that special Christmas atmo-
sphere.
The custom of gift-giving on.
Christmas goes back to ancient
Roman festivals. The very first
gifts were simple items such as
twigs from a sacred grove as
good luck emblems. This then
escalated to food, small items of
jewellery, candles, and statues
of gods.
During the last century, the
focus of Christmas has shifted
towards shopping and has be-
come more materialistic. Christ-
mas in the 21" century, has be-
come an occasion where large
quantities of money are rou-
tinely spent on-gifts for friends
and family.
This mass consumption
does not come without costs.
The World Wildlife Fund's Liv-
ing Planet Report 2000 calcu-
lated that human impact on the
environment, which has in-
creased by 50 per cent during
the last 30 years, is now 30 per
cent more than the planet can
sustainably handle. This mas-
sive "ecological footprint" is
largely driven by personal pos-
sessions. Material goods the
things of which Christmas pre-
sents are made require en-
ergy and materials in produc-
tion, transportation and dis-
posal.
During the five weeks lead-
ing up to Christmas and New
Year's Day, quantities of garbage
increase by approximately one
million tons per week!
Worldwide. In fact, 38,000
miles of ribbon alone is thrown
out each year enough to tie a


bow around the Earth!

WHAT YOU CAN DO?
Place excess amounts of
oil and grease from holiday
cooking and cleaning in collec-
tion containers, scrape oil 'and
grease off of kitchen'utensils and,
equipment, and keep grease out
of wash water. Never pour oil
and grease down;the drain as
this causes water pollution, and
avoid using hot water to wash
the grease away,.from sub-
stances.
S Avoid placing food scraps
such as turkey bones, potato
;peels and celery down the
drain. Potato peels swell when
wet, so this will block the drain.
Plan meals wisely and prac-
tice portion control. If faced
with leftovers, place them in
plastic containers or bags and
send them home with guests or
save them for later.
4 Use decorative reusable
boxes and bags for gift giving in-
stead of wrapping paper. If you
must wrap, use comics, old cal-
endars or fabric.
4 Purchase rechargeable bat-
teries.
Get a tree that can be
planted or mulched following
the holiday season.
4 Give 'green' gifts that do
not require wrapping, such as
gift certificates or a charitable
donation in the recipient's name.
4 Recycle used ribbons, bows
and decorative wrappings.
4 Use reusable bags when


BUXTON/FOULIS NEIGHBOURHOOD DEMOCRATIC COUNCIL

Friendship Village, East Coast Demerara.
TEL: 220-8449





Tenders are invited from suitably qualified Contractors for the first
phase of the Re-construction of the Village Hall.

1. TENDER DOCUMENTS can be obtained from the NDC
Office, Friendship Railway Embankment, East Coast
Demerara, during the normal working hours at a non-
refundable fee of one thousand dollars ($1,000).

2. TENDERS must be submitted in a plain, sealed envelope and
clearly marked on the top, left-hand corner, RE-
CONSTRUCTION OF VILLAGE HALL and addressed to the
Chairman of BUXTON/FOULIS NDC.


3. TENDERS are to be deposited in
BUXTON/FOULIS NDC Office,
Embankment, ECD.


the Tender Box at the
Friendship, Railway


4. TENDERS must be accompanied by valid GRA and NIS
Compliance Certificates.

Closing date for TENDERS is 2005-12-12.

R. Blair
(Chairman)


shopping.
4 Decorate your tree with
natural ornaments such as pi-
necones, flowers and dried
fruits.
TIPS FOR GIFT-GIVING
Be prudent and practical as


well as thoughtful and creative.
Purchase gifts that are long-last-
ing or that can be reused and
later recycled. If an item has
several layers of paper and plas-
tic packaging, choose a similar
product that leaves less waste.
Purchase items made of natural
materials like wood rather than
plastic. Better yet, choose items
made from recycled materials.
Second-hand or antique shops
are great places to do holiday
shopping. Consider giving gift
certificates or tickets for ser-
vices or special events, rather


