Guyana chronicle
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00088915/00176
 Material Information
Title: Guyana chronicle
Portion of 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: 05-30-2004
Copyright Date: 2005
Frequency: daily[nov. 21, 1983-]
daily (except monday)[ former dec. 1, 1975-nov. 30, 1983]
daily
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Georgetown (Guyana)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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
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
sobekcm - UF00088915_00176
Classification: lcc - Newspaper N & CPR
System ID: UF00088915:00176
 Related Items
Preceded by: Guyana graphic

Full Text



SUNDAY


The Chrie s- at htt:/pww.arcle.N


A CKET TO YOUR

DREAMS!
RESUUS ARIME- 225-8902


Military precision
This Winston Oudkerk composite shows French soldiers executing a crisp salute (left), and female ranks of the Guyana
Independence anniversary flag-raising ceremony at the National Park.


Police Force on parade Tuesday evening at the 38th


Exploring alternatives to corporal punishment

Children to voice


opinion at 'Discipline


Without Beating' caucus


Three reported injured

in grenade attack
THREE persons were reportedly injured, one of them so
serious as to require emergency surgery, following a
grenade-throwing incident mid-afternoon yesterday at a
city restaurant.
The incident reportedly occurred around 14:00hrs at a
Chinese restaurant on the corner of Charles and Sussex
(Please turn to page two)


By Linda Rutherford
AS THE debate over the
merits and demerits of
corporal punishment picks up
steam, some 30 children
drawn from primary and
secondary schools
countrywide will be given the
opportunity to have their say
on the matter when a two-day
workshop convenes here mid
next month at Le Meridien


Pegasus HoteL
The June 16-17. caucus,
which is not as novel as it
sounds and is expected to see as
many as 150 participants, is
being convened by the National
Commission on the Rights of the
Child (NCRC) headed by First
Lady Varshnie Jagdeo. It will
have as its focus the premise of
'Discipline Without Beating'.
The whole purpose to the
exercise, the First Lady said at


WAsa flayswexfntlqeaiud
want tolow iWhey feel about bing beatep,*
and o see wbatMeyppose as alternatives.' W
-'Firsttdy yiwsule Jfgdei '-;^^,^; "*'


a press briefing yesterday, is "to
explore alternatives to corporal
punishment in the homes and
schools, as well as reflect on the
escalating violence in society and
consider ways such violence can
be reduced."
Noting that her
organisation which she was
at pains to explain was in no
way affiliated to the Ministry
of Human Services and
Social Security where it is
currently housed, but an
autonomous body was
willing to work with all
relevant agencies so as to
engender change, Ms. Jagdeo
said that similar workshops
are being planned for the
townships of New Amsterdam
and Anna Regina, in the
counties of Berbice and
Essequibo respectively, and at
Linden, Mabaruma and
Bartica in Regions Ten


(Upper DemerVra/Berbice),
One (Barima/Waini) and
Seven (Cauyni/Mazaruni)
respectively.
As to what role the children
are expected to play in deciding
whether corporal punishment
should be abolished or not, Ms
Jagdeo said: "As always, we
want to hear from the children.
We want to know how they feel
about being beaten, and to see
what they propose as
alternatives "
According to Chief
Education Officer (CEO), Mr.
Ed Caesar, who is a member
of the Commission and was at
the briefing, which was held
at the National
Communications Network
(NCN) television station on
Homestretch Avenue, it would
(Please turn
to page two)


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R1sd Al md

Lefaed Wr MmGr Mrm"
v1u woommommo.m.m .


Buxton murder/suicide

Baby in care of


grandparents
0 hat I noticed, is when you call the mother's
name, he looking as though he is in shock and start
throwing himself down, so we try to avoid
Mentioning her in his presence'.
r James Joseph, Enkofi's grandfather.
Page 3


I





2 SUNDAY CHRONICLE, May 30, 2004


Children to voice


opinion at 'Discipline...


(From page one)
not be the first time that
children were involved in
decision-making.
Similar workshops involving
children, he said, were held in
the past by the Ministry of
Education .. during
consultations on what is
commonly referred to as 'It
Social and Sensitive Issues to
such as those pertaining to e
aspects of sex and race.
Coming out of that sO
experience, he said, was S
another novelty which
speaks to the whole
question of promoting
'Student Governance' in
schools, whereby it is the
students who dictate how their
schools should be managed and
not the adults.
Among schools at which
one may see the effect of good
'Student Governance' at work,
Caesar said, are St. Stephens
Primary in the city and some
schools in the rural community
of Buxton on the East Coast of
Demerara.
At those schools at
reference, he said, "you will see


young people taking charge of
things in school. For instance, it
is a child who will ask whether
they could help you and escort
you to the head-teacher's office;
or ask about your interest in the
school."
This time around, however,

hink the idea of this workshop i
really open up a dialogue and to
explore alternatives, and not take
me kind of missionary zeal and
ay this is what should happen.'
Dr. Brian O'Toole

the discourse takes on a
decidedly different slant, in that
it will examine such pertinent
issues as: 'Why a Workshop on
Discipline Without Beating';
'What is Corporal Punishment';
and 'The Consequences of
Corporal Punishment'.
Other topics will include the
Ministry's position on the Law
governing corporal punishment;
'Effective Parenting Without
Violence'; and 'Creating a
Violence-free Society', Caesar
said.


Three reported injured

in grenade attack
(From page one)
Streets in Charlestown. According to a source, the intended
target was a man who frequents the eating house.
A previous attempt was said to have been made on the man's
life some time last week, but failed. On that occasion, the source
said, a gun was used.' This time around, the would-be assassin
was more successful as the man is among the Injured. He is a
patient at a city hospital reportedly suffering from injuries to
the knee.
Another victim, said to be the young daughter of the
restaurateur, reportedly suffered minor injury. The other person
injured, a 14-year-old, is also female.
Efforts to have the story corroborated by the Police
proved futile.





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Applicants must have at least three years experience in a
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Applicants should also possess good interpersonal skills.
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Send application and resume not later than June 4. 2004
to the
Executive Chairman
16 Mudlot Kingston, Georgetown
Tel: 223-5373, 5274


There is to also. be
presentations from the Legal
community as to their position
on the whole question of
corporal punishment, as well as
a panel discussion involving
"some very important
functionaries."
Caesar said that in
addition to reacting to
S suggestions from the floor
and making presentations
under the sub-theme: 'My
View of Corporal
Punishment ,
schoolchildren and young
people in general will have
the opportunity of voicing
their opinion on the subject
of corporal punishment, using
drama as one means of getting
their message across.
"So, throughout the
workshop, our young people
will be given an opportunity to
contribute. And this is what we
want," he said.
Caesar said that at the end
of the day, it is hoped that the
resultant report will be widely
circulated so as to give those
persons who were not privy to
attend the workshop the
opportunity of making their
input.
Also in the works, both
the NCRC Chair and Caesar
said, are essay, art and other
competitions, as well as a
nation-wide signature
campaign which is to be
launched during the
workshop, and involve not
only schools, but every
conceivable organisation
there is in the country.
According to the First
Lady, the findings of both the
workshop and the campaign are
to be handed to Education
Minister, Dr Henry Jeffrey,
whom it is anticipated will, in
turn, take it to Cabinet "so that
we can have it look at the Law
and what the nation is saying
and re-open the debate on


TO FLOG OR NOT TO FLOG: Huddled in deep conversation are from left, Chief Education
Officer, Mr. Ed Caesar; School of the Nation Director, Dr. Brian O'Toole; NCRC Secretary,
Ms. Ramona Singh; and NCRC Chair, First Lady Varshnie Jagdeo. (Quacy Sampson


photograph)

corporal punishment."
And, with reference to the
ongoing exchange the subject
has engendered since it was first
brought to the public's attention
when, on at least two occasions,
children were severely-
traumatised as a result of severe
beatings at the hands of their
teachers, Dr Brain O'Toole who
is Director of School of the
Nations, one of the country's
more prominent private schools,
commented on the direction the
argument has since taken.
"It's been interesting..... to
note how emotional this debate
has become. Clearly, people feel
extremely strongly about it," Dr
O'Toole said, adding that "there
is a great deal of passion in the
way people are presenting their
ideas, but.... very little evidence
of people really listening and
trying to understand the point
of somebody else."
Referring to an article
yesterday in the 'Letters'
column of one of the daily
newspapers which suggests that
adults shouldn't listen to
children, O'Toole said: "That's
exactly contradictory to what
the whole UN (United Nations)


movement is espousing right
across the world. So I think this
is an attempt to really redress
some of the imbalance and to
listen to one another and to see
if out of this discussion we can
come up with some ideas about
how we should move forward."
According to the UN
Convention on the Rights of the
Child, out of which the idea of
having such a workshop was
born and to which Guyana is a
signatory, "the act of inflicting
corporal punishment constitutes
an act of violence against
children."
Article 28:2 of the
Convention, said to have
specific bearing on what
transpires at schools, clearly
states "that all appropriate
measures should be taken to
ensure that school discipline
should be administered in a
manner consistent with a child's
human dignity."
As the First Lady clearly
said in her statement, the
.Convention, and by association
the NCRC, is neither against
discipline nor is it a liberation
charter.
"It dpes not remove the


right of parents to discipline
children, and it's not challenging
parental authority,". she
stressed.
The challenge to the nation,
therefore, she said, was to
explore how best "we can
administer effective discipline
and maintain a child's human
dignity."
Clearly amenable to the
whole notion of dialogue and
consultation in dealing with
such delicate matters, O'Toole
said: "I think the idea of this
workshop is to really open up
a dialogue and to explore
alternatives, and not... take
some kind of missionary zeal
and say this is what should
happen."
Rather, he suggests
taking a closer look at some
of the very situations to
which Caesar referred in
relation to "how schools
could be run very efficiently;
without any violence; without
any beating; and try to
understand what methods are
they using that allows them
. to function without any
teacher being allowed to use
the rod...."


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Applications close on June 11, 2004


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Y AAgilS CIRONICll Ma 3 4


Buxton murder/suicide



Baby in care of



grandparents


By Shawnel Cudjoe
AFTER spending four days in
the Pediatric ward of the
Georgetown Public Hospital
Corporation (GPHC), being
treated for dehydration, the
child whose parents died in
an apparent murder/suicide
was reunited with his family
on Monday last, but relatives
are of the opinion that he
needs counselling for the
trauma he has suffered.
Just 15 months old, Enkofi
Simon is now in the care of his
grandparents James and'Joy
Joseph.
The partly decomposed
bodies of Enkofi's parents,
Luana Cromwell and William
Simon, were taken out of a
bedroom in their Lot 8 Middle
Walk, Buxton, East Coast
Demerara, on May 21. Enkofi
was found locked in the other
room.
Electric wires were found
around Cromwell's neck and a



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'What I noticed, is when you call the mother's
name, he looking as though he is in shock and
start throwing himself down, so we try to avoid
mentioning her in his presence'.
- Mr. James Joseph, Enkofi's grandfather.


wire running from a fuse box was
attached to her body in the
water soaked room.
The discovery was made after
Cromwell's uncle and a friend
broke open the door of the cottage
afterneighbours began complaining
about the stench emanating from
the house.
Speaking to the
Chronicle yesterday,
Enkofi's grandfather, James
Joseph said that Enkofi is
happy and moving around,
but tends to get tantrums
whenever his mother's name
is mentioned.
"What I noticed, is when


you call the mother's name, he
looking as though he is in shock
and start throwing himself
down, so we try to avoid
mentioning her in his presence,"
he said.
Because of the trauma he
suffered from being locked in
the bedroom for about three
days without food and water,
his grandfather told this
newspaper that a pastor would
be contacted to pray for him,
since he would need that kind
of counselling.
Chief Welfare Officer
Ms. Ann Greene told the
Chronicle that they are


observing the child although
there is no need for concern,
sincehe is in the care of his
grandparents.
Asked about therapy for
the trauma which he suffered,
Greene noted that Enkofi is a
very young child and at this
time, he needs what the doctors
are doing.
"Right now, it is the doctors
to decide whether or hot he is
traumatised and he will make
whatever prescription", she
noted.
A post mortem performed
on the bodies of the two young
people on May 24 revealed that



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they were electrocuted and died
from cardiac arrest.
The examination also
revealed that Cromwell
sustained a blunt trauma to the
skull which indicated that she
was struck with an object before
she was electrocuted.


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NOTICE

CATHOLIC HOSPITAL INCORPORATED.-


NOTICE is hereby given that the 60' Annual
General Meeting of the Catholic Hospital
Incorporated will be held at its registered
office, Lot 130-132 Parade Street, Kingston
on Tuesday, June 22, 2004 at 5 pm for the
following purposes.

1. To receive the report of the Directors and the
Audited Accounts for the year ended
December 31,2003.

2. Special Business:
a. Proposed amendments articles of
Incorporation.
b. Proposed amendments to Bylaws

3. Appointment and Election of Directors "
4. Appointment and Remuneration ofAuditors-j
5. Any other business

By Order of the Board
Mrs. Joan Rodrigues
Secretary


ZTJLFI OAR


Luana Cromwell was laid to
rest at the Buxton Cemetery,
while her reputed husband
William Simon was buried at Le
Repentir cemetery in
Georgetown.
Both burials took place on
Monday last.


.1


- ;; a*ii






4 SUNDAY CGIMONIMUE; May 30'; 2Wd



Economists rank AIDS, hunger



as world's worst worries '


By Per Bech Thomsen

COPENHAGEN (Reuters) -
The fight against HIV/AIDS
and malaria, eradicating hun-
ger and promoting free trade
are the most urgent problems
on the planet, much more
pressing than global warming,
a panel of top economists has
decided.
Eight economists, including
a number of Nobel Prize win-
ners, yesterday.wrapped up the
week-long Copenhagen Consen-
sus conference, at which they
were asked to prioritise how to
spend an imaginary extra $50
billion to improve the world.
The panel gave the highest
priority and $27 billion to com-
bating HIV/AIDS because of its
humanitarian urgency, in particu-
lar in Africa.


"Although costs are consid-
erable, they are tiny in relation to
what can be gained," the group said
in a statement. The AIDS virus
has infected 43 million people glo-
bally and has killed more than 25
million.
Hunger was ranked as the
second most important prob-
lem and the panel wanted to
spend $12 billion to fight mal-
nourishment, especially among
children.
The experts were invited
by Bjorn Lomborg, the Danish
author of 'The Skeptical Envi-
ronmentalist' and director of
the Environmental Assessment
Institute think-tank who is a
bete noire for traditional
"greens" worried about global
warming.
The panel was faced with 10
challenges: Climate change, dis-


eases, hunger, migration, sani-
tation, corruption, trade barri-
ers, education, conflicts and fi-
nancial instability.
It ranked 17 solutions to
seven of the challenges find-
ing there was insufficient infor-
mation on the other three prob-
lems. However, it decided to as-
sign money only to the four
most urgent issues.
"That encapsulates the big
dilemma. Everyone would love
to address all the problems if
there was enough money. But
as long money is a scarce re-
source, we have to focus on
where should we do most good
first," Lomborg told a news
conference.

GLOBALWARMING

As in a parallel ranking by


Key Iraq cabinet posts agreed Chalabi


80 students from 25 countries,
the economists gave low prior-
ity to climate change, which
many scientists say could be the
most serious long-term threat to
life on the planet.
The students ranked the is-
sue as number nine out of 10,
while the economists ranked it
16 out of the 17 proposed solu-
tions.
"This issue is not whether
climate is important but how
timely it is to devote many re-
sources to that at the present
time, given these other very se-
rious and pressing and urgent
problems that need action," said
2002 Nobel Prize winner Pro-
fessor Vernon L. Smith from


George Mason University.
Free trade came in at num-
ber three.
"Trade liberalisation is
globally welfare-increasing,
especially in the developing
countries, so we couldn't re-
sist the temptation of putting
it on the list even though it's
not a candidate for spending
money," said Professor Tho-
mas Schelling from the Uni-
versity of Maryland.
Control and treatment of
malaria, believed to kill more that
a million people a year, was
ranked fourth and given $13 bil-
lion.
The panel did not make clear
why their total overran the $50


billion budget.
The economists said they
did not expect their list to be
used by politicians as an an-
swer book, but said their mis-
sion was to provide better and
more developed information
for people to make their own
judgments.
Some environmentalists
have criticised the makeup of
the panel,, saying some of the
economists were not experts
in the fields under discussion.
Lomborg has defended the
panel as even-handed.


BAGHDAD (Reuters) Iraq's
Governing Council agreed
with the U.S.-led administra-
tion and the United .Nations
on key posts in a new cabinet
yesterday, senior politicians
said, but others cautioned that
the list was not yet final.
"The Governing Council,
Bremer and Lakhdar Brahimi
agreed on the list," council mem-
ber Ahmad Chalabi told Reuters,
referring to U.S. Iraq administra-
tor Paul Bremer and U.N. envoy
Brahimi.
"It is not 100 per cent cer-
tain that the nominees will ac-
cept it but it is pretty sure they
will."
Another senior politician
confirmed that a list had been
drawn up and said it would be
announced today.
But Iraq's current foreign
minister, Hoshiyar Zebari, said
the.list was not final and had yet
to be formally agreed.
The new government is due
to take over on June 30 when
the U.S.-led coalition formally
hands over sovereignty.