than purchasing an item that
may not be used or needed.
TIPS FOR HOLIDAY
PARTIES
Use cloth napkins, silver-.
ware, glass drinking cups and
ceramic coffee mugs, and reus-
able plates rather than dispos-
able plastic, styrofoam or paper
at holiday parties. Rent party
furnishings rather than buying
things you will only use once a
year. Reuse plastic margarine
tubs or yogurt containers to
store holiday leftovers.
RECYCLE CHRISTMAS
TREES
Some communities recycle
Christmas trees chipping and
mulching them for compost or
landscaping materials. Trees
must be free of tinsel, decora-
tions, nails, tacks or any other
foreign materials. Check with
your town office to see if a tree
recycling program exists in your
area. Recycle tree trunks for fire-
wood or split for kindling. Use
branches as mulch underside-
loving bushes and shrubs, such
as rhododendrons or evergreens.

COMPOST
Compost your kitchen food
scraps from holiday dinners and.
parties. Remember compost
fruit and vegetable wastes only,


not meat or grease.
REUSE HOLIDAY
DECORATIONS
Save your holiday decorations
to reuse next year. Donate decora-
tions to local schools, churches,
town offices or non-profit
organizations. Use natural orna-
ments such as pine cones, shells,
dried flowers or berries.
In summary, one of EPA's
popular slogan is 'The environ-
ment is Everybody's Business'.
Therefore, every Guyanese is a
partner with EPA in the protec-
tion and management of our en-
vironment.
HAVE A MERRY CHRIST-
MAS AND A PROSPEROUS
NEW YEAR!
Remember that you can
send your comments, sugges-
tions and ideas on the articles
to 'Our Environment', C/o EIT
Division, Environmental Protec-
tion Agency, IAST Building,.UG
Campus, Turkeyen, Greater
Georgetown.


The advertisers, newspaper vendors and business persons whose names
appear below are requested to make contact with the Finance Controller,
Guyana National Newspapers Limited, as early as possible in order to
settle their accounts.

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


A.B.I.C.
Melville College
Advertising Media
Ambrose Service Statior
Otis Garraway,
Malcolm George
Errol Gill
Global Films
Marcia Gordon
Image Advertising
INADCO
Jacqueline Junor,
Davyram Kowsillar,
Kwality Advertising
Merit Designs
Monarch Films
Bibi Ishmael
Roopchandra Persaud,
A. Prashad
Cecil Rampersaud,
Ross Advertising
Allan Peter Sampson,
Jacqueline Sawh,
N. Singh,
Wallan & Company
Royal Antiguan Money T
Georgetown.


5, Robb Street, Georgetown.
C/o Dennis Adonis,35,North Road & King Street, Georgetown.
213 Takuba Drive, Meadow Brook Gardens, G/town
n Duncan Street, Georgetown
Durban Street & Mandella Avenue, Georgetown.
2503 Kaikan Street, North Ruimveldt, Gr. Georgetown.
61-66 Lusignan, East Coast Demerara.
Waterloo Street, Georgetown
1 Land of Canaan, East Bank Demerara.
142 Regent Street, Georgetown.
212 Camp Street, Georgetown.
46 Friendship, East Coast Demerara
(45-46 Grove Public Road East Bank Demerara
Regent & Camp Street, Georgetown.
45 High Street, Kingston.
134-135 Church Street, Georgetown.
67, Co-op Crescent, McKenzie, Linden.
26 Lusignan New Settlement, East Coast Demerara.
Bush Lot, West Coast Berbice.
56 Grove Public Road, East Bank Demerara.
46 F Brickdam & Boyle Place, Georgetown.
10 Camp & Bent Streets, Werk-en-Rust, Georgetown.
18 Kensans Park, LBI, East Coast Demerara.
Entrance View Snackette, Aubrey Barker St., S/ Ruimv't.
64 Premniranjan Place, Prashad Nagar, Georgetown
transfer c/o Dennis Adonis ,North Road & King Street,

MANAGEMENT


~f~ei~es8n~e.~----~TT


SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 4, 2005


XXIll






GUYANA EN C


GUYANA ELECTIONS COMMISSION

(GECOM)




VACANCIES


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

Manager- Responsibilities
The successful candidate will be responsible for delivering a continuous, credible, meticulous survey of political and voter
education coverage by Guyana's Media in the period up to the elections. The Manager will be in charge of the day-to-day
running of, and will ensure the disciplined operation of the Unit including the organising of fair and effective shift patterns, the
health and safety of the personnel, the care and. security of the technical equipment, the protection and storage of
collected/recorded data. The Managerwill be responsible for analysing tne results of the Unit's work and producing a weekly
report for publication by the Commission.
SRlIls/experience 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. stop watch, etc.
IT skills-desirable: MicrosoftWord. 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.
Skills/experience 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
... -.-..... .----- ---...-..... .... .. ...-... --- --KngstenGeorgetown. -----.......---..-.---' ..................-......... ......


SUNDAY CHRONICLE, December 4, 2005


Al


Ms


4b ag& -w


4D-4 4w40f- op b D o m owap~
-dw mm4w4bo-lm-4
4b W qbmmm a. ou- -m
- .m"D


- M P --


- m
-


0 -om -


- S m ~


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


qbo* u U .rn4 1 a quo
044 m-- Gmw


XXIV


A








'The Color Purple' set to
ples o ,#o- -, " *"w ds


copyrighted MaterialWdS

" .-- Syndicated Content
Q _-

Available from Commercial News Providers"









INVITATION FOR BIDS
The Government of Guyana has received a loan from the Inter-American
Development Bank (IDB) towards the execution of SIMAP III Operations. It is
intended that such funds be applied for payment of contracts for projects undertaken
by 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.
f tMandatory submissions include valid Tax and NIS Compliance Certificates of
Jaan 20. 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
Sites 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
Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons for appointment as 13:00 hrs to 15:30 hrs from Monday to Thursday and from 08:00 hours to
14:30 hrs on Fridays.
DIRECTOR OF PUBLIC PROSECUTIONS
1: -f 5. Bids must be accompanied by a Bid Bond of not less that 2% of the bid sum.
in the Chambers of the Director of Public Prosecutions, Guyana. The Bid Bond/Guarantee must be in the form of a Manager's Cheque in favour
Applicants must not be overthe age of 60 years on assumption of office, and shall beAttomeys-at-I wof SIMAP Agency from a Commercial Bank/Financial House/Insurance
(Barristers) admitted to practise law in Guyana, or are qualified and have been in active practice for4o Company, using the form supplied by SIMAR Personal cheques will not be
least seven (7) years in criminal law in Guyana orother Commonwedilth countries. accepted.
The office of Director of Public Prosecutions is a public office and the Director shall not be subject to the
directionorcontrolofanyotherpersonorauthorityintheperformanceofhis/herofficialduties. 6. Bids must be appropriately marked and delivered to SIMAP Agency Tender Box,
ThefunctionsoftheDirectorarespecifiedinArticlel87oftheConstitutionofGuyana. 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
Applications stating age, qualification and experience, must be submitted in writing, together with twoopedith snF id e eren ativ
recent testimonials attesting to suitability and character, to the Secretary, Judicial Service Commission, opened in the presence of the bidders/representatives.
Court of Appeal Building, High Street, Kingston, Georgetown, Guyana not later than the 15" day of
January,2006. 7. SIMAP reserves the right to reject the lowest or any bid and is not obligated to
C. Jagnandan give any reasonss.
Secretary
Judicial Service Commission Executive Director
Dated this24Tday of November2005 SIMAP Agency


XXV


SUNDY CRONILE.Deceber4, 005j






VVR ttfAYHel~~~ht s 20


- .


- .. -


- 4.m


- -


- - -
- -


___


- -


- 4b -


ob. dw
a - 4b


a ~


- a -
a -


--


g. 410-

-' a 0 -l - o-, 4

4w 0101, 4 ** w e
go Nw41 A -M * I*- a *
e -w a - -a

"Copyrighted Material _

--_ Syndicated Content .. _-

Available from Commercial News Providers"








"0-. .- -- 0 ,-,-,0
0=- g __0- 0 o _.0
*- a . d .11@4
N- --4 M .w 4 -
















ja a g =* *a gn
*o .--- o Gm- - -m O




w,-- m go -4


.o4- o b 0- -


- mv 4a.4p- - 1 M"


. d O o


dire, is a factor to be U
into consideration by the
in determining what we
they should give to the s
ment.
That misdirection wa,
fatal as, in the circumstance
the case, it was not prejud
to the appellant, but rather
too favourable to him, thej
ment added. when dismiss
the appeal.
In delivering his judgr
Justice of Appeal Crane a


-mo .0 ~ S


a a aa ._ a


-i il


QUESTION CL
I am 70 years old and employed. I only began to pay NIS at age'64.
Can I get NIS old age Benefit?