Chalabi said the only point of
dispute remaining was over the
relatively ceremonial post of the
president, who will have two
deputies.
He said the two main candi-
dates for president were Adnan
Pachachi, a Sunni Muslim who
was foreign minister of Iraq in the
1960s before Saddam came to
power, and Ghazi Yawar, a Sunni
engineer who holds the rotating
presidency of the Council at the
moment.
The most powerful post, of
prime minister, went on Friday
to lyad Allawi, a secular Shi'ite
who ran an exile opposition party
to Saddam Hussein with backing
from the CIA.
Chalabi said technocrat
Thamir Ghadban, who briefly ran
Iraq's vital oil industry after the
fall of Saddam, had been nominated
as oil minister.
Kurdish politician Zebari
would be defense minister
while fellow Kurd Barham Salih
would take over the Foreign
Ministry, Chalabi said, adding
that Adel Abdul Mahdi, a


Shi'ite, was nominated to be
finance minister and Samir
Sumaidy, a Sunni, would stay
on as interior minister.
The vice presidents are ex-
pected to be a Shi'ite and a
Kurd.
A senior Iraqi politician
whose party is represented on
the Council said the list an-
nounced by Chalabi was cor-
rect.
"The Kurds have been
fighting for the presidency so
. they gave them the key defense
and foreign ministry portfolios
as a way of compensation," the
politician said. "The Americans
have wanted Ghadban since the
moment Baghdad fell. He has
been their choice all along. Now
is their chance to put him in."
Brahimi is trying to help
U.S. officials and the Govern-
ing Council select a 30-mem-
ber team, including 26 min-
isters, that reflects, the eth-
nic and religious make-up of
Iraq. Shi'ite Muslims are a
60 per cent majority but
Sunnis held most power.


Road closure at the junction of
Aubrey Barker a Kalkan Streets

The Guyana Telephone & Telegraph Company wishes
to notify the public that there will be a road closure
in the junction of the Aubrey Barker & Kaikan Streets
from 06:00 hrs- 18:00 hrs on Sunday May 30, 2004.


The closure is necessary to facilitate excavation work
for the purpose of laying telephone cables.and this
activity may affect the smooth flow of traffic.

GT&T aplologizes for the inconvenience which the
closure would cause.



b e l e.LI. a&.. -&s V. aafj e, t


By Samia Nakhoul

KHOBAR, Saudi Arabia.
(Reuters) Suspected al
Qaeda militants wearing mili-
tary uniforms killed at least
nine Saudis and seven for-
eigners in the Saudi oil city
of Khobar yesterday before
holding up with hostages in a
housing compound.
Saudi forces stormed the
Oasis compound in the eastern
city, but the battle was raging on
and the militants were still hold-
ing hostages, security sources
said. A senior Saudi officer was
wounded.
Many civilians were evacu-
ated from the area and the com-
pound was cordoned off after the
attack, the second in less than a
month to target Saudi's vital oil
industry and Westerners who
form a large part of its workforce.
Saudi Arabia is the world's
largest crude exporter and oil
markets have been on edge over
the possibility of a militant
strike that would disrupt sup-
plies.
"We are hearing that a num-
ber of hostages, mainly Western-
ers, are being held inside," said a
local resident, who asked not to
be identified.
"Ambulances have been go-
ing in and out of the compound,"
said witness Mohammed
Sweidan. "We've heard lots of
gunfire."
An American, a Briton, an
Egyptian, two Filipinos, an In-
dian and a Pakistani were killed
when the militants attacked for-
eigners' compounds in Khobar,
along with two Saudi civilians and
seven security force members,
the. security sources said.
"I can confirm the death of
at least one American. There may
be more," a U.S. embassy offi-
cial said.
Witnesses and security
sources said the militants tied the
body of the Briton, an employee
of oil firm Apicorp, to a car and
::.r}te.X*WA ^W,2'Niles):.,


before dumping it near a bridge.
A statement purportedly
from Saudi-born Osama bin
Laden's al Qaeda network was
posted on Islamist Internet sites
claiming responsibility for the
attack, the third on foreigners in
less than a month in the birth-
place of Islami.
Al Qaeda, blamed for the
September 2001 attacks on U.S.
cities, has vowed to destabilise
the U.S.-allied Saudi kingdom.
The U.S. Embassy reiterated
a call to its citizens to leave the
kingdom after the attack.
An employee at the Oasis
compound said the militants,
wearing military uniforms, had
asked residents to show their
identity cards to find out their
religions.
He said he saw six to seven
bodies and that the militants had
used hand grenades in the attack.
"(The militants) went
around asking people if they
were Christian or Muslims. They
got hold of an uncle of a friend
and asked him to get his resi-
dence permit, but he fled," said
the employee, who declined to
be identified.
Saudi state television
showed footage of a man with
Western features, slumped in his.
car, apparently shot dead. It also
showed a charred car and a third
blood-spattered vehicle.
The attackers opened fire at
the Al-Khobar Petroleum Cen-
ter building, believed to house
offices of major Western oil
firms, before storming into com-
pounds housing oil services of-
fices and homes of employees,
the security sources said.
Witnesses said the attackers
drove cars with military mark-
ings into the Apicorp complex
and opened fire. An Egyptian
boy was killed when a school bus
came under fire.
They also entered the Rami
and Oasis housing compounds,
where they took several people,
including five Lebanese, hostage.


had been released.

OIL FIRMS

Employees of Shell,
Honeywell and General Electric
lived in one of the compounds.
The Oasis residence has housed
executives from leading oil firms
Royal Dutch/Shell, Total and
LUKOIL.
"This is clearly targeting the
oil sector," said a senior Western
executive in the capital Riyadh.
The attack occurred two
days after the top'al Qaeda leader
in the kingdom, Abdulaziz al-
Muqrin, issued a battle plan for
urban guerrilla war, specifying
strategies to topple the royal fam-
ily.
Earlier this month, militants
killed five foreigners in an attack
on a petrochemical site in the Red
Sea town of Yanbu and dragged
the body of an American through
the streets.
Muqrin claimed responsibil-
ity for the attack and vowed
more in Saudi Arabia and other
Muslim states.
A German was shot dead this
month in a shopping district in
eastern Riyadh.
Saudi security forces have
arrested or gunned down at least
eight of the country's 26 most
wanted militants, but defiance of
the crackdown has raised ques-
tions about security.
De facto ruler Crown Prince
Abdullah has pledged to hunt down
militants for decades if needed.
Saudi Arabia, a key U.S. ally,
is battling atide of Muslim mili-
tancy linked to al Qaeda.
Suicide bombings in Riyadh
last'year killed 50 people, includ-
ing nine Americans. Last month
the U.S. embassy strongly urged
its citizens to leave Saudi Arabia.
Anti-Western sentiment
in the kingdom has also been
fueled by images carried by
Arab media of US. troops abus-
ing Iraqi prisoners and Israeli
tanks razing Palestinian


Lebanon later said its citizens homes.


Saudi Qaeda rid ils16


inc~lud~ing evn origer





iImunmaV uaIUMi E A., ,n onn4


Y ADNUS CHRO IS.E. May 3 200

Helicopters shuttle food to stricken Haitian towns


Soldiers in Jimani, Dominican Republic, direct homeless people who were picking up
donated clothing from a depot, Friday. Rescuers raced against time and weather to reach
stranded survivors who scratched for water in the dirt of villages ravaged by floods
that killed more than 2,000 people on the Caribbean island of Hispaniola. (Photo by
Reuters)


More officials charged in


Miami as Aristide prepares to


MIAMI, FL,: A former na-
tional Police Chief of Haiti,
Jean Nesly Lucien, and
former the country's anti-
drug chief Evintz Brillant,
have joined two others facing
drug smuggling charges in
Miami.
U.S. drug agents, according
to the Miami Herald, arrested
Lucien Wednesday at his home
in Miami's Little Haiti. Brillant
was arrested in Port-au-Prince,
Haiti, and transported to Miami.
Both were charged by federal
prosecutors on Thursday.
The two join two other
Haitian officials who have been
arrested since former President
Jean-Bertrand Aristide was
ousted in January.
Lucien and Brillant both
made appearances in court
Thursday.
Affidavits by the DEA
charge Lucien and Brillant were
paid tens of thousands of dol-
lars to allow shipments of co-
caine to move through Haiti to
the United States.
The affidavits said four con-
fidential sources accused the
two men. Lucien and Brillant
join two other former officials,
Rudy Therassan, a former com-
mander of an investigations unit
of the Haitian National Police


and Oriel Jean, the security
chief of former President Jean-
Bertrand Aristide, who both
face similar charges.
But as ousted President
Jean Bertrand Aristide prepares
to leave Jamaica for South Af-
rica today, U.S. officials have
admitted they have no evidence
so far implicating him in the
drug smuggling ring.
"I can now confirm that he
will depart Jamaica for South
Africa on Sunday," Huntley
Medley, who served as
Aristide's spokesman during the
11 weeks the former Haitian
leader spent in Jamaica, was
quoted as saying.
Medley said travel arrange-
ments were completed late on
Thursday but declined to say
whether Aristide, his family and
their bodyguards would travel
by private charter or commer-
cial flight.
"There are some security
concerns about his flight ar-
rangements, so I would not
like to give that information
at this time," Medley told
Reuters.
Aristide will hold a news
conference in Kingston
shortly before departing,
Medley said. -
Hardbeatnews.com


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By Joseph Guyler Delva
PORT-AU-PRINCE, Haiti
(Reuters) Foreign military
helicopters shuttled tons of
food and drinking water to
flood-devastated Haitian
towns yesterday, the only life-
line for thousands of home-
less people cut off from the
world.
With roads to the stricken
areas impassable in many
places, helicopters have been
the only way to reach survivors
of flooding that killed an esti-
mated 2,000 people on the Car-
ibbean island of Hispaniola
shared by Haiti and the Do-
minican Republic.
As many as 1,000 of the dead
were in the southeastern Haitian
town of Mapou that was engulfed
by the floods, officials say. The
town of several thousand people is
only about 25 miles southeast of
the capital, but roads were dam-
aged by the torrents of mud and
water that swept down hillsides
five days ago.
"The helicopters are a very
short-term fix for addressing im-
mediate needs," said Lt. Col.
Dave Lapan, spokesman for the
U.S. military in Haiti, adding
that road repairs would have to
become a priority as the flooded
areas start to recover.
A small boat to enable aid
workers to get around Mapou,


Abducted child in

Jamaica located by


U.S. diplomatic security

KINGSTON, Jamaica: Acting on a tip-off, agents from the
U.S. Bureau of Diplomatic Security located an abducted
Minnesota child in Jamaica and reunited the child with its
parent Friday.
A U.S. State Department notice Friday night revealed that
U.S. authorities found the child, whose gender was not revealed,
with its non-custodial father, after a Jamaican teacher contacted
consular officers at the U.S. Embassy in Kingston. The teacher
had apparently discovered a missing children' s alert for the child
on the web site of the National Center for Missing and Exploited
Children.
Authorities also found the father, whose name was with-
held, was wanted on a felony warrant by the Minneapolis
Police Department on parental kidnapping charges. He
turned himself into the Jamaican National Police on Thurs-
day and was Friday also flown to the U.S. to face felony
parental abduction charges. Hardbeatnews.com


much of it'still submerged, was
being sent on one of the 15 to
20 helicopter flights planned for
Saturday, Lapan said.
A US-led multinational
force, sent to the impoverished
country three months ago to
help restore order after former
President Jean-Bertrand
Aristide was ousted by a bloody
revolt, has turned to relief work
after the worst natural disaster
to hit Haiti in a decade.
Tons of food and supplies
were delivered to Mapou in pre-
vious days arid most of
yesterday's flights focused on
delivering relief supplies to other
hard-hit towns Fond Verettes,
where more than 160 people
died, and another small town in
the southeast, Thiotte.
In Fond Verettes alone,
some 8,500 people needed food,
most of them made homeless by
the disaster, said Inigo Alvarez,
a spokesman in Haiti for the
World Food Program.
TOLL COULD RISE
He added that aid workers
were also looking for more pock-
ets of disaster. "We are worried
there are small isolated areas
that have not been reached,"
Alvarez said.
The death toll in Haiti
stood at about 1,800, while
about 350 people were killed in
the Dominican Republic, most


in the border town of Jimani.
Aid workers and officials have
said the toll could rise as more
bodies are found in the mud and
debris.
The flooding ravaged the
crops and -livestock of poor
farmers who scratch out a liv-
ing and piled misery onto al-
ready desperate conditions in
Haiti, the poorest country in the
Americas. Average per capital
annual income for Haiti's 8 mil-
lion people is about $300.
The World Food
Programme was already running
a programme to feed some
140,000 people after months of
civil unrest in Haiti.
"The WFP is not new to
this country ... it is suffering a
long, deep crisis," Alvarez said.
The foreign military force,
numbering about 3,500 troops,
is due to start handing over to
UN-led troops on June 1, but
Lapan said this would not mean
that relief flights would sud-
denly come to a halt.
"The UN resolution (on
the military force) provides
for a 30-day transition and
there will be no stopping of
efforts next week," he said.


The members of the Guyana Association for
the Visually Impaired are appealing to the
general public for information and the return of 4
monitors, 4 CPU's, 4 Keyboards, 4 Mouse,. 1
Stabiliser. 1 Printer.
These items were stolen from the office, 298
Thomas & Quamina Sts, S/C/Burg between
Tuesday 25" and Wednesday 26" May 2004.
The development of activities for the Visually
Impaired have been affected.


NATIONAL DATA MANAGEMENT
AUTHORITY

InU1 DATA CENTRE
University of Guyana Campus, Turkeyen, East Coast
Demerara, Guyana, South America

computer [lasses!!!

Do you wish to become a
well-trained Computer Operator?
Then the
NATIONAL DATA MANAGEMENT
AUTHORITY
Situated on the University of Guyana,
Turkeyen Campus, E.C. Demerara
Is offering a

DIPrL M1n. I OnrUTEI 5TUDIE5
Classes will commence on June 14, 2004 and end on
July 9, 2004
Scheduled time: 09:00 12:00 hrs OR 13:00 16:00 hrs
(Monday through Friday).

For additional information please contact
Tel. Nos: 222-2265 and 222-4423
Anytime between 08:30 and 16:00 hrs.


leave Jamaica


I





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


Aid flows -,for


the people

HAPPILY, for the benefit of the Guyanese people, the Guyana
Government continues to attract significant levels of for-
eign aid and overseas and local investments to.boost social
and economic development
And this, despite some of the most disturbing overt and
covert attempts by opposition forces to misrepresent and under-
mine policies and programmes being pursued by the Bharrat Jagdeo
administration.
Fortunately for the people of this country, the representa-
tives of the international financial institutions and traditionally
friendly donor nations of Europe and North America exercise
judgement based on established criteria and on their own aware-
ness of the scrupulous efforts by the Guyana Government when
they provide aid forsocio-economic development.
Latest demonstration of the goodwill of foreign aid donors
for Guyana came this past week with the signing of two agree-
ments that will result in the single biggest grant aid in many years
from the United States of America to boost economic develop-


ment, battle the killer HIV/AIDS epidemic and help to enhance
the process of democratic governance.
Details of the grant aid package of US$20 million (approxi-
mately G$4 billion) over the next five years were disclosed
following a signing ceremony on Thursday involving Finance
Minister Saisnarine Kowlessar, US Ambassador to Guyana,
Roland Bullen, and the Director of the United States Agency for
International Development, Mike Sarhan.
This is a hugely significant development in Guyana's dire
need for economic development assistance, and comes at a pe-
riod when the Government is about to receive further signifi-
cant grant aid from the European Union (EU).

EUROPEANASSISTANCE

The EU, which has been and continues to be the single
biggest provider of grant aid to Guyana and its Caribbean Com-
munity partners over many years, should soon be making avail-
able to the Guyana Government approximately 40 million Eu-
ros under the ninth cycle of its development aid programme.
Guyana has also benefitted from financial aid from the United
Kingdom, outside of the flow of EU assistance, and it has been
noted that among the international financial institutions, the
Inter-American Development Bank (IADB) remains a major
provider of development capital resources.
In all of this, those sections of the local media, especially
the electronic media, that seem to work hand in glove with
political opponents of the government, either fail to provide
objective assessments of the benefits to Guyana from the coop-


eration agreements with the international donor community.
Or, worse, misrepresent and deliberately minimize the sig-
nificance of official policies and programmes that attract and
sustain such aid packages. For their part, it is to be hoped that
the opposition parties would seek to pull back from their casm-
paign of distortions and divisive tactics.'
They should consider behaving inia manner that cold sug-
gest their own awareness of the fact that, in the final analysis, it
is the GUYANESE PEOPLE, across the nation, who are the.
ultimate beneficiaries of the aid provided by the international
donor community.
Such as, for example, the most welcome US$20.mil-
lion aid package from the USA that coincided with last
week's celebration of Guyana's 38th anniversary of politi-
cal independence.



CMOMCtE .'

Editor-in-Chief: Sharef Khan
Editorial: 227-5216; 227-5204; 22-63243-9 .
Sports: 225-7174
After hours 226-3243-9
Fax: 227-5208
The Chronicle is at www.guyanachronide c
e-mail address sundayeditor@hotmall.com
"Lama Avejnue, Bel Air Park, Georgetown, Guyjp.
-. i


Myth and reality of migrants furore in 'Bim.


IF ONE follows 'talk radio'
programmes in Barbados
these days, he or she could
come to think that the coun-
try is about to be overrun by
other nationals of the Carib-
bean Community, and by
Guyanese in particular.
One of the myths being fos-
tered, including by sections of
the local media, is that for
CARICOM migrants seeking
employment opportunities and
a better life, all roads'lead to
Barbados.
Further, that free primary
and secondary education exists
* only in Barbados, when in real-
ity it is the norm in almost all
. CARICOM countries, including
Guyana and Jamaica, with free
health services also available in
the public sector.
A random check of what
obtains in other CARICOM
states should prove helpful in a
cleansing process for those
among.us who harbour grouses,
prejudices and fan passions
about nationals from other
Community states.
There is need to stop the
perpetuation of the myth that
Barbados is being overcrowded
with non-nationals in ignorance
of the reality of the integration
of Barbadians in other
CARICOM societies and their
increasing percentage among the
Caribbean diasporas.
What the negative propa-
ganda may succeed in doing
is to generate unnecessary
fears and spread social and
cultural prejudices beyond
controversially moderated
'talk radio' programmes and,
ultimately, undermine laud-
able efforts by our govern-
ments, such as plans to usher
in a Caribbean Single Market
and Economy (CSME).
Truth is that among
CARICOM countries, it could
be Antigua and Barbuda that has,
in terms of resident population,
the single largest percentage of
non-nationals from within the
Community, approximately 28


per cent of its estimated 73,000
population.
And the new government of
Prime Minister Baldwin Spencer
is currently drafting legislation to
facilitate qualified non-nationals
living there prior to 2000, to be-
come citizens, many of them from
the Eastern Caribbean and also Ja-
maica and Guyana.
Across in Trinidad and To-
bago, a so-called 'little Grenada'
has long been very much part of
the cosmopolitan mik of the di-
verse peoples of that twin-island,
as that Grenadian-born cultural as-
set of the Caribbean, 'Mighty
Sparrow', would remind anyone
interested..

THE CSME

One of the major pegs for the
success of the emerging CSME is
the free movement of people, start-
ing initially with an identified five
categories -univer-
sity graduates,
sports and media
people, musicians
and artistes.
The introduc-
tion of common
legislation provid-
ing for these initial
categories and
paving the way for
additions, remains


They not only disadvantage
Barbadian workers. We are told
that they also unfairly benefit
from free health services and
free education for their children
to the ultimate disidv liiaage of
Barbadians.
'Talk radio' programmes
have long been offering a regu-
lar diet of some very irrespon-
sible, unsourced and mischie-
vous claims about non-nation-
als in Barbados, with a particu-
lar fondness for Guyanese
.bashing.
However, when a very
influential voice of the local
and regional labour move-
ment in the person of Sir Roy
Trotman, former President
of the Caribbean Congress of
Labour, gives expression to
claimed disadvantages being
suffered by Barbadians be-
cause of migrant workers,
and calls specifically for a


a work in
progress. -
An audit re-
port on the state .
of regional legis-
lative prepared-
ness for intra-re-
gional free move- Minister of Home Affairs, Mia Mottley


ment of skilled
CARICOM nationals, origi-
nally requested by the Prime
Minister of St. Lucia, Kenny
Anthony, should be ready for
the coming 25th CARICOM
Summit in Grenada in July.
But in Barbados, fresh furore
has already erupted over a claimed
"one-way trafficking" ofjobs-seek-
ing CARICOM nationals, with as-
sumptions of significant numbers
being undocumented migrants.


state agency to monitor and
control of the migrant flow,
it becomes an issue for more
than Barbadian cabinet min-
isters who disagree with him.
Question is, should all
member states of CARICOM
now also consider creating spe-
cial mechanisms to monitor and
control migrant workers even
as they endeavour to complete
uniform arrangements for free


movement of labour in the con-
text of the CSME? I can see the.
cynics and opponents of the
CSME laughing.

NO SUPPORT

Both the current chairman of
CARICOM, Prime Minister
Spencer of Antigua and
Barbuda, himself a trade
union leader, and St.
Lucia's Anthony, who has
lead responsibility for
Governance and Justice,
made clear in our separate
telephone conversations
that they had no interest
in supporting any initia- L1 .
tive that could frustrate
the aims and objectives of the
CSME, or foster ill-will among
Caribbean migrant workers.
The Trinidad-based General
Secretary of the Caribbean Con-
gress of Labour (CCL), George
DePeana, was to also express his
-"big surprise" over Trotman's
call. He said he "seriously
doubts" that such a move could
secure backing from any
CARICOM government.
Meanwhile, facts are sorely
needed to support some of the
more sweeping generalities to
which the Barbadian society is
being subjected on and off 'talk
radio' programmes about mi-
grant workers, including the un-
documented ones, with a near
obsession with Guyanese bash-
ing.
In the current atmosphere,
it could easily be overlooked that
CARICOM nationals -'
Guyanese, St. Lucians,
Vincentians, Jamaicans or
Trinidadians who arrive in Bar-
bados seeking employment and
possibly a better life, do no more
than what thousands of.Bajans
themselves have been doing over
the years. Indeed, continue to do,
in and out of the Caribbean re-
gion.
Further, it is not officially
known from what source has
been generated the assumed to-
tal of 25, 000 to 30,000 Guyanese


residing in Barbados, with claims
that a significant percentage are
undocumented or illegal.
The. Statistical Department
of Barbados provides a sharply
contrasting picture, showing that
with the completion of the 2000
population census, there were
23,485 non-nationals residing in


Barbados of the then population
of 268, 972.
Of that total resident non-
nationals from all countries, six
* months and more, 15,190 were
from CARICOM member states,
with Guyanese heading the
batch, but less than a third, fol-
lowed by Vincentians and
Grenadians.
Even taking into consider-
ation "assessments" by the Im-
migration Department of
CARICOM nationals who may
have overstayed their permitted
period of visits, it is quite a leap
to assume that since the. 2000
census and now, the community
of Guyanese residing in Barba-
dos, legal or otherwise, has sky-
rocketed to the speculative
. 30,000.
In the relatively small society
of Barbados, where could so many
Guyanese residents be found, and
amid the ongoing deportation tak-
ing place for reported breaches of
immigration laws?

THE UNIONS

It is true that significant
batches of CARICOM nation-
als have gained employment in
some areas, agriculture and con-
struction for example, in Which
Barbadians either show little or
no interest. Or, they are not re-
garded as "industrious" workers


by Barbadian employers, com-
pared with some of their non-
national counterparts.
It has been noted that on the
specific proposal for a Registry
and Inspection Departmeni
withirithe Ministry of-Laboua
to monitor and control migran'
workers, Trotman, has passion-


ately spoken, first as'Genera
Secretary of his militant Barba
dos Workers Union and, subse
quently, as head of the Congres!
of Trade Unions and Staff Asso
ciations of Barbados (CTUSAB
The jury remains out or
what other leading affiliates o
the umbrella body, CTUSAB
think of Trotman's call for offi
cial monitoring and control o
migrant workers. Both the Presi
dents of the Barbados Union o
Teachers, Karen Best, and Jo
seph Goddard of the Nationa
Union of Public Workers, sai(
they have had no discussions or
the matter and would'prefer no
to make any comment at thi
stage.
Barbados's Senior Ministe
and Minister of Foreign Affair
and Community Relations
Dame Billie Miller, had earlier
expressed "disbelief" in Parlia
ment over Sir Roy's call to moni
tor and control migrant workers
Trotman is not, however
a voice to be easily ignored
We can, therefore, look for
ward to more "discussions'
(sic) on and off "talk radio"
as Attorney General and Min
ister of Home Affairs, Mi:
Mottley, awaits the findings o
an authorised proper assess
ment of the size of the cur
rent resident CARICOM na
tionals in Barbados.





'4 7


.~A4t. ~ .~R"R.~CA A


ilUaIM- WUar-May-'Uru .---------------------------------- ---------------- .--


EU, Latin America condemn U.S. prison abuse in Iraq


By Kieran Murray

GUADALAJARA, Mexico
(Reuters) European and Latin
American ,leaders condemned
the abuse of Iraqi prisoners by
U.S. troops on Friday and
pushed Washington to work
with the United Nations rather
than go it alone in its war on
terror., '
Despite initial opposition
from Britain, dozens of lead-
ers agreed at a summit in
Mexico to condemn the sexual
abuse and humiliation of in-
mates by American soldiers at
the notorious Abu Ghraib
prison near Baghdad.
Videotapes and photo-
graphs of the abuse have bat-


tered President Bush's elec-
tion-year approval ratings,
alienated public sentiment in
the Arab world and led even
allies in the U.S.-led coalition
in Iraq to join protests.
"We express our horror at
recent evidence of the mis-
treatment of prisoners in Iraqi
jails. These abuses go against
international law," the Euro-
pean Union, Latin American
and Caribbean leaders said in
a draft declaration.
"We energetically condemn
all forms of abuse, torture and
other cruel, inhumane and degrad-
ing treatment against people, in-
cluding prisoners of war," they
said after hours of wrangling over
the wording of the document.


Latin American nations had
wanted even tougher language
but the EU blocked those ef-
forts.
And a bitter dispute over
how strongly to condemn the
U.S. economic blockade against
Cuba foiled efforts to present
the summit as a success story
of two regions working together
on international issues.
The leaders did agree to
push for a reformed and stron-
ger United Nations to lead the
way in resolving conflicts in-
stead of allowing individual na-
tions to act alone a pointed
reference to the United States,
the world's remaining super-
power.
"Multilateralism is an im-


perative of our times," said
French President Jacques Chirac,
a leading European opponent of
the Iraq war. "One needs only to
observe the threat that failed
states carry for the world's equi-
librium or the deadlocks entailed
by unilateral action."

INTERNATIONAL OUT-
RAGE

The U.S. occupation of Iraq
faces fierce armed resistance and
the international outrage over the
abuse of prisoners.has put the
Bush administration on the de-
fensive.
The United States and its
close ally Britain are trying to
win U.N. approval for a new
resolution laying out the pow-


ers of a new Iraqi caretaker
government but other major
powers say the proposals are
not clear enough and want the
interim government given
broad powers.
Cuba and EU nations
clashed throughout the sum-
mit meeting in Mexico's west-
ern city of Guadalajara and,
after failing to bridge their
differences, ended up scrap-
ping a proposal to condemn
the U.S. embargo against the
communist-run island.
Latin American nations
wanted to directly name the
United States and the legislation
it uses to enforce the embargo,
but the Europeans argued for
more general language. Cuba re-
fused to accept the EU's


"decaffeinated" version and it
was withdrawn.
Cuba accused EU nations of
acting like "a flock of sheep, sub-
ordinate to Washington."
The summit of 58 nations with a
combined population of nearly
one billion people and more than
a third of the world's economic
output was aimed at building
closer ties between Europe and
Latin America.
Some said this could help
ease the reliance of both re-
gions on their often troubled
relationship with the United
States.
"In international rela-
tions, monogamy is not always
a good thing," Brazilian For-
eign Minister Celso Amorim
said.


DELEGATION leaders of the 59 countries attending the third summit of Latin Ameri-
can, Caribbean and European Union states pose for a group photo in Guadalajara,
Mexico May 28, 2004. (Eric Gaillard/Reuters)

..Cba likens images to Hitler crimes
,ip AD.,1'RA,.Mexiko (Reuters) Photographs and video of Iraqi prisoners abused by U.S.
art the most ocking Images seen since the days of Hitlei, the Cuban government
i'.o Fridayy. ,
"'. ince he daik days of Hitler ... humanity has not observed images of such emotional impact,"
said a government statement issued at a summit of European and Latin American leaders.
"Millions and millions of people have been horrified by the brutal sadism" reflected by photos
and video from the Abu Ghraib prison near Baghdad
The historical parallel drawn by Cuba came in a lengthy document which complained
bitterly about the absence of direct criticism of the United States in the final declaration of
the summit in Mexico.


w ^ i.* TOT


The public is hereby notified that
Mr. Trevor Tyrell,
former Line Journeyman,
attached to GPL's Anna Regina
Commercial Office, Essequibo
Coast,. is no longer employed
by Guyana Power & Light, Inc.
and is not authorized to conduct any
business on the company's behalf.


MANAGEMENT

e x.


I


At JUM-BO-JET, TRUCK, -
HEAVY-DUTY MACHINES
I AUTO SALES
g)^L^^ain^^Bt~ik^t
9rTBMr1111VO


A----
I rf-


*Bedford *Leyland with/without Hiab Crane 2,3,4,5,7,10 ton
Dump, Flat-bed, Box Body and Curtain Sides. *Also Model
M Bush Lorry 4x4 with/without Winch *TK Reconditioned
Bedford Trucks *Leyland Cement Mixer Truck Complete
l*IDrag.lines 22JJ3.IRB uJlldozer-ii4.U5jI0


* Draglines 22 & 30 RB Bulldozer D4, D5 & D6
* Excavator 211, 215,225 & 320 CAT &. 580 'C' Hymacs
* Tractors Ford, MF, 4-WD & Single Wheel Backhoe Single
& 4 -WD .* Graders Roller with compactor in- 3 to 10-ton


Al all typesof Japanese VeThicles:


11


I-4.1


*Cars *Buses *40 STR Dodge Bus *Pick-ups 2 doors & 4
doors- Single and 4-Wheel Drive *Canter withlwithout Freezers,
Box Body, Open Body.
"Check Us Out For eRsonable & Affordable


I Prices And A Service Pw "wo"
r, 7 77iff9111 -- ..


CRITCHLOW LABOUR

COLLEGE COURSES 2004
WOolford Avenue, Georgetown Tel: 226-2481-3








> Accounts & Budgeting
> Communication & Effective Speaking I & II.
> Community Capacity Building
> Customer Care & Quality Service.
> Entrepreneurship & Small Business Management
> Financial Management
)> Human Resource Management I & II
> Industrial Relations & Sociology
> Manag ent Slls Development
> Procurenient
> Project Management
> Project Monitoring and Evaluation
) Project Proposal Writing
> Psychology I & II
> Public Relations I & II

Applications can be obtained at the College for $100.
DEADLINE FOR THE RECEIPT OF APPLICATIONS IS JUNE 16.2004.

REGISTRATION DATE; JUNE 25 2004


FOR SALE
1 House for sale -
Atlantic Gardens (front)
1 Toyota IPSum, PHH 9633 -
:silver
1 52" TV
I1 fridge
1 VCRd
1 CD Player
Gas Stove
1 Dining set
circle suite
3 beds

HOOSMAN ALl
220-5699


-I


I


I


-A


B








r


GEORGETOWN PUBLIC
HOSPITAL CORPORATION


We Care


I Venue: Eye Clinic Area,










SGeorgeton Public Hospital Corporation
| Time: 18:00 Irs
SDotors & Members of the Health Care Profession are invited to attend.
| One CME Credit will be awarded for each Lecture
r Mr. P.R.K. Santosh FRCS4
M CME Coordinator, Georgetown Public Hospital



OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT


INVITATION TO TENDER

SThe Office of the President hereby invites Tenders from
suitably qualified contracting firms/individuals for -

(1) Renovation to JICC Building, Home Stretch
Avenue, Georgetown


Tender Documents can be uplifted from the Accounts
Section, Office of the President for a non-refundable fee of
Two Thousand Dollars ($2,000) each, from Monday, May 31*
2004.I

All Tenders must be accompanied by valid Certificates of
Compliance from the Commissioner of Internal Revenue,
Guyana Revenue Authority and the National Insurance
Scheme and should clearly indicate on the top, left-hand
comer of the envelope 'Tender for Renovation to JICC
Building, Homestretch Avenue' and be addressed to:
SSantoChairman

Central Tender Board
Ministry of Finance
Main & Urquhart Streets
rGeorgetown,

All Tenders should be deposited in the Tender Box, Ministry of
Finance on or before 09:00 hours on Tuesday, June 15',
2004.
Tenderers or their representatives should be present at the
opening of bids.

Signed:
J.Webster
Permanent Secretary
All Tenders should be deposited in the Tender Box, Ministry of








Permanent Secretary


-- --..-------------.. ----.......-----------.....-. .. alm


Part of the large gathering at the concert at City Hall.