ANSWER
Sorry! 1-rom ie inormalion you ttdve yivnt, uite atCVwet r-1 u;-


Employees do not pay NIS Contribution after age 60. If NIS Contributions
are being deducted from your income, this should cease immediately q
I and you can claim a refund of all Contributions deducted after age 60.
Your employer can also claim his/ her part. For Pensioners over 60 who
are employed the onus is on the employer to pay contribution for the
employee. This is paid at a rate of 1.5% to cover persons -over 60 obr
-under 16 years old for Industrial Benefits.

Please note that I am concerned about your employment record prior to |
age 60 as there may be something that you are overlooking that may...
'qualify you for Old age Benefit. I suggest you visit or call the Publicity
.:.and Public Relations Unit or your nearest NIS Office and speak with an NI
I Inspector. -I

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

SNIS MAIL BAG I
I C/O Dianne Lewis Baxter I
I Publicity and Public Relations Officer (ag) I


.
National Insurance Scheme
'Brickdam and Winter Place
P.O. Box. 101135
E-mail: pr nis@solution2000.net
Tel: 227-3461.


- a aa a a i - S a - a I-


-...J


--m dm .- --nw a 4M GM 0


Fes 0 a


e
o


BUUOIW~BnRO~UCLEUde~~~tm~n~li-~,:. 2805


, VVmv


L


o -


IW- Teen
(From page VIII)
when he required
.- jury to consider whether
* ^ accused's step-father w
* person in authority, with
S-- explaining to them those
-_ sons who are regarded in
as persons in authority;
This error was not fat
the words spoken by
"- appellant's stepfather
- quite capable of being consi
as a normal exhoration to
.- appellant to speak the i
rather than an inducement
porting a threat or pron
They seemed to be a mora
S- " hortation which would not
S -' ate the mral.
- There was also the q
-- lion of voluntariness of
S -- statement and. therefore
admissibility. The trial ji
erred when he directed
jury to disregard the sl
4 meant if they found that it
.- w 41 1 1 4b W not voluntary. In addition
,- .o -m involuntariness or other
S * of a statement, which
-. been admitted into evid
by a trial judge after a


__ __ A


4b- -


-


0- *.


exhorted to -

then % as of Appeal Crane had said.
.dded- "One of the ques- According to Crane, "By
the lions for u_- to answer is their verdict the jury. in vies
rthe whether the judge %was nght in of the directions they re-
as a admitting the first statement as ceived. clearly showed thai
hout a paraphrase of what the ac- they considered the state.
per- caused said to the police officer. ments were voluntarily
law Sgt. Moses. made; they did not discard
"it is in this regard that one them: In fact they acted or
al as of the objections raised to its ad- them and returned a verdict
the nussibility before the trial judge of 'manslaughter accordingly
were was stated to be that the state- which we think thoroughly
true meant was elicited in a manner so justifiable from the evi-
o the manifestly unfair to the accused dence".
truth that the judge ought not to ha\e Dismissing the appeal
im- recened it in evidence. Crane J. A. mentioned thal the
nise. "Here, we should point complaint that the learned tria
l ex- out that in respect of state- judge wrongly withdrew the de
viti- ments taken from one other fences of self-defence. accident
than the accused person who or misadventure from the jury
lues- is in custody, there is no con- was misconceived and not pur
the travention of the Judges' sued: and quite rightly, "we
e, its Rules if an investigation of- think".
judge ficer sees fit to paraphrase In his summing up. the tria
the what someone from whom he judge had told the jury
tale- is seeking information is con- "'Whether this statement was a
was veying to him, particularly if voluntary statement or not iq a
,the he is not a suspect but question for you, the jury.
wise merely someone from whom "If you come to the conclu-
has he is seeking information sion that you are not sure tha
ence which he hopes will assist in it is a voluntary one you mus
voir his investigation. reject it and discard it fron
taken "At that point of time he your minds.
jury has no intention of proceeding "Do not consider it at all
eight against the person being imner- If however, you come to the
tate- rogated and the paraphrase conclusion that the Crowr
cannot be employed to his has proved conclusively t<
s not prejudice : at that tunme he has you that it is a free and vol.
esof no intention of giving it in e.i- untary statement, and you
licial dence Any difficulty there can will bear in mind that the
was be must always arise subse- onus lies upon the Crown t(
udg- quently e,g, when it is consid- prove that to you, then you
ssing ered necessary to arrest and will go on and ask yourselves
charge the person and it is what weight should be at-
nent, sought to use the paraphrase tached to the contents of that
is he in evidence against him",. Justice statement".