Evening of music at City Hall


THE Guyana Chapter of
Friends of Peace Pilgrims
held an evening of music at
City Hall-in Georgetown on
May 22, 2004 to showcase the
cultural diversity that exists
in Guyana.
Among the performers that
night were Mike Jupiter on the
saxophone and violin, calypso
monarch, Lady Tempest,
Malika Singh, Qaseeda singers,
Dimple Mendonca, the
Couchman sisters who sang
two songs, Sharon Archer who
rendered 'Greatest Love of All'
and Mr. Mohamed who sang
'May the good Lord Bless and


keep you'. There were also Af-
rican and Indian drumming and
dances.
The concert was well at-
tended and the invitees in-
cluded ministers of the gov-
ernment, members of the
diplomatic corps, lawyers,


and members of the business
community.
The crowd was exception-
ally thrilled with Tempest's
Peace Song and her rendition'
of 'Don't dis my ability', the
song which won her the ca-
lypso monarchy.


ADVRTSEIN TH

IT-PY ,AL


" I I' 3


DEMERARA


* Werk-en-Rust; Broad St. Bet Charles St. &
Hunter St.
* Abertfown, Queenstown
* Barrack St. Rabbit Walk,
Thomas St., New Market St. 08:00 to 12:00 h


DEMERARA Lamaha Gdns., Exhibition Site Sophia
08:00 to 16:00 h
BERBICE Cemetery Road, Church St., NA
No. 72 Village, No. 78 Village
08:30 to 15:00 h

DEMERARA *- Hope to Mocha to Nandy Park
Zeeburg to Lookout 08:00 to 16:00 h
BERBICE # Line Path to Moleson Creek
08:00 to 16:30 h
*Seafield to Calcutta 08:00 to 16:00 h

DEMERARA Lusignan to Coldigen 08:00 to 16:00 h
Durban St. bet. Cemetery Rd. & Hardina
St. 07:30 to 17:30 h
BERBICE Canje to No. 19 Village
08:00 to 16:00 h

DEMERARA North Rd., Chuch St. bet Vissengen Rd.
& New Gdn, St.
Robb St, & Regent St. Up to Oronoque St.
08:00 to 16:00 h


u-a.'


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


a


-1


77





SUnDAY C-HROICti, o o.3 (9 .ty---------------------m en-. (c o

Functions of the City Treasurer's Department (cont'd)


IN OUR last discussion, we
looked at the various func-
tions of the Municipal trea-
surer. We considered the
council's main revenue
base and the legal author-
ity of the Treasurer to deal'
with all matters pertaining


to the finances of the coun-
cil. Such a crucial function
suggests that the Treasurer
be responsible for the
organisation of the depart-
ment and for coordinating
financial arrangements in
all other departments and


From the Desk of the Public Relations Officer City Hall


sections of the Georgetown
Municipality.
Today, we wish to consider
a few more important points on
the present system of operation.
The primary function of this
department is to collect all mon-
ies falling due to the city. This
means, inter alia, that the Trea-
surer has the right to demand
outstanding rates from default-
ers. This is done by the serving
of demand notices on property
owners. Every demand notice
shall contain, in addition to a
statement of the amount de-
manded, the following particu-
lars:
The description of the


property in respect of which the
demand is made;
The assessed value of the
property;
The rate percentage;
The rating period;
The day on which install-
ments are due;
The office or place at which
the amount demanded is to be
paid;
An analysis of the expen-
diture on the principal of ser-
vices of council for the rating area
as included in the approved esti-
mates.
According to the City
By-Laws, "the rates due in
respect of a general rate shall


be payable in four equal in-
stallments which shall become
due on the first day of Febru-
ary or on the day of service
of the demand note, which-
ever day is later, the first day
of April, the first day of July
and the first day of October.
It should be noted that
Council has the authority to
exempt from liability to pay
rates, either wholly or in part,
the owners of;
(a) Any property used for
the advancement of religious,
education or social welfare not
with a view to profit;
(b) Any property used
mainly for the purpose of


open air game or of open air
athletic sports and occupied
by a club, society or other
organisation which is not es-
tablished or conducted to
make any profit;
(c) Property used exclu-
sively for the purpose of a hos-
pital, dispensary or public health
institution, where the council is
satisfied that liability to pay the
whole of the rates would seri-
ously prejudice the successful at-
tainment of the object or pur-
pose for which the organisation,
club or society exists.
In our next feature, we
will conclude the Treasurer's
Department.


Student assessment


ongoing Education

Ministry

(GINA) THE continuous assessment of children at the
early stages of their primary education is ongoing, the Min-
istry of Education has indicated.
This is according to Education Minister Dr. Henry Jeffrey,
who said that despite some delays in the programme, it got off
the ground last year.
The first assessment of the Level Two was carried out last
year. According to the Minister, another Level Two assessment
will be carried out this year, and next year, Levels Two and Four
will be assessed. This will be ongoing until the assessment reaches
Level Six.
This assessment is geared at continually assessing students'
performance in the primary school. The main areas of assess-
ment are in Language, Reading and Mathematics.
By 2007, the Ministry hopes that this programme will re-
place the Secondary Schools Entrance Examination (SSEE), which
is a "one-shot" examination at Level Six or Primary Four.
The programme will aid in assessing children's weaknesses
as well as teachers performance and taking corrective action in
this regard.
It will address the issue of ensuring that students reach the
standard atwhichThey are supposed to be at the various levels.
Minister Jeffrey says he does not believe that teachers and
schools pay enough attention to the standard of students at the
various levels as against the standards at which they should be.
To this end, he believes that students should be continu-
ously assessed by teachers as well, and not until the na-
tional assessment programme comes around.


iy



DRINK Do


Date: 2004 -05- 26

GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA



INVITATION TO TENDER




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

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

The MOA, through the PRCSSP now invites Tenders from suitable/eligible Sworn Land Surveyors, to execute Engineering
Surveys in the under-mentioned areas:

No. Description of Surveys Location Date for Field Visits
S -1 .Engineering Surveys for D & I Walton Hall, Essequibo Coast
canals & related works (Reg. 2) 2004 06 11
2 Engineering Surveys for D & I
canals-& related works Sparta, Essequibo Coast (Reg. 2) 2004 06 11
3 Engineering Surveys for D & I Windsor Castle, Essequibo Coast
canals & related works (Reg. 2) 2004 06 11
4 Engineering Surveys for D & I Columbia/Aberdeen, Essequibo
canals & related works Coast (Reg. 2), 2004 06 11
5 Engineering Surveys for D & I Three Friends/Land of Plenty,
_anals & related works Essequibo Coast (Reg. 2) 2004 06 11
6 Engineering Surveys for D & I Fear Not
canals & related works. Essequibo Coast (Reg. 2) 2004 06 11
7 Engineering Surveys for D & I Good Intent, Pomeroon River,
canals & related works. Essequibo Coast, Region N6. 2 2004 06 17
8 Engineering Surveys for 2660
rods of canal Western Hogg Island (Reg. 3) 2004 06 15
9 Engineering Surveys for D & I
canals & related works Maria's Lodge (Reg. 3) 2004 06 16

Proposed dates for field visits to these areas are stated above and Sworn Land Surveyors who are interested are asked to
make contact with either Mr. Bhookmohan or Mr. Kishun, on telephone numbers 276-3017 to 3020, at least two (2) days
before to the dates of these visits.

Bids must be enclosed in a plain sealed envelope bearing no identity of the Bidder and must be clearly marked on the top,
left hand comer "Tender for the Surveying Services (as per "Description of Surveys" above)" Tenders for each job
must be enclosed in separate envelopes, accompanied by valid NIS (either as an employer or as a self employed person)
and IRD Compliance Certificates, and must be addressed to:

The Chairman
Ministerial Tender Board
Ministry of Agriculture
Regent & Vlissengen Roads
Georgetown.

All bids are to be deposited in the Tender Box located in the Ministry of Agriculture building, Regent & Vlissengen Rds.,
Georgetown, before 14:00 hrs. on June 23,2004, as the closing dates for the bids. Bids will be opened in the presence
of those bidders who choose to attend immediately after 14:00 hrs. on June 23,2004

The Ministerial Tender Board reserves the right to accept or reject any or all Bids without assigning any reason (s)
whatsoever, and not necessarily to make an award to the lowest Bidder.

Permanent Secretary, Ministry of Agriculture





10 SUDAY CHRONICLE, May 30, 2004


Specia-l COHSOD meeting No evidence of


to focus on new CARIFESTA


A SPECIAL meeting of the
Council for Human and So-
cial Development (COHSOD)
on Culture is to be convened
Wednesday in Georgetown to
rine-tune a strategic plan for
the reorganisation of
CARIFESTA.
The plan was drafted at the
first meeting of the CARICOM
Task Force on CARIFESTA in
Trinidad in March. -
The Task Force on
CARIFESTA was established
after the Ninth Meeting of the
Council for Human and Social
Development (COHSOD) en-
dorsed the recommendation of
the Arts and Culture Sympo-
sium at CARIFESTA VIII in
Suriname in August 2003.
A number of Ministers with
responsibility for culture have
already confirmed their atten-
dance at this first meeting of its
kind, the CARICOM Secretariat
said. The ministers will reflect
on creating a more dynamic fes-
tival that displays excellence in
Caribbean art and culture.
During the two-day meeting,
the Ministers, together with
other regional officials, are also
expected to examine the eco-
nomic viability of the. festival


and help to craft a strategic di-
rection for its reformulation.
In addition, the meeting will
also look at Free Movement of
cultural workers, as well as cul-
tural goods and services against
the international trade rules and
the Caribbean Single Market
and Economy (CSME).
On this issue of the Free
Movement of Cultural Workers,
the Meeting will consider the
recommendations coming out of
the Fifteenth Meeting of the
Regional Cultural Committee
(RCC) held in Trinidad and To-
bago for the revision of the term
'Artistes and Musicians' as de-
fined by the Revised Treaty of
Chaguaramas, establishing the
Caribbean Community includ-
ing the CARICOM Single Mar-
ket and Economy.
As culture trade issues
have assumed prominence in
recent years in light of the
debate over globalisation and
the multilateral trade nego-
tiations, the meeting will also
consider issues of relevance.
to policy makers and is ex-
pected to adopt appropriate
measures to deal with the de-
velopment and protection of
cultural industries.


Since COHSOD VI in April
2002, in which Health and De-
velopment was featured, the di-
rectorate has been working as-
siduously to implement the de-
cisions taken at intervening
meetings.
The COHSOD, from its in-
ception, has been challenged not
only with establishing an appro-
priate mission, but also with
identifying an effective niecha-
nism for defining the most ap-
propriate arrangements for in-
ter-sectoral activity at both the


regional and national levels.
Under the Revised Treaty
of Chaguaramas, the
COHSOD is expected to
function as an integrated unit
with responsibility for pro-
moting human and social de-
velopment. The aim of
COHSOD is therefore to
bring coherence to the func-
tioning of the social sectors
and complementarity be-
tween the economic and hu-
man dimensions of the
region's development.


exam paper leak

- Exams Division

(GINA) THE Examinations Division of the Ministry of
Education has reported that reports in the media of a leak
in the Caribbean Secondary Education Certificate (CSEC)
Exam papers are rumours that have not been verified.
A senior Ministry of Education Official said that "Exams are
valid and there would be no re-taking."
The official added that the Caribbean Examinations
Council (CXC) has made no decisions whatsoever to with-
draw exams and there is no evidence that anything has gone


SFinal call issued for entries to biodiversity


CONSERVATION Interna-
tional-Guyana recently
launched its sixth annual
'Biodiversity Reporting
Awards' for local journalists,
and is extending a final invi-
tation to journalists covering
the environment beat to sub-
mit their entries by June 2.
Communications Manager
of Conservation International
Guyana Lennox Cornette told
the Chronicle the award, which
was first launched in Guyana in
1999, has always received very
good responses from local envi-
ronmental journalists. He said


MakeCONSERVATION


a"OBUGATION

* Insulate the hot water pipes and ensure all faucets dose properly.
Leaky pipes can make a dent in your electricity bill since the
constant drip wastes water energy and money. In one day, a
dripping faucet could fill a large tub so replace defective
pipes/faucets immediately.

* UNPLUG all appliances when they are not in use, especially those
that remain in the standby mode after you switch off, e.g.
microwave ovens, TV, VCR Stereo sets, coffee maker, water
purifier, etc. Even in the standby mode they use up electricity, so
pull the plugs.
* !TaWa U'I-E 'TsHalI VuWaWJf IL.E lWL.'5aTa1WE4


entries have already been sub-
mitted by reporters from the
Chronicle, Stabroek News and
Kaieteur News.
The 'Biodiversity Report-
ing Award' is presented by
Conservation International (CI),
in collaboration with the Inter-
national Center for Journalists
(ICFJ) and the Paris-based In-
ternational Federation of Envi-
ronmental. Journalists (IFEJ),
with its local objective being,
"to increase the quantity and
quality of environmental report-
ing by recognizing the outstand-
ing work of Guyana's environ-
mental journalists, building ca-
pacity and providing training."
Its overall international goal
is "promote high quality envi-
ronmental journalism in
biodiversity-rich countries, with
an emphasis on greater and bet-
ter coverage of conservation is-
sues," the March 2004 issue of
CI-Guyana's newsletter,
Kanuku News, stated.
Winner of this year's award
will receive a roundtrip ticket


from Guyana to India to attend
an annual conference by the In-
ternational Federation of Envi-
ronmental Journalists (IFEJ) to
be staged December 6 10 in
Mumbai, as well as accommo-
dation, meals and conference
fees, Cornette said.
The aim of this conference
is to "improve public under-
standing of environmental issues
worldwide by supporting envi-
ronmental journalists through
networking, education and fos-
tering open access to environ-
mental information."
He said the winner of the
local leg of the award should
use his/her participation in the
international conference as an
avenue to meet leaders in the
environmental community and
network with journalists world-
wide. The winner also receives
training and can build their ca-
pacity while participating in the
international event.
Apart from participating in
the conference, the winner will
also be honoured at an official


ceremony, receive a plaque and
an ICFJ journalism resource kit.
Writer of the article which
places second will receive a $50,000
cash award, a certificate anda jour-
nalism resource kit from the ICFJ,
while the third place winner will get
$25,000, a certificate and the ICFJ
resourcekit.
Each journalist is allowed
to submit a maximum of four
articles published in an En-
glish-language newspaper or
magazine in Guyana between
May 31 last year and June 1
this year, under the themes of
scientific research and find-
ings, protected areas,
ecotourism, economic value
of biodiversity, biodiversity
conservation, sustainable de-
velopment, harvest and trade
of non-timber forest products,
environmental policy, envi-
ronmental education, min-
ing, logging, oil extraction
and other forms of exploita-
tion of natural resources, so-
cial issues affecting environ-
mental integrity and issues
in communities near pro
(Please turn to page 11)


mru
Il.ll .


Attention: Contractors, Stockist and Home
Builders hurry and take advantage of
reduction in price on the following items.

Light Tee Hinges, Butt Hinges and Zinc Plated Cup
Hooks 15% off any purchase Louvre Glass 5% off
any purchase of Bronze, Clear or Frosted

Kaleidoscope, Anti-corrosive and
Road Marking Paints- 5% off any purchase

Selected Kaleidoscope Coloured Emulsion and
Oil Paints in one and four litre sizes

10% off selected Oran Brand Awning, Sash Windows,
Sun Dance Arches and Renegade Steel Doors

!0% off any purchase of Spanish made
13" x 13' (non-skid) floor tiles

10% off any purchase of Pilkingtons Wall Tiles

Further discounts negotiable based on quantities purchased.

Hurry and take advantage of this offer while stocks last J


reporting awards


a -



Ui


m"


J





*J .'. I


a3UNUAr nnuNuU E g, .vay v v 1-r.


Anticipated


rainfall patterns


continuing


RAINFALL patterns contin-
ued as anticipated through
May 24 but generally less-
ened volume and enhanced
drainage have led to flood wa-
ters receding in many areas,
Head of the Presidential Sec-
retariat, Dr Roger Luncheon
reported Thursday.
He said, in some parts,
natural damage has had al-
leviated by the clearing of
outfalls and clogged canals
and, occasionally, the in-
stallation of drainage
pumps.


Luncheon told his weekly
media briefing that the three
main conservancies, East
Demerara, Mahaica/Mahaicony/
Abary Agricultural Develop-
ment Authority (MMA/ADA)
and Boerasarie, have all been
functioning without problems.
However, in the hinter-
land, major rivers have swol-
len and overflowed their
banks while road transport in
some areas has been affected
by bridges that were dis-
lodged and rendered unus-
able by flooding.


Cabinet approves


more contracts
CABINET has approved the award of several more contracts
in the agriculture, sea defence and health sectors as well as
for Office of the President (OP).
In the agriculture sector, the Poor Rural Communities Support
Services Programme (PRCSSP):
G$10, 144,707 has been allocated for the construction of
a storage bond and drying floor, a Leguan Small Farmers. project in
Region Three (West Demerara/Essequibo Islands);
G$12,783,915 is for the rehabilitation and excavation of
channels and construction of structures at De Kinderen/Tuschen,
East Bank Essequibo, also in Region Three and
G$12,213,300 is for rehabilitating and excavating chan-
nels at Little Tri-Best, Macedonia and Lower Pomeroon, through
PRCSSP in Region Two (Pomeroon/Supenaam).
In the field of health, approval has been given for the conduct
of the impact evaluation component of the Basic Nutrition
Programme:Health Sector Policy and Institutional Development
Programme, at a cost of US$150,000. .
Consultancy fees amounting to G$59,010,000 is for the su-
pervision of construction works on sea defences at Profit/
Belladrum,West Coast Berbice, while OP is getting
G$22,300,000 to acquire weapons for the Presidential Guards.


allissuedfor


(From page 10)
tected areas or
biodiversity-rich regions.
Each article will be judged
by a panel of five independent
professionals representing the
ICFJ, IFEJ or other local jour-
nalism organizations, on style,
content and information, read-
ability and topic.
The award-winning article
must be well written with cre-
ative, free flowing text, must be
informative and well researched,
offer different perspectives
from various sources, translate
scientific jargon and complex is-
sues into simple language, and
cover the award's theme, focus-
ing on biodiversity, according to
CI Guyana.
The award was first
launched in 1999 with partici-
pants from Guyana and Guate-
mala. The following year, Co-
lombia came on board 2000,
then Bolivia, Brazil and Ghana
joined in 2001. This year Peru
and Madagascar are new addi-
tions to the forum. CI said the
articles submitted will be judged
via the internet on its newly re-
vamped website
www.biodiversityreporting.org
in order for the organisation to
cut costs and access judges in-
ternationally. All entries, judging
criteria and a calendar of dead-
lines are posted on the website.
Last year, 11 local journal-
ists submitted'a total of 22 ar-
ticleg from four media houses.
Miranda La Rose won the first
prize with her article 'Iwokrama
Canopy Walkway to Attract
Tourists, Researchers' pub-
lished in Stabroek News. Nicola
Waldron of Kaieteur News won
the second prize with her article
'Shell Beach One of Guyana's
Proposed Protected Areas', and
Neil Marks placed third with his
story, 'Shanklands from Wild


Foreign Exchange Market Activities


Friday, May 21,2004 Thursday, May 27,2004


1. EXCHANGE RATES
Buyin Rate Sellig Rate
A. US Dollar NOTES OTHER NOTES OTHER
Bank of Baroda 197.00 198.00 201.00 203.00
Bank of Nova Scotia 189.00 197-00 201.00 203.00
Citizens Bank 191.50 196.50 202.00 203.50
Demerara Bank 189.50 190.00 194.75 195.00
GBT1 188.00 193.00 195.00 198.00
NBIC 192.00 196.00 202 00 202.00

Bank Average 191.17 195.0 199.29 200 75

Nonbank Cambios Av. (5 largest) 197.70 201.00 -

BoG .,cra.Lce Market FLchan, e Rate: US$1.0 = S 198.25

B. Canadian Dollar

Bank Average 128 33 135.00 143.33 150.83

C. Pound Sterling

Bank Average 304 33 331.00 343.33 355.83

D. Euro

Bank Average 218.79 232.54 240.92 248,17
E. Selected Caricom Exchange F. LIBOR USS G. Prime Rate
Rates London Interbank Offered
Rate For Fri. May 28, 2004

TTS = GS 29.30
BdosS = G$S91.75 3 months 1.31000% US 4.00%
JS = GS 4.45 6 months 1.57875% Guyana 14.88%
ECS= GS 65.52
Belize$ = GS 92.55

Source: International Department, Bank of Guyana


West to Paradise' published in
the Guyana Chronicle.
The revamped website of-
fers over 700 articles on envi-
ronmental issues in four differ-
ent languages English, Span-
ish, Portuguese and French to
researchers and journalists, and
features articles that competed
in the award from its inception.
Founder of the Biodiversity
Reporting Award, CI's Vice
President for International
Communications, Harold Castro
was quoted by the local
organisation as saying, "The va-
riety and depth of these articles
make this site a treasure trove
for those that are interested in
finding out more about environ-
mental issues in these nations".
Castro said some excel-
lent articles dealing with en-
vironmental issues from lead-
ing publications and smaller
dailies are featured on the'
site, which he describes as
"... an international and bi-
lingual platform that gives
journalists throughout the
tropics the ability to share
their work and experiences
with their colleagues." (SJ.)


Carter joins decisive checks

in Venezuela poll bid


CARACAS, Venezuela
(Reuters) Former U.S.
President Jimmy Carter yes-
terday joined observers moni-
toring a decisive signature
verification stage in an oppo-
sition campaign for a refer-
endum against Venezuelan
President Hugo Chavez.
The Nobel Peace Prize
winner, whose Carter Center
has worked to end Venezuela's
bitter political conflict for more
than a year, visited one of the
centers where the opposition is
trying to reconfirm disputed
signatures in their petition for a
vote.
Opponents of left-winger
Chavez say international moni-
tors are their only safeguard
against a president they charge
has manipulated courts and elec-
toral authorities to block any
vote on his rule in the world's
No. 5 oil exporter.
"I have not seen any irregu-
larities. I have heard about
them, but I don't know if they
are true;" Carter told reporters
in Spanish at a signature centre


in a Caracas public school.
Electoral authorities are
scheduled to announce next
week whether the opposition
has reached the minimum 2.4
million valion valid signatures needed
to activate an August 8 recall
vote against ex-army para-
trooper Chavez.
The Atlanta-based Carter
Center and the Organisation of
American States have more than
100 observers monitoring the
process as part of an accord to
end the simmering, often violent
political confrontation over
Chavez's five-year rule.
The United States, the top
buyer of Venezuelan crude, has
urged the government to allow
a fair referendum process. But
the firebrand leader accuses
Washington of meddling and
backing attempts to topple him,
a charge denied by U.S. officials.
Chavez, elected in 1998
promising to fight poverty, has
dismissed the referendum bid as
a fraud by enemies who tried to
topple him in a failed coup two
years ago.


MINISTRY OF HOUSING & WATER
CENTRAL HOUSING & PLANNING AUTHORITY



INVITATION TO TENDDER






(A) Amelia's Ward Housing Scheme.
(B) 'ockCCEccles Housing Schemes
(C) Block'8' Mon Repos Housing Scheme Phase III
(D) Vigilance North Housing Scheme
(E) Vigilance South Housing Scheme
(F) The Paving of Roads Great Diamond M.I. Phase II

1 Interested contractors are invited to bid for the abovementioned projects in the
stated housing schemes

2. The Bid Documents can be purchased from the Cashier's cage located on the
Ground Floor of the Ministry's Building at 41, Brickdam and United Nations Place,
for a non-refundable fee of $10,000.

3 Bids must be accompanied by the following authentic documents:-

Valid NIS and IRD Certificates
Registration of the Company/Firm
List indicating relevant experience of the Company/Firm
List of equipment to execute the works and the current status of same
A Bid Security of 1% of the tendered sum must accompany the Bid Documents
A comprehensive work programme and method statement for the execution of
the works

5. Bids must be submitted in sealed individual envelopes bearing no identity of the
Bidder and should clearly indicate at the top left hand corner the Title of the
Project.

6. Bids must be addressed to: The Chairman, Central Tender Board, Ministry of
Finance, Main & Urquhart Streets, Georgetown.

7. Bids must be deposited in the Tender Box located on the First Floor of the
Ministry of Finance on or before Tuesday, June 8.2004 at 9.00 am at which
time they will be opened in the presence of the Bidders/Representatives in
attendance.

8. Tenders which do not comply with the stated instructions would be regarded as
non-responsive.

9. The Central Housing & Planning Authority reserves the right to reject any or all
Bids.

Chief Executive Officer.
May2004.






SUNDAY Cihgg


Colonel Paul awarded


Brazilian medal


Brazilian Defence Naval, Colonel Jose Julio Dias Barreto, Brazil's Ambassador Ney do Prado Dieguez and Colonel
Lawrence Paul at the awards ceremony. (Pictures by Delano Williams)


GUYANA'S non-resident Military Attache to Brazil,
Colonel Lawrence Eulon Paul was decorated with the
Pacificador Medal in a ceremony held on Friday at the
Brazilian Embassy on Church Street.
The ceremony was held to commemorate the 356th year
of the creation of the Brazilian Army.
The Pacificador Medal is awarded by Regulation of the
Commander of the Brazilian Army, General Francisco
Roberto de Albuquerque, to Brazilian military and civilian
personalities as well as to foreigners, who have contributed
to the strengthening of friendly relations between the
Brazilian army and other nations.
Colonel Paul, through his participation on
various occasions in Bilateral Army Staff
Conferences and Regional Meetings of Military


Interchange, has contributed to the strengthening of
friendly relations and reciprocity between the
Brazilian Army and the Guyana Defence Force,
qualifying him for special homage from the Brazilian
Army, the embassy said in a statement.
At the ceremony Friday, Colonel Jose Julio Dias
Barreto, Brazilian Defence Naval and Army Attache to
Guyana was decorated with the order of Military Merit
Medal.
The order of Military Merit Medal is the highest
honour given by the Brazilian Army.
In his address at the function, Brazilian Ambassador
to Guyana, Ney do Prado Dieguez spoke of the good
relations between the Brazilian Army and the Guyana
Defence Force (GDF).


I AWARDEES: Brazilian Defence Naval Army Atlache to Guyana, Colonel Jose Juo DiasBareto and Colonel Lawrence


Commanaer-in-CnieT OT me armeo Torces, Iresiaent Inari
Collins and members of his family after the swearing-in cer

New ar




has gove



full su


Pres


(GINA) "I KNOW he will
serve the GDF with
distinction. I have full faith
and trust in him. He will
have the full support of my
Government," Commander-
in-Chief of the armed forces,
President Bharrat Jagdeo
said Friday.
The President was at the
time speaking at the swearing-
in ceremony Friday of new
Chief-of-Staff of the Guyana
Defence Force, Brigadier
Edward Collins. The ceremony
was held in the Credentials
Room at the Office of the
President.
Extending congratulations,
the President said he had had
the pleasure of working with
Brigadier Collins for some time
and he is aware that he
possesses the capabilities of
performing the duties of his new
portfolio.
Responding, the new
Chief-of-Staff said it was a
privilege and high honour to be
appointed to his new post.
He expressed thanks to
God for his success and
prayed for continued
guidance so that he can
"give the men and women of
the GDF wise leadership and
serve with the distinction the
President speaks of."


Brigadier Collins succeeds
Major General Michael Atherly.
The Commander-in-Chief
thanked Atherly for his sterling
contribution to the GDF and the
long and dedicated service he has
given to Guyana.
"The people of this country
appreciate that and I hope you
remain in the public service," the
President told Atherly, who was
also present at the swearing-in


'+12 .: '






S 13-


Ec LUMav 30 04


By Tota Mangar

MAY 26, 2004 marked the
38th anniversary of our
country's attainment of
independence from Great
Britain. On this historic day
in 1966, a new nation,
Guyana, the only English-
speaking one on the South
American continent, achieved
national sovereignty to become
the 24h munher of the then Briidsh
Commonwealth of nations, thus
bringing to an end decades of
British colonial rule.
Guyana's road to political
independence was rather
turbulent. For a brief period into
the early 1950s, its nationalist
movement, the original People's
Progressive Party (PPP) under
the leadership of the late
President and Founder Fathers,
Dr. Cheddi B. Jagan and Mr.
Linden F. S. Burnham enjoyed
overwhelming support from the
working class and masses in
general as they pursued the
noble objective of working class
solidarity and national unity.
Their resounding victory at the
1953 general elections under the
banner of the PPP astounded
many, including local
reactionaries, the Colonial
Office, and moreso, the U.S
State Department.
The mass-based party's
tenure in office was only short
lived (133 days) as Great
Britain, under considerable
American pressure, suspended
the Constitution and overthrew
the legally elected government
under the guise of a 'communist
threat'. The ironical thing about
this sordid affair was that an
interim government was then
imposed on the people and it
comprised many individuals
who themselves had suffered
humiliating defeat at the hands of
the toppled nationalist
candidates.
As if that was not enough
the nationalist movement itself
became seriously fractured in
1955. This unfortunate
development paved the way for
both the emergence of the
People's National Congress in
1957 and the subsequent intense
political rivalry between our two
foremost leaders, Dr. Jagan and
Mr. Burnham.
Subsequent events such as grave
political and social, instability
including strikes and disturbances
which erupted as a result of the
Kaldor Budget and the Labour
Relations Bill in the 1962-1963
periods clearly illustrated the very
turbulentwaters that our nation had
to endure on its path to
independence.
Loss of several lives, the
wanton destruction of properties
to the tune of millions of dollars
and acute dislocation of people
were the sad reality of life during
this dark period of our country's
history.
Under a new Duncan Sandys
imposed electoral system of
proportional representation in
1964, Mr. Burnham headed a
PNC-UF coalition government.


ai ayueo, wIuI lniew ur u IIIeiI-uI- laul, il aumll r-aw
mony Friday.



ny head




rnment's




ipport




dent


ceremony.
The Major General said
he has no immediate plans,
other than a vacation. He
also said that he and his
successor will be in close
contact and should there be
need at any point in time
for him to lend a hand, he
will do so.
Among those present at
the ceremony also were


Prime Minister Samuel
Hinds, Secretary to the
Defence Board Dr. Roger
Luncheon, Minister of
Home Affairs Mr. Ronald
Gajraj, Lieutenant Colonel
Chabilall Ramsaroop and
former Major Generals and
Chiefs of Staff of the
Guyana Defence Force,
Norman McLean and.
Joseph Singh.


heon declares



lence anniversary



ions successful-

Eetariat, Dr Roger Luncheon has described as successful
brations of Guyana's 38th Independence Anniversary. .
weremonies were staged in the Administrative Regions and, in
, Youth and Sport hosted "an overflowing enthusiastic crowd" at

iahere, of cultural activities showcasing the nation, was well executed

President Bharrat Jagdeo, during which the Head of State recalled
ud pointed to challenges ahead as Guyana progresses in many

ie National Park was supported by a fireworks display, sponsored
neral Insurance Company).
inese both at the venue and in their homes, Luncheon
I. . _ L '_ t .. .. . . . .-. .


As Prime Minister he shouldered
the responsibilities of leading
the country to independence
while his former colleague and
by then bitter rival, Dr. Jagan,
served as Opposition Leader.
Political independence was
achieved on May 26, 1966.
With independence came the
termination of more than a
century and a half of British
colonial administrative rule and
the colony of British Guiana
giving way to Guyana. At
midnight of 25th May, 1966
thousands of Guyanese from all
walks of life stood proudly and
cheered as the Union Jack was
lowered and the National Flag
went up to herald the birth of a
new and independent Guyana.
Among those who
witnessed the highly historic,
significant and, unique


ceremony were the Duke and
Duchess of Kent; Sir Richard
Luyt, the first governor
general of Guyana; former
Conservative Colonial
Secretary, Mr. Duncan Sandys
and Colonial Secretary, Mr.
Anthony Greenwood and 62
delegates from 47 countries
worldwide.
Of added significance and to
the tumultuous applause of all
who thronged Independence
Square was the comforting bear-
hug embrace between Jagan and
Burnham, the architects of
Guyana's freedom only minutes
before the attainment of
nationhood. That emotionally
charged happening promised
much but in the final analysis
realized very little in the post-
independence era.
As part of independence
was the emergence of our new
Coat of Arms. On it is seen the
pride of our fauna life, two
jaguars holding a pickaxe and
stems of rice and sugar cane and
facing each other proudly across
a painted shield on top of which
resis a visored helmet topped by
the feathered crown of an
Amerindian chieftain. Beneath-a
scroll-like banner boldly
proclaims the Nation's Motto