I

ly
w



y

A
yl
y






-y
r-




a
a

j-
ai
st
m

[I.
te
n


u
ie
v
lu
?s






a.SdV !~nI'filJ6r4, 2005.


Page_ VII


BURNS


A DOG or a cat can be sub-
jected to many different
types of burns. Burns are
quite distinct from heat
stroke, a subject which we


will deal with later.
The amount of damage done
to the skin depends on the ex-
isting conditions. For example,
the length of time the burning


agent is allowed to act on the
skin will surely define the level
of injury to the skin. Also, in
the case of a chemical bum, the
concentration of the acid will
define the intensity of the burn.
Of course, the age of the animal
as well as its general health sta-
tus will determine if and to what
degree the animal will react and


0 NUZZLNVG


"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


possibly succumb.
Burns in animals are not
quite like the burns we experi-
ence in humans, even when the
cause of the bum is the same.
A first degree burn affecting
only the surface of the skin will
cause some degree of reddening
and discomfort. Usually, in ani-
mals, no blisters develop, except
in the pig the animal which
has so many human character-
istics. Almost on all occasions,
if there is a burn there will be a
resulting swelling of the skin.
In cases of a second degree
burns (a moderately severe
burn) in animals, the skin swells
considerably oedemaa). Small
vesicles (blisters) may form.
Often there is a sloughing of the
skin.
In Ihird degree burned. char-
" ir 'I I J. e .I l : '. pI .I ,llia
di .i i.i!2. I. d ..il?' i'. Il Ih ''. c l
l',er_. ,I lh,. l tim Tile inin .,Il
c '.L'a iClial c le'.i[ puli'l ,IhdJ ill
liA.ip O.11 l 1, I i I ll. I .LI ill-
ludedi' l Il l h .il.i- i, ,10 IlL.i
ihe lii n I th' lie d,:,; lu .. .
in!] ll!ci:ii Irm 0 shit [l'unni the


spot on which it, as comfortably
as possible, has placed itself.
Sloughing of the skin usually
occurs, exposing raw painful ar-
eas, with a lot of fluid (serum
exudates). This in itself is a
problem, because the fluid con-
tains protein. This means that
the animal, in addition to losing
fluid (dehydration), is losing
valuable and much-needed nutri-
tive material especially at this
time of stress. If this protein/
fluid loss on the burnt skin sur-
face is too great, the animal can
collapse in a state of shock.
It is of great importance to
try to prevent a secondary in-
fection from taking hold on the
burnt area. In sever burns, I
should d ndd the liver, lung a:nd
IlL .tl lIIIIL I I .11' p ll a- ll '1- 1 .111



Ir. I nc i L -I id.*l i C
h il [-1 I 1--I';l Ltll.' d I 0 lt li'


iii. Sunlight (radiation)
iv. Heat (e.g. hot water be-
ing thrown on rthe animal's skin)

Next week, we will
deal with these various
types of burns and their
general and specific
treatments.'
Please implement disease
preventative measures (vacci-
nations, routine dewormifigs,
monthly anti-heartworm
medication. etc.i and adopt a
pet from the GSPCA's Ani-
mal Clinic and Shelter at
Robb Street. and Orange
Walk, f j ou have the where-
withal' to care well for the
animals. Qo pot stray your
unwanted pets: take them to
thlive SPCA Clinic and Shel-
ler instead. Alip. fin, ul
more aIboul thle Societc" iree
spa. and neut, ;'ing
prograninli. If ou se- ''ne
heing cruel To an animal. uel.
in touch \ith ithe Clinic and
Shieter b. calling 226-4-37.