'One People, One Nation, One
Destiny' while on the shield
itself are found three barrulets of
azure blue symbolising Guyana's
watery nature and its water
potential. This Coat of Arms
justifiably accords pride of place
in our national minds and
reminds us of strength of unity
and sense of purpose.
Independence brought with
it our National Flag, a slender
arrowhead set proudly on a
background of green and red and
stands as a striking symbol of
Guyana's journey into the
future. The lush green colour
symbolises the fields and forests
of Guyana's assets of which the
country is richly endowed. The
red triangle represents the zeal
and dynamic nature of nation
building that lies before the
young and independent nation


while the deep black border
stands for the endurance that will
sustain the forward thrust of its
people. Finally, white
symbolises our rivers, waterfalls
and our hydroelectric potential
of this 'Land of Water'.
Our new National Anthem
is a popular aspect of our
Independence. Reverend
Archibald Luker wrote the
words of 'Green Land of Green'
in response to the nation-wide
competition sponsored by the
then National History and Arts
Council while our distinguished
Guyanese educationist and
musician, the late RCG Potter
composed the music. The title
of our National Anthem is
appropriate and expressive of
colour and vitality and of land
fertility.
On the morning of the 26th
May, 1966, the National Assembly
witnessed all the pomp and
pageantry and ceremonial aspects of
Westminster In the historic Public
Buildings, the Duke of Kent handed
over to the country's first Prime
Minister~ MrA Forbes Bumham, the
Constitutional Instruments
conceding to us the dignity and
pride of Independence Nationhood
on behalfofthe Queen.
Undoubtedly,. ,,,. :thel


expectations of all Guyanese
were very high at that point in
time and they had every right to
be so. Our then Prime Minister,
Mr. Forbes Burnham expressed
optimism when he said: 'Thus
our journeyings to Independence
have ended. We face, however,
the harder but more emotionally
satisfying and definitely more
self-respecting task of making
Guyana great among the nations
- the tasked of building a free and
just society."
What can we honestly say
38 years after gaining
independence? We certainly
share the joy, pride and dignity
of being an independent nation.
Our expectation was that with
political independence we would
have enjoyed political stability,
national unity and greater economic
progress. Unfortunately, the stark


reality is that today our nation is
plagued with numerous problems
and challenges despite the best
efforts of many.
Political stability and national
unity are as elusive as ever. While
we have made some progress on
the social and economic fronts,
there is still a lot to be achieved.
Foreign debts continue to stifle
us and we experience depressed
world markets and prices for our
exports. We are still to accelerate
our production and productivity
drives. Increased criminal
activity is 'cause for grave
concern. We continue to suffer
from migration and the
consequential 'brain drain' and
capital flight.
As we reflect on
independence, let us show a
greater sense of purpose and
maturity and greater mutual
respect, tolerance and
understanding of all Guyanese if
we are to survive as nation. Let
us put nation first at this critical
juncture of our country's history
and in the face of an increasingly
harsh and oppressive world
environment.
A very happy 38th
Independence anniversary to
one and all! Long Live
independent GuyanaL


l~y am V-


RodtIIdpndne

and ts sgnifcanc






.:inDA!lUBUUiP1E, MW.a~ 3O2~a4 -i


MTV CHANNEL 14/
CABLE 65

07:15 h Sign On
07:30 h Bhakti Bhajans
08:00 h Christ For The Nation
(Live)
08:30 h Week Digest
09:00 h IQ Show (Islamic Quiz)
09:30 h Asia Variety Show
10:00 h Death Announcement/
In Memoriam
10:05 h Indian Movie
13:00 h The Diary
13:30 h Jeewan Joyoti (Live)
14:30 h Swaar Sangeet
15:00 h Movie
17:00 h Opening Of Youth
Parliament
18:00 h Birthdays & Other
Greetings
18:15 h Death Announcement/
In Memoriam
18:30 h Sister, Sister
19:00 h News In-depth
19:30 h Madhur Milan
20:00 h Asia Variety Show
21:00 h Indian Movie
00:00 h Sign Off


CNS CHANNEL 6

05:00 h Inspiration Time
06:30 h -Death & In Memoriam
06:50 h Arya Samaj Program
07:00 h GYO Religious
Program
07:15 h Voice Of Hinduism
08:00 h Geetmala
09:00 h Indian Movie
12:00 h Deaths & In
Memoriam
12:20 h Radha Krishna Mandir
Satsang
13:30 h Local Indian'
Performers
14:30 h Sanatan Dharma
15:00 h End Times With
Apostle Das
15:30 h Documentary
16:00 h Busta & Classic Cola
Live Draw
16:30 h Cartoons
17:00 h Birthday Greetings
17:50 h Viewpoint By Vibert
Parvatan
18:00 h Indian Cultural Time


18:30 h Eyes On The Issues
19:00 h Deaths & In
Memoriam
20:00 h Voice Of The People
20:30 h News Today Week In
Review
21:00 h Viewers Choice English
Movie
22:30 h Deaths & In
Memoriam
23:30 h English Movie
01:30 h English Movie
03:00 h English Movie


NTN CHANNEL 18
CABLE69

05:00 h Sign On With The
Mahamrtunjaya Mantra
05:05. h Meditation
05:30 h Quran This Morning
06:00 h Davevon Travel Service
Presents Shri Prakash Gossai
Bhajans
06:15 h M. Jettoo Lumber Yard
Presents Krishna Bhajans
06:45 h Chris Auto Spares
Presents Krishna Bhajans
07:00 h Death Announcements
/In Memoriam
07:01 h Ramroop's Furniture
Store Presents Religious Segment
07:30 h Guyana Central Arya
Samaj Presents Bhajans
07:45 h Dabi's Variety Store
Presents Oldies Videos
08:05 h Sa Re Ga Ma Live
(Musical Notes) By Anand
Persaud
09:30 h Bhajans Vaani With
Sushila Devi Persaud
10:00 h Sunday Morning
Services With Pt. Reepu Daman
Persaud
11:00 h Classic Movie:
-Disorderly Orderly Starring
Jerry Lewis ,
12:00 h Death Announcements
/ In Memoriam
13:00 h DVD Movie: WARIS
(Eng. Sub.) Starring Jeetendra
& Hema Malini
16:30 h Teaching Of Islam By
Brother Roshan Khan
17:00 h Concepts (Islam) By
Ayube Hamid
17:30 h Birthday Greetings/


Anniversary/ Congratulation/
Death Announcement & In
Memoriam
18:00 h Mere Awaaz Suno Live
With Anand Persaud
19:00 h Gurukula Sandesh With
Dr. Satish Prakash... Missionary
Of Arya Samaj
19:30 h Kishore Local Talent
20:00 h Latino Fiesta With
Susan Stephens
21:00 h Death Announcements
& In Memoriam
21:05 h DVD Movie: Run (Eng.
Sub.) Starring Abhishck
Bachchan & Bhoomika Chawla
00:00 h Sign Off With The
Gayatri Mantra


DTV CHANNEL 8


08:55 h Sign On
19:00 h John Hagee Today
10:00 h Golden Girls
11:00 h Inspector Gadget 2
13:00 h Dave The Barbarian
14:00 h That's So Raven
14:30 h Lizzie Mc Guire
15:00 h Even Stevens
16:00 h See Jane Date
18:00 h -.NBC News
18:30 h Sri Sathya Sai Baba
Program
19:00 h Greetings &
Announcements
19:30 h Faith In Action A
Catholic Series
20:00 h Kim Possible
20:30 h A Return To God's
Biblical Foundation
21:00 h Law & Order CSI
22:00 h The Silence Of The
Lamb
23:00 h Sign Off


RBS CHANNEL 13

07:30 h Formula 1 Racing:
European Grand Prix
09:00 h Hope For Today


22i00 h Global Perspective


10:00 h Revival Crusaders
Hour
10:30 h TBN
12:00 h CNN
13:00 h TBN
14:00 h Charlotte Street
Wesleyan Church
14:30 h Methodist Church In
Guyana
15:00 h Church Of God In
Guyana
15:30 h Faith & Truth
16:00 h Great Expectation
16:30 h Golf
18:00 h Movie
20:00 h Messiah TV
20:30 h The Ordination Of
Bishop Francis Alleyne OBS
(Bishop Of Georgetown)
21:30 h CNN


NCN INC. CHANNEL 11

02:00 h Late Nite With GINA
03:00 h Movie
04:30 h Inspiration Time
05:00 h Hour Of Potter
05:30 h Newtown Gospel Hour
06:00 h 6 0' Clock News (R/
B)
07:00 h CNN News
08:00 h Lifting Guyana To
Greatness
08:30 h CNN News
09:00 h Anmol Geet
10:00 h Cricket First Test
Match Day 3 West Indies vs.
Bangladesh
12:00 h Freddo's Cricket Info.
Quiz
12:40 h Cricket Resumes
18:00 h Between The Lines
18:30 h Kala Milan
19:00 h One On One
19:30 h Island Life
Destinations
20:00 h Administration Of
Justice In Guyana Part 4 The
Work Of The Different Courts
20:30 h Beyond The Boundary
21:30 h Islam For Guyana


Guide subject


to change

without notice





DEMERARA HARBOUR BRIDGE CLOSURE TO ROAD
TRAFFIC FOR SUNDAY, MAY 30, 2004


For Ocean going vessels & Trawlers 13:30hrs
For Ocean Going Vessels opening last about 1-1"'hrs




m -

FISHIN N -WE T

S / yuDRN



; ^ = '** g=


vm c/j *B^^^L^^^^^^^aE^^^^^^ ft1 'E^^^^^i-^


Weather


adatch


TODAY'S FORECAST: Partly cloudy to cloudy conditions,
with light to moderate showers and possible intermittent rain
are expected to prevail over most of Guyana.
WINDS: Are expected to vary between the northeast to
southeast at 1 to 6 mps.
SEAS: Are expected to be high reaching about 2.3m in open
waters.
HIGH TIDE: 00:58h at (2.72m) and 12:54h at (2.62m)
LOW TIDE: 06:52h at (0.82m) and 19:02h at (1.04m)
GEORGETOWN TIMEHRI N/AMSTERDAM
SUNRISE: 05:36h Nil Nil
SUNSET: 18:05h Nil Nil
MAXIMUM TEMPERATURE: 30.0- 33.0C over near inland
and interior locations and 29.5- 31.5C along the coast.
MINIMUM TEMPERATURE: 22.0C 23.8C over inland and
interior locations & 23.5C- 26.0C along the coast.
RAINFALL: 9.2mm
RAINFALL ACCUMULATED : 383.4mm
HIGH TIDE ADVISORY: All residents of coastal, riverain
and low-lying areas are advised to guard against
possible flooding due to.above normal high tides.
ADVISORY: Fishermen and other marine users are
advised not to damage or interfere with the ocean
platforms whose data are vital to the provision of
weather Information and warnings for the safety of
the marine community.

FOR WEATHER RELATED QUERIES PLEASE CALL US AT:
TELE 261-2284, 261-2216.


I


OW


p


* 22-00 h Global Perspective
23:00 h Movie: Vampire Effect


WRHM CHANNEL 7

06:00 h World News
07:00 h NBC Today
09:00 h CBS Sunday
10:30 h Headline News
11:00 h Inspector Gadget 2
13:00 h Tennis French Open
16:00 h PGA Golf .
18:00 h World News
19:00 h 60 Minutes
20:00 h Cold Case
21:00 h Law & Order
22:00 h Crossing Jordan
23:00 h World News


VTV CHANNEL 46/
CABLE 102

07:00 h Full House
07:30 h Movie
08:30 h Movie
09:00 h Movie
11:00 h Movie
13:00 h Movie
15:00 h Movie
17:00 h Movie
19:00 h Majesty 1 Music
Lesson


20:00 h Sports
21:30 h Movie
23:30 h Sign Off


HBTV CHANNEL 9

05:50 h Death Announcement
06:00 h Special Miracles
Ministries
06:30 h Gospel Music
07:00 h Voice Of Ezra
07:30 h Mullings Ministries
08:00 h Islam & You
09:00 h Entrepreneurship
10:00 h Documentary
11:00 h Nation Watch
13:00 h ACDA Presents
14:00 h Dalgety's Africa
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Ministries
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17:30 h Mystery Of The. /
Gospel .
18:00 h Sports Show
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Blues)
21:00 h Spotlight (R/B)
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22:10 h Movie '
00:00 h Sign Off


. .4** .*


4


! RAMlhAffL::




15

mT


SUNDAY UHI nnTIl ay 6u, r.










TO PRG SE





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JEAN offers courses in
Dressmaking, designing, tie-
dye, batik, fabric painting, soft-
toys, bedroom elegance,
curtains, cushions, crochet,
floral, craft, cake-decoration,
cookery, cakes; pastries, food &
nutrition, manicure, facial*,
nail-designing. 153 Barr St.,
Kitty 226-9548.
PRACTICAL electronic
course beginning May 31.
Learn to repair TVs, amplifiers,
tuners, radios and tapes, car
stereos, tape decks, microwave
ovens, combination stereo
systems, etc. Training done by
personnel with more than 20
years experience in servicing.
he programme is entirely
practical based. For further
details, Call: Abdul's
Electronics 225-0391 or 226-
6551.


Sund s


AUTY SALON PRESS MAmMIt t-EALTH LEARN TO OCfIVE SE&rVCES ON CLASSIFIED BLOCK ADS

THING EMPLOYMBIT KEEP FIT PRO'ERIES VACANCIESd ; m ASa
NTISTIRY FOR HE tLAND .- RESORT VBILES ty sl2 Ir m'Wrl : Swday
*iw~fiT^rygB'gi~aggi1^ ^Liyu tf-m3-T


HAVE your photograph on
your cake and eat it too 227-
0879/628-7719 Make your
wedding cake order.



LIGHT Spiritual Healing
Centre. Reading, planetary,
Tabeej, methods of fasting,
meditation, prayers. Phone 227-
8621/629-7677 Pathway of
knowledge, guidance.



FALLS VIEW TOURS
OFFERS: Spirit lifting nature
depicting hand core ECO day
and weekend tours to: Kaieteur
and Orinduik Falls, Kamerua
Falls (Mazaruni River), Fort
Island, Bartica, Santa Mission,
Rupununi Savannahs for sight
seeing, bird watching and
fishing. Plus attractive one week
expeditions. Contact 225-7710/
623-5415.



ANNIE'S Beauty Salon, 20
Old Rd. Tuschen, EBE. For cold
wave, straightening, blow dry,
nail tips, etc. Tel. 625-2686.
INDRA'S Beauty Salon, 122
Oronoque Street for cold wave,
straightening, facial, manicure,
scalp treatment and design on
nails,- also beauty culture
available. Tel: 227-1601.



SPECIALISING in ladies
clothing working suits, shalwars,
gharars also tying of saris made
easy. Tel: 226-2924.
JEAN offers courses in
Elementary, Intermediate &
Advanced Dressmaking, also
Designing. 153 Barr St., Kitty. Tel.
# 226-9548.
K. SANKAR offers beginners
sewing elementary, intermediate
and advance dressmaking
courses and floral arrangement
classes. Call 220-9532.


IF you are single 18 80
yrs, employed, well-groomed and
ookin for friends? Call the
Junior/Senior Singles Dating
Service. Tel. 223-8237 (9 am -
6 pm).
PAT is a single, employed
lady in her late 50s and would
like single employed males 50s
60s to call her for friendship
between 9 am and 4pm. Tel.
223-8237.
SINGLES DATING
SERVICE. WE still have the best
connections in town. Let's hear
from you! Dates, wedding
planning, decorating, catering,
pen pals, overseas connections.
Call Visit: 273 Lamaha St.' N C/
burg.
COMMUNICATE with
interested persons by telephone
for friendship or serious
relationship. Call C.F.I.
Telephone Friendship Link -
261-5079, Sunday to Saturday,
7 am to 7 pm.
IF you are a beautiful
woman well groomed,
courageous and single between
18 81 call BEYONCE Love
Connection from 9:00 am to 4:00
pm, Mon to Fri, 9:00 am to 3:00
pm, Sat, Thank you.
SINGLE male American, 25
yrs., 176 lbs seeks females
between 18 & 30 yrs. Enjoys
traveling, loves outdoors & has
a great sense of humor. Write to.
Timmothy Merrell # 127522,
WCF 6 Dorm, P.O. Box 473
Westville In 46391.
IF you are well groomed,
,courageous have a good job or
a successful business man and
single between 18 81. Call
BEYONCE Love Connectiorf.
From 9:00 am to 4:00 pm Mon
to Fri 9:00 am to 3:00 pm'- Sat.
Thank you. Tel: 614:7105.


JUDY'S TAXI. TAXI
drivers. Contact 222-3267.



NOVELS, magazines, story
books, texts, etc. Call Tel. 223-
8237.



Derek Moore fashions,
for outfits made to last a
lifetime. Call 226-1808/614-
2073.



DRIVER/SALESMAN.
CALL 616-8193.
SECRETARY/
RECEPTIONIST. TEL: 225-1540.
DRIVERS. Apply in person
to Ricks & Sari Agro Ind., 135
Sheriff & Fourth Streets,
Campbellville.
ONE (1) Watchman -
Lambert's Electrical Store, 175
Charlotte Street, Lacytown.
Tele. No. 227-7619.
COMPUTER Tutors.
Secretary/Receptionist.
Salesgirls for boutique. Maid.
Contact CTC, 58 Upper Robb
and Oronoque Sts., Bourda.
VACANCY exists for one
salesgirl to work between the
hours of 5 pm and 10 pm.
Preferably living in G/town.
Contact Ms. Rai. Tel. 621-2330.
VACANCY exists for 1
Assistant Photo Copying
Operator. Apply in writing to:
The Copy Master, 185 King St.,
Lacytown, between South Rd.
& Charlotte St. Tel. 223-6046.
ONE experienced and
responsible Dnver for office and
residence. Must be intelligent.
Salary $40 000 per month.
Apply with written application
to A.R., Lot 10 Meadow Bank,
East Bank Demerara.
Telephone 225-9304.
.2 ATTRACTIVE female
bar attendants, 1 general
domestic, 1 -watchman (elderly
male preferable). All vacancies
exist in the Interior, middle
Mazaruni, Barlow Landing.
Person interested can write
Application to 45 Upper Station
Street, Kitty or Call 225-7118,
office hours.



NEED to have your hair, face
and nails done at home? Call
.625-2686.
RELIABLE school bus'
service from Happy Acres to
Georgetown. Tel. 220-4897.
Computer sales, repairs.
Reduced prices on new systems.
Kris 220-6262, 624-5659. Pick
up and delivery available.
TECHNICIANS available for
appliances repairs washers,
dryers, microwaves, stoves, deep
fryers, etc. Call 622-4521/263-
0050.
SAMMY Electronics
specialize in repairing TVs,
VCRs, Microwave, CD Player,
etc. Lot 76 6'" & Light Sts.,
Alberttown, G/t. 231-6228.
IS YOUR computer giving
problem? Call Kerstings
Computers for professional
repairs. Home and Office
services available. Call: 227-
8361/618-8283.
FOR professional
computer repairs Call Sando
Dazzell 626-8911, 622-
2817. Available day or night.
Free check out. My office is
located where your problem
is.
WE MAKE all sizes and
lengths bolts and tie rods, grill
works, welding, machining, and
making sprocket gears, bushings
and all metal fabrications.
Phone: Birbal 225-1570 or 75
Middle Road, La Penitence.


REGISTER now! Curtain
Design, Floral Arrangement, Cake
Decoration, Cake & Pastry, Fabric
Design, Cushions, Crochet, Soft
Toys, Straw Craft, Cookery.
Financial help from GVC. 29
Sheriff SL, C/ville. Call: 628-7776
or 220-5451 after 18:00 hrs.
IF you are looking to
purchase or advertise, contact
www.guyanamarket.com for
vehicle, houses, lands,
electrical appliances,
clothing and other items,
whether new or used. Contact
Tel. # 223-6547/225-4091/
621-8271 or email
us:info@guyanamarket.com
or guyanamarket@yahoo.com

9-10 Providence
S East Bank Demerara
Tel. #: 225-6573; -0458
333-3354/6796
GEB Security Services Inc.



GEB

K9


Divisil
Your Securityv Is Our Business
-- -- ---- --- ----- - -- -- -- - -


LARGE vacant lot in
Alberttown. Price negotiable.
Tel: 225-0224 (09:00 18:00
hrs).
PRIME commercial land
for sale 115 ft x 31 ft,
Charlotte Street, Bourda.
Contact owner 226-0683
(anytime).
TRANSPORTED land. One
double Lot 38 39, corner spot,
Bagotstown/Eccles. 7,900 sq. ft.
263-0392/263-0287/615-5743.
TWO transported
adjacent lots in Earl's Court,
LBI 18 080 sq ft total. Please
telephone 623-7438 between
6-8am and 8-10pm for
details.
YAROWKABRA LINDEN: I
acre land (100/220') between
Splashmin & Chanta Creek
$450 000 Ederson's Realty.
226-5496 E-Mail:
ederson@guyana.net.gy
PARIKA 20 minutes drive,
riverside land. Ideal docking,
repairing/cleaning hull/large
ships. $12M. Ederson's Realty
226-5496. E- Mail:
ederson@guyana.net.gy
L.B.I. Main Road E.C.D.
large house lot, build your
dream house $3M ($15 000)
U.S. Ederson's Realty 226-
5496 E- Mail:
ederson@guyana.net.gy
REPUBLIC PARK $44M,
Kitty $6M, Lamaha Gdns,
D'Urban Backlands $7M;
Queenstown, Happy Acres -
$7M. Phone Tony Reid's Realty
227-0387/225-2626/225-
5198.
REPUBLIC Park $4M, Kitty
$6M, Lamaha Gdns D'Urban
Backlands $7M, Queenstown,
Happy Acres $7M. Phone Tony
Reids Realty 227-0387/225-
2626/225-5198.
REGENT St. $30M; C'ville.
$10M, neg.; Supply (7) acres;
Ruby, EBE house lots;
Ruimzeight house lots $2M,
each; Ogle Airport Road $7M,
neg.; Chateau Margot $3.5M.
Lal's Realty 231-7325/621-
6436.
LAND for sale -
reasonably priced.
Transported (2) acres land/%,
% acres house lots with fruit
and coconut trees near EC
Demerara Public Road and
President Jagdeo Street,
Unity, EC Dem. Call:
Ramnauth - 270-6354,
evenings 220-0636.


ATLANTIC GARDENS.
Happy acres, Industry $3.5M.
Ogle $4.75M, UG Road
between Caricom HQ and
Cummings Lodge, Le
Ressouvenir, Courida Park,
Lamaha Gardens, Queenstown
- $5M, and $9M, Lamaha Street
- 50 x 120, Eccles. 226-8148.
CANJE Nagar The premier
gated residential compound is
Berbice- Stake your claim now.
Buy A lot now! Ideal investment
for enterprising newly weds,
business executives, young
professionals, a present
investment with unimaginable
Future Benefits. AVAILABLE
NOW: Limited lots measuring 50
x 100 ft @$2 500 000, $2 550
000 or $2 600 000: All
infrastructural works already in
place eg.-- streets. Wills Realty
227-2612/627-8314.



FURNISHED flat to let
overseas visitors. Telephone
226-0242.
ROOMS to let reasonable
rates Telephone 227-4422 water,
fight, etc.
3 BEDROOM House. New
Market St. $80,000/mth. Call
227-2331.
1 NEW self-contained
apt. Parking space available.
220-4897.
ROOMS to rent,
Cumming's Lodge, near UG.
Tel. 225-7673.
FURNISHED FLATS TO
OVERSEAS VISITORS. PHONE
227-2995, KITTY.
2-BEDROOM for single
working decent male. Contact
No. 226-0209 Ingrid.
ONE top flat unfurnished
two-bedroom at 185 Happy
Acres. Tel. 220-4156.
1 3 BEDROOM bottom flat
apt., back house lot, 55 E% Robb
St. Tel: 223-8965.
SHORT-TERM RENTALS
FOR OVERSEAS VISITORS.
PHONE 225-9944.
FURNISHED ROOMS for
decent single working females.
Tel. 226-5035, 8 am 5 pm.
ROOMS and apartments to
rent from G$3 000 per night.
Phone 227-0902 or 227-3336.
ONE-BEDROOM apartment
for working couple or UG student.
Call 225-9728,
ONE upper flat in Regent
Street. Approximately 1000 sq.
ft. Tel. 623-3928.
BUSINESS and residential
apt. in Georgetown. Call 225-
7131 or 621-2601.
OFFICE space 166
Charlotte St., Lacytown, G/town
or call 225-0502 during office
hrs.
ONE (1) two (2)-bedroom
apartment for rent $25 000
monthly. Tel. # 225-8149.
ONE three-bedroom house
in New Market St. $80 000
month. Call 227-2331.
ROOMS to rent Palm
Springs Guest House, 16 Public
Road, Kitty. Tel: 227-1702.
1 APT with inside toilet
and bath located at Ogle for $20
000 per month. Tel: 222-5448.
OFFICE with A/C can be re-
used as doctor's clinic, etc. $45
000 per month. Tel. 226-9819.
COMFORTABLE 2-bedroom
apt., 149 Middle Rd., La
Penitence. Couple preferred.
Tel. 223-8981.
BOTTOM flat 2-bedroom
self-contained at Eccles.
Suitable for married couples.
Tel. 233-2240.
EXECUTIVE houses
furnished and unfurnished
apartments, bond, office and
business places. Call 225-6556.


m


1 SINGLE room
furnished, hot and cold water.
Short term, overseas visitors
preferred. Contact 617-9638.
ACCOMMODATION for
working females from the
Hinterland. Ring 223-6164,
office hours 9 am 4 pm.
ONE two-bedroom $30
000; one large bond space and
many more. Contact Vegas -
225-7237; cell 623-6512.
NOBODY beats this for
US$15 you get 3 fully
furnished bedrooms. Prime
location. Phone 225-0230 or
223-6900.
Furnished American style
apartments suitable for a
couple or single person -
$3000/ $4000 per day. Call
622-5776.
APARTMENTS for rent,
long and short terms, available
with all modern facilities.
Contact 227-3618/613-1785.
1 TWO-BEDROOM
bottom flat, fully grilled at 3 A
Railway Street, Kitty. Price $35
000 monthly. Tel. 227-6781.
NEW 1-bedroom
apartment at 149c New Rd.,
V/Hoop, WCD. Only single
working couples. Tel. 254-
0519.
F U R NI S H E D I
UNFURNISHED BUSINESS/
RESIDENCE $50 000 UP.
KEYHOMES 223-4267.
LARGE three-bedroom
bottom- flat, all amenities
including a patio newly
redecorated. Tel. 226-6629.
Professional preferred.
DUKE ST., Kingston two-
bedroom bottom flat with all
amenities, semi-fumished, fully
grilled $38 000 neg. Call
26-9798.
ONE two-bedroom
apartment toilet, bathroom,
fully grilled and telephone $28
000 .in Middle Road La
Penitence Tele: #225-9759.
REGENT Street (2) two-
flat building each flat 22' x
50' US$2 200 neg. Tel. 225-
0642 Real Estate Broker or
231-6569.
TOP flat, Del Casa
Restaurant, Middle and Camp
Sts. only one hundred and
twenty one thousand per
month. Tel. 227-5591/227-
3233.
ONE 2-bedroom
apartment, bottom flat situated
in Eccles New Scheme, fully
grilled with overhead tank. For
further details, call 233-2961.
FURNISHED two-bedroom
apartment US$500, per
month or US$20, per day. Ideal
for a couple or single person.
Call: 227-3546.
TOP flat $30 000, $45
000, apt. US$375; house by
it self US$400. Phone Tony
Reid's Realty 227-0387/225-
2626/225-5198.
1 FURNISHED apartment
(new) fully grilled, water, AC
and light $60 000 situate in
Kitty. Suitable for small family.
Tel: 225-7109.
COMING from overseas, A/
C rooms to rent, furnished. Call
226-1933/226-5355/ 225-
3817/223-2173. Reservations
open.
ONE-BEDROOM
apartment, fully furnished,
residential area, suitable for
single working person.
Available 1w June, 04. Phone
# 226-6966.
ONE lower business flat
situated at Lot 1 Non Pariel,
Area A, East Coast
Demerara. Apply to Jerome
Fredericks at same location.
BUSINESS PLACE OR
DRUG STORE NEAR
GEORGETOWN
HOSPITAL.TELEPHONE 225-
5603, 227-3006, 226-5935.


U -r


-Cultornov Service. call ,


I TOLET


ONICLEM 302004


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





16SUNDAY CHTAW 5ay3.?:


ROOM for single
working female.
Telephone: 227-0060
FURNISHED classrooms
for lessons, both day and
evening, ideal for summer
school at 71 Light St..
Alberttown. Call 626-4438.
BOTTOM flat fully
furnished 2-bedroom with
phone, hot and cold and A/
C, for overseas visitors. 263-
0392/263-0287/615-5743.
1 2-BEDROOM
apartment, toilet and bath.
109 'BB' Eccles, EBD. $20
000 monthly, with 2 months
security, no parking space.
Call 233-2180.
APARTMENTS and
houses, clean and tidy, in
peaceful areas, business
places, storage facilities,
offices. Excellent Realty -
222-5331/625-7090.
1 UPPER flat,
unfurnished 3-bedroom apt.
grilled windows, parking
space, Lot 2 Plantation
Versailles, W.B.D.$30 000 per
month Tel: 264-2946.
FURNISHED/
UNFURNISHED rooms access
to kitchen, living room
facilities. Decent working
males/females/students. Tel.
226-0210 (08:00 -17:30 hrs).
A & R REALTY 231-
7719/615-6908. One
bedroom apt $25 000; two
bedroom $35 000, 3-
bedroom, top $55 000.
Central Georgetown.
REPUBLIC PARK fully
furnished, AC, hot and cold,
swimming pool executive
style house US$1800.
Prestige Real Estate 226-
8480. Renting call us.
FULLY furnished three-
bedroom house. two toilets,
two baths, security lights.
pressure pump, house fully
grilled. Contact 226-75761
624-1726. Enterprise West,
ECD.
OVERSEAS/LOCAL:
Owners of houses,
apartments to rent. We have
qualified persons with U.S.
dollars. Ederson's 226-5496
E M a i I :
ederson@guyana.net.gy
TOP FLAT DELCASA
BUILDING MIDDLE STREET,
TWO 4-DOORS EAST AT
CAMP ST. SUITABLE FOR
COMPUTER SCHOOL,
CLUB, LAB, OFFICES AIR
LINE OFFICE 225-5591 TEL:
227-3233.
SHIVRAJ/REGENCY
luxury apartment, centrally
located in Georgetown AC,
generator and all modern
amenities Tel: 227-2969 or
226-0575 between 8am-
4pm.
HOME away from home,
beautiful living
accommodation with fully
furnished bedrooms, self-
contained, suitable for
overseas workers or students.
Tel. 226-8901.
SMALL apartment for
one person $15 000 per
month (water and light
included), 2 references
necessary, one must be from
church. Please call 627-0530
or 621-7713.
3-BEDROOM house S/R/
G $70 000 2-bedroom
Regent St., $35 000, 1 -
bedroom $20 000, 3-
bedroom, Eccles $30 000.
N.P. Financial Services 223-
7330/223-7329. Mr Phillips.
A & R REALTY 231-
7719/615-6908. 2-bedroom
apt. in Subryanville,
American styled, fully
furnished, A/C, etc.; 2-
bedroom Robb St., fully
furnished, A/C hot/cold,
parking.
INDEPENDENCE
Boulevard- One front
apartment for a couple ;
consist of Toilet, Bath,
Kitchen, Hall, Water & ready
Lights. Available now, -
$20,000 monthly Call: 621-
4928.
ONE 3-bedroom bottomrr
flat to rent, (furniture/air-
condition optional) located
at Lot 20 Dadanawa Street
Section, 'K' Campbellville.
Contact 225-7063/3763, cell
623-7666.


TOP flat $30 000, $45
000, apt. US$375; house by
itself US$400. Phone Tony
Reids Realty 227-0387/225-
2626/225-5198
GREATER GEORGETOWN:
Large bond, ideal factory,
church, general merchandise,
cars. $65 000 neg. monthly.
Ederson's Realty 226-5496 E-
Mail: ederson@guyana.net.gy
Ogle $20 000, Eccles $30
000, Campbellville $35 000,
office space $25 000, Beauty
Salon $25 000, Business place
$40 000. K.S. RAGHUBIR
AGENCY. Office 225-0545.
1 EXECUTIVE 5-bedroom
- master room, three toilets,
three baths, fully filtered, insect-
proof, generator, air-
conditioned, large yard space
with beautiful gardens, etc. Bel
Air Park. Tel: 225-9816.
GEORGETOWN/
CENTRAL:Croal St/Brickdam
large office space, ideal intemet
caf6, stationery, copy & print $65
000 monthly. Ederson's Realty
226-5496 E-Mail:
ederson@guyana.net.gy
ATLANTIC Gardens 2-
storeyed fully furnished 4-
bedroom building with master,
telephone, parking (2) vehicles
- US$800, monthly. Ederson's -
# 226-5496. E-mail:
ederson@guyana.net.gy
4-BEDROOM independent
house $80 000 neg 3-bedroom
bottom apt. for business/
residence, electricity inclusive
$60 000, 2-bedroom furnished
residential apt, AC, etc $75
000. Call 226-2372.
ATLANTIC GARDENS: 2-
storeyed fully furnished 4-
bedroom building with master,
telephone, parking 2 vehicles -
$800 U.S. monthly Ederson's
Realty 226-5496 E-Mail:
ederson@guyana. net.gy
TURKEYEN (UG ROAD),
Atlantic Gardens, Queenstown,
Lamaha Gardens, Subryanville,
Brickdam, South Road David
Street, Sheriff Street, Bel Air
Park, Springs, Gardens,
Kingston. Tel. 226-8184/625-
1624.
BEL AIR GARDENS: 4-
bedroom executive house,
facing seawalls US$1500;
South Ruimveldt 3-bedroom
house $70 000. N.P.
FINANCIAL SERVICES 223-
7330/223-7329 MR.
PHILLIPS.
FULLY FURNISHED FOUR-
BEDROOM HOUSE -
RESIDENTIAL AREA, GYM
ROOM, STUDY, (5) TOILETS, (4)
BATHS, WITH ONE AIR-
CONDITIONER, SPACIOUS
YARD US$800. ADDITIONAL
CONVENIENCES
NEGOTIABLE. PHONE: 225-
4338 OR 616-8280.
BUSINESS place, bottom
flat situated at Middle and
Cummings Streets, previously
occupies by Bish and Sons
Wholesale Liquor and Variety
Store. Suitable for liquor and
soft drinks outlet, hair saloon. Air
Way Offer Restaurant. Tel.
227-3233/226-5299.
1 HUGE modem equipped
4-bedroom home with air-
conditioned rooms, hot and
cold, generator, alarm system,
sitting on huge green lawns, very
executive, property is in Bel Air
Park, lots of land space -US$4
200. Tel: Future Homes Realty
- 227-4040/628-0796.
TOP flat, Lamaha Gardens
,semi- furnished, two bedrooms
- $55 000; house by self Bel
Air Promenade, unfurnished -
US$500; top flat Alberttown,
three bedrooms, unfurnished -
$45 000. Roberts Realty 227-
7627 office, 227-3768 home,
629-9914 cell.
NANDY PARK (HOUSE 2
BEDROOMS), $35 000
PRESTIGIOUS. FROM US$550
00 TO US$3 500 COMMERCIAL
LANDS (AGRICOLA AND
PETER'S HALL PUBLIC ROAD),
$9M EACH SMALL
PROPERTIES. FROM $1.8M TO
$7.7M. 226-8937.
BEL AIR PROMENADE 3-
bedroom unfurnished 2-car
garage G$100 000 neg.
arifesta Avenue renting as
school (formerly housed Mae's
Under 12 and Mariam Academy)
G$100 000 Bel Air Park 3
bedrooms 1 self contained, 2-
car Ports AC and hot and cold.
Tele: 225-0642 Real Estate
Broker or 231-6569.