S"PRINCESS HELIGA" (belonging to Ms. Y. Balkissoon) preparing for Christmas?


CHAMPION


Cookery Corner


v a-


450g butter
450gbrown sugar
1.5kg soaked, mixed fruit
2 cups rum and cherry brandy blend from
the jar of soaked fruit (reserve the
remainder of this liquid)
10 eggs
700g flour
I tin condensed milk
100g sorrel or pineapple jam
3tsp Champion Raking Powder
" .k'p round cinn.minon
l -p -''round giigerr
V - ^ ^ *V ^ '^ -St S SS W ^ -" -^


Welcome to the 376th edition of
"Champion Cookery Corner".
This.week is the follow-up to the
373" edition when we featured how
to soak your fruits.


A large pinch of freshly grated nutmeg
1-2 tbsps liquid browning
1-2 drops almond essence
1-2 drops vanilla essence
1-2 drops rose water essence (optional)





o>
t.\.- L.


Heat oven to 250 F (130 C). Line three 10-
inch round cake tins as follows: line the base
and sides of the cake tins with a double layer of
greased wax paper.


Beat butter with sugar until light and fluffy.
Add eggs, one at a time, beating well after each
addition. Add condensed milk and sorrel or
pineapplejam. Sift the flour together with the
Champion Baking Powder, cinnamon, ginger
and nutmeg. Add the sifted flour to the butter
mixture, a little at a time, beat and mix well.
Add vanilla, almond and rose water essences.
then the mixed fruit and the 2 cups of rum and
cherry brandy, stir well. Add a little of the
liquid browning to the mixture, until the
desired colour is achieved. Pour equal
amounts of the mixture into the 3 lined cake
tils. SPONSORED BY THEA

Baking Powder -
Custard Powder PM.Z
Black Pepper


I'lacc ,on the middle shelf ofthe pre-heated oven
Ii. 21' ito 3 hours, or until skewer emerges clean
when inserted into the middle of the cakes.
(After 1.hour place a pan of water on the bottom
shelf of the oven to prevent burning). Remove
the cooked cakes from the oven and place on a
rack to cool. After about I hour, pour some of
the remaining rum / cherry brandy mixture over
the cakes approximately cup per cake.

When the cakes have cooled completely, cover
tightly and store in. a cool dry place. Additional
rum / cherry brandy may be poured over the
cakes from time to time as desired.
Makes 3 ten-inch cakes.


U-I'ACTURERS OF

Curry Powder
Garam Masala


- ,w*~~i~r~9~l~a\ s~mw-,-anrn~r. ~l~L -fl ,a,.s-t fla


I I LI ~L_.--- I---~dt~


~ ?sratSS~PrtSEK~ofs~iZlSys.''-'K.Wj~ C~f~


THE VET









flr nY


m to aI'Copyrighted Material



Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providersjg


I Idntdi an organimm with the desired icar.3dIriStics
e.g. Bacdihs thurmnginss (Bt) a baclenrIm whith
proAuces a protein that Kills specific instots.


Mon ntbDN
s-" t- a t aa -


w- e. >l *m
-m a" a m as
onu * **anaaeg

amm am Am


. =...
a> .* -'-mit


l 'L ni H th. a '. L' f it1 r'. etnj I .,rc .n C r.l 5












, i, .. l l ,l | 1.1 J, t, o i ,: ,
Sl .


- ..- .. 4
4l... -, Si -!"


0 1r jrwe Flit. qwit to -.oill
i c





t c Ilat b *-'

1h. F' i( l


^ i t' ( r, ..dl: ,1.airr'inI, .nl l.tor 1 t i atl ii .1 ,uf i
To datD3 crops pr.qed for produeion in southh
finca include:
tnsecl telerant anr.
olerant maiz,
iaslaeot to a
loleranrI

tolerant soa.



BIUl(ECHNOtOG


.xdflE


I- ..:


vamp~C




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