KITTY $30,000; CNILLE -
$35,000, three-bedroom -
$45,000, executive places, Bel Air
Park, Bel Air Gardens, LAMAHA
GARDENS, Atlantic Gardens,
Happy Acres, Eccles, University
area. BUSINESS PLACES -
Regent Street, Robb Street,
Middle Street, Main Street,
others. Mentore/Singh Realty -
#225-1017/623-6136.
ATLANTIC VILLE 1-
bedroom $12 000; Duncan St. 1-
bedroom F.F. $24 000; 3-bedroom
- $42 000; 2-bedroom $30 000;
North Ruimveldt $20 000
Meadow Brook $35 000;
Queenstown $50 000; hot and
cold water, furnished $80 000
neg. Apartment US$375 house,
US$1000 office/business $70
000. Call 225-3068/225-0989.
H OLLYWOOD/
BOLLYWOOD CLUB TOP OF
THE LINE STANDARD FOR
RENTAL FOR ALL OCCASIONS:
WEDDING ANNIVERSARIES,
BIRTHDAY PARTIES, WEDDING
RECEPTIONS, FAMILY
REUNIONS, ETC. AVAILABLE
WITH RENTAL: STANDBY
GENERATOR, MUSIC,
FURNITURE, BARS, KITCHEN -
THE FULL WORKS. VISIT
ANYTIME FOR -INSPECTION.
HOLLYWOOD/BOLLYWOOD
CLUB, 169/170 LAMAHA
STREET, NEWTOWN, KITTY.
CALL: 225-1103/226-99511
226-5546.
LAL'S REALTY 231-7325/
621-6436. Subryanville -US$1
500, neg.; GuySuCo H/Scheme -
Turkeyen US$1 200, neg.; La
Penitence Public Road (bus.) -
US$1 000, neg.; Good Hope $50
000; Eccles US$800 & US$1 000
- fur.; LBI $50 000; Bel Air Park -
4-bedroom US$500; Kitty 2-
bedroom fur. $80 000. Office
space -North Road $70 000, $60
000 & US$1 000; Robb St. $30
000 & $25 000; Charlotte St. $50
000; South Road $30 000 (AC).
- SHERIFF STREET: Very nice
3-bedroom top flat, furnished -
$75 000 and 2-bedroom bottom
flat, unfurnished $35 000;
SUBRYANVILLE: Very nice 4-
bedroom, fully furnished -
US$1000 (neg.); PATENTIA, W. B.
DEM: 4-bedroom cottage $25
000; MEADOW BANK: Large 3-
bedroom (all self-contained)
parking $70 000; EXECUTIVE
HOMES: BeltAir Park, Springs and
Gardens from US$800 to
US$6000; .OFFICES: Main,
Middle Water Streets. Call 226-
7128/615-6124 ABSOLUTE
REALTY.
FUTURE HOME REALTY #
227-4040/628-0796/616-9598. 4-
bedroom fully for top flat in Sec K
C/vlle -. US$850; 6-bedroom
house with 1 master with AC unfur.,
in Bel Air Park US$1300; 4-
bedroom house with 1 master with
AC unfur., in Bel Air Park US$1800;
3-bedroom house with 1 master,
in Eccles $120 000; 3-bedroom
house fully fur., in Belvoir Court -
$70 000; 3-bedroom house fully
fur., in Nandy Park $45 000; 4-
bedroom house (executive style)
unfur., in Bel Air Promenade -
US$500.
FUTURE HOMES REALTY -
227-4040/628-0796/616-9598. 3-
bedroom bottom flat u'nfur., in
Sec. K, C/ville $60 000; 2-
bedroom bottom flat, fully fur., in
Kitty $45 000; 3-bedroom top
flat full fur., in Lamaha $55 000;
3- bedroom top flat, fully fur., in
William Street $55 000; 1-
bedroom bottom flat, fully fur., in
Courida Park $50 000; 4-
bedroom house unfur. with 1
master room, telephone, parking,
Bel Air Park US$1500; 2-
bedroom fur. apt., in Oronoque
Street US$550; 3-bedroom
house, fully fur., in Atlantic Gdns
- US$550; 4-bedroom house
unfur., in Bel Air Park US$600.
ONE four-bedroom, semi-
fur house on double lot,
Atlantic Gdns $800 00 (US),
one two bedroom flat, Industry
- $30 000, one five-bedroom
semi-fur house, Section K, C/
Ville $1000(US), one two-
bedroom fully fur. top flat
Queenstown $700 OO(US), one
unfur. four-bedroom house, Bel
Air Gdns $1500 (US), one three-
bedroom semi-fur. house,
Section K C/Ville $700(US),
one three bedroom top flat
$600(US), one two-bedroom
bottom flat $400(US), one one-
room for bottom apt $70 000.
Office space $25 000, $35 000,
$70 000, $50 000 one three
bedroom flat Bel Air Springs
$75 000 Wills Realty 227-
2612/627-8314.


JEWANRAM'S REALTY.
"HAVE FAITH IN CHRIST
TODAY." Executive Bel Air
Park 2-storey fully furnished
master room AC US$12001
US$800. Kitty 55 000 (apt)
furnished KINGSTON -
US$3000, LE RESSOUVENIR -
US$2500, SWIMMING POOL,
MAHONIA, Cummings Lodge -
US$2 000, GUYSUCO/
TURKEYEN CARICOM
GARDENS US$1000,
ATLANTIC GARDENS US$65
000/US$100 000/US$1000,
HAPPY ACRES US$1000,
US$800, KITTY $70 000/$80
000, CAMPBELLVILLE/
ECCLES AA US$850,
CHARLOTTE STREET (OFFICE)
- US$1200, NORTH ROAD $3
000, US$1000, RUSSELL AND
EVANS STS. $100 000,
QUEENSTOWN $60 000, IMAX
GARDENS $30 000/$25 000,
$20 000, $25 000/$30 000,
EAST ST., US$500; KERSAINT
PARK $25 000, 'AA' ECCLES
FLORA GARDENS US$1000
#270-18131623-6431 E-MAIL
jewanalrealty@yahoo.com.



REPUBLIC PARK $18M,
OTHERS. KEYHOMES 223-
4267.
BEL AIR $10M, BEL AIR
SPRINGS $26M. KEYHOMES
- 223-4267.
PROPERTY at 37
Friendship, EBD $3M, neg. Tel:
266-2196/621-2009 W. Browne.
DOUBLE lot with two
concrete buildings East Bank
Demerara $12 000 000 neg.
call 617-7167.
PROPERTIES for sale one
wooden and concrete building,
located at 50E Sheriff Street.
Tel..223-1529.
ONE three-bedroom house
with land to build another
house, 128' x 40'. Price neg. Ph.
623-2789/227-7746.
ONE two-flat concrete
building located at Phase I,
Republic Park, E. B. Dem.
Price negotiable. Tel.# 233-
6010.
RUIMZEIGHT Gardens, one
new three- (3) bedroom concrete
building, vacant possession.
Tel. # 227-0464/624-8234.
3 STOREY building 7 000
sq. feet on 16 000 sq. feet land,
near Public Hospital. Telephone
225-5603/227-3006/226-5935.
GREAT DEAL! 3-bedroom,
2-storeyed house, nice
neighbourhood, 55 Section 'B'
Non Pariel, front $6.5M'neg.
625-8606.
TWO buildings Durban
Street Wortmanville sold
together or separately vacant
possession. Call 622-6000
between Hardina St and Louisa
Row.
CAMPBELLVILLE 6-
bedroom house 4 baths, 2
kitchens, suitable for 2 families
property investor. Large land
space, worth viewing. Y. Wilson
226-2650.
EXECUTIVE corner'
property Jacaranda Ave., Bel
Air Park; also new property at
D'Urban Street also property at
Stewardville WCD.# 226-4177/
225-2319/629-2401.
PROPERTY at Parika 1 -
3 storeyed concrete building, 33
000 sq ft of floor space, roof
garden, large area for
expansion. Kindly contact Tel:
227-2486/227-1511/260-4916.
ALBERTTOWN: vacant
concrete business & residence.
If qualify move in tomorrow
$9.5M, ($45 000) U.S.
Ederson's Realty 226-5496 E
Mail: ederson@guyana.net.gy
LA GRANGE 2-storeyed
building note on 3 house lots.
$7.5M. ($35 000) U.S. Ederson's
226-5496 Ederson's Realty
226-5496 E-Mail:
ederson@guyana.net.gy
ROBB ST. BOURDA, vacant
2-storeyed building. Ideal
general store, office.- $7.5M.
($40 000) U.S. Ederson's
Realty 226-5496 E-Mail:
ederson@guyana.net.gy
BRAND new transported
house and land for sale, double
lot with truck parking space
situated at Best Village with
grill, light, water, phone. Also
two transported house lots $700
000 each 254-0101.


1 TWO storeyed property
for sale. Must be sold. .Owner
leaving country just waiting for
sale to leave Annandale, ECD.
Tel: 220-2485 or 220-4344
BEST DEAL ON CASH NO
AGENT.
SECTION 'K' Campbellville,
2-family residence, 3-bedrooms
each floor, overhead water tank
and pump, vehicle parking for 3
cars. Price negotiable serious
enquiries only. Tel: 226-1791.
BRICKDAM: 3-storeyed
concrete & wooden building.
Ideal foreign mission, insurance,
gold & diamond, industries.
Ederson's Realty 226-5496 E-
Mail: ederson@guyana.net.gy
REPUBLIC PARK PHASE
11: 4-bedroom concrete split
level mansion, 2 3 cars garage
on % acre land $26M. ($130
000) U.S. Ederson's Realty
226-5496 E-Mail:
ederson@guyana.net.gy
GIFT: Georgetown Central
Bakery with large oven, flour
mixing machine, land road to
alley. $15.5M. ($75 000) U.S.
Ederson's Realty 226-5496 E-
Mail: ederson@guyana.net.gy
FOR sale business
property, Middle and Cummings
Sts., formerly occupied by Bish
and Sons Wholesale Liquor and
Variety Store. Vacant
possession. Tel. 227-3233/226-
5299.
TRANSPORTED property -
Lot 8 Richmond Public Road,
Essequibo Coast, bottom can be
converted into a flat for business
or rental. Price $10 000 000
neg. Call 231-6508/614-5706.
RECENTLY renovated 2-
storeyed wooden & concrete
front building with two
apartments downstairs price $11
in Almond Street, Queestown.
Call 613-0062 or 624-5555.
Serious enquiries only.
A & R REALT. & AUTO
SALE 231-7719/615-6908..
Atlantic Gardens $16M,
Lamaha St. $9M, Kitty.- $4M
- $20M, Alberttown $10M,
Queenstown $19M, much
more.
ECCLES (residential)
vacant 2-storeyed concrete 7-
bedrooms building.- $11.5M.
($55 000) U.S. Ederson's
Realty 226-5496 E-Mail:
ederson@guyana.net.gy
MOCHA/NEAR CRICKET
STADIUM: 2- storeyed 3-
bedroom building on 2 house
lots-. $3.5M neg ($15 000) U.S.
Ederson's Realty 226-5496 E-
Mail: ederson@guyana.net.gy
KITTY PUBLIC ROAD,
vacant 2- storeyed concrete &
wooden building, note on 3
house-lots. Ideal seaview resort,
luxurious hotel/apartments
$33M. neg. ($165 000) U.S.
Ederson's 226-5496.
CRAIG, NEAR PUBLIC
ROAD: vacant 2-storeyed 5-
bedroom on double lot. Ideal
general grocery, chicken,
beverage. $6.6M, Ederson's
Realty 226-5496 E-Mail:
ederson@guyana.net.gy
ONE (1) newly renovated 3-
bedroom house telephone
facility, overhead tank, car park
for (2) vehicles Drysdale Street,
Charlestown. Tel: 225-9816,
Monday Saturday (08:00 hrs -
17:30 hrs).
1 EXECUTIVE 5-bedroom
- master room, three toilets,
three baths, fully filtered, insect-
proof, generator, air-
conditioned, large yard space
with beautiful gardens, etc. Bel
Air Park. # 225-9816.
ATLANTIC GARDENS -
residential 4-bedroom 3 self
contained, hot and cold showers
air condition units, guard huts,
overhead tanks and reservoirs -
G$27M. Tele: 225-0642 Real
Estate Broker or 231-6509.
GIFT: INVESTORS, BARR
& ALEXANDER STS. KITTY,
vacant 2 storeyed concrete &
wooded building, note on 3
house-lots. Ideal cars s'-ow room,
auto/general store, bi I $17M.
($85 000) U.S. Ederf 's 226-
5496. ____
L.B.I. Estate Road vacant,
3 years concrete, 6-bedroom
building, grilled/alarm system.
Ideal storage cars, trucks,
container, factory. $14M. ($70
000) U.S. Ederson s Realty
226-5496 E-Mail
ederson@guyana.net.gy


SP-ARENDAAM /
PLAISANCE: vacant 2-storeyed
concrete & wooden 4- bedroom
building. Double Lot. $11M. If
qualify move in tomorrow ($55
000) U.S. Ederson's Realty
226-5496 E Mail:
ederson@guyana.net.gy
OVERSEAS/LOCAL
OWNERS of your building
parents needs repairs,
houselots or acres of land
growing grasses/bushes may
worth millions. Call now
Ederson's Realty 226-5496 E
Mail: ederson@guyana.net.gy
EAST COAST
DEMEARA: 20 minutes from
City vacant possession, split
level ranch type mansion with
swimming pool. Inspection
anytime. $28M. ($195 000)
U.S. Ederson's Realty 226-
5496 E- Mail:
ederson@guyana.net.gy
CRANE Highway and old
road junction, one huge two-
storey concrete building 5-
bedroom, 110 220 volts
electricity, bearing fruit trees.
LAND:. 120 ft width by 150 ft
length, vacant possession. Tel.
# 227-0464/624-8234.
AA ECCLES, NEW two-
storey concrete modem house
with LARGE SELF-CONTAINED
MASTER ROOM WITH WALK-
IN CLOSET, FAMILY ROOM,
STUDY, and BREAKFAST BAR.
Serious enquiries. Contact 619-
8112.
OVERSEAS/LOCAL
OWNERS: Ederson's Realty
welcomes you to our general
management service, we do
general repairs, painting,
paying rates & taxes,
landscaping. Call now:
Edersons Realty 226-5496 E-
Mail: ederson@guyana.net.gy
GIFT: Welcome -our 2
World Boxing Champions Starr
St. Independence Boulevard
vacant 2-storeyed building,
note on 3 house lots, ideal
lumber/factory, bond,- $4M.
($20 000) U.S. Ederson's
Realty 226-5496 E-Mail:
ederson@guyana.net.gy
GROVE E.B.D. vacant new
2-storeyed 3 bedroom concrete
business & residential property
with masters, hot and cold,
trucks/buses: $16M. ($80 000)
U.S. If qualify move in
tomorrow Ederson's Realty
226-5496 E-Mail:
ederson@guyana.net.gy
GIFT: INDUSTRY E.C.D.
vacant 2-storeyed 9- bedrooms
business residential building
on 3 house lots. Ideal general
store, bond, build your dream
house. $9M neg. ($45 000) U.S.
Ederson's Realty 226-5496 E
Mail: ederson@guyana.net.gy
HAVE YOU LAND:
Residential, Commercial,
building for sale. Kitty,
Campbellville, Subryanville,
Prashad Nagar, Lamaha
Gardens, Earl's Court,
Liliendaal, Turkeyen. We have
interested buyers. Ederson's
Realty 226-5496 E-Mail:
ederson@guyana.net.gy
HOUSE and land for sale;
developed land 120 ft x 50 ft.
concrete approx front yard
including garage for 2
vehicles, concrete, painted
house 50 ft x 26 ft one flat
bungalow style located at 10
Y6 Relief & Support, East
Bank. Call 624-2380/277-3460
(evening)
We have the best bargains
40% 40% 40%, Spring Sale
South Ruimveldt Gdns- $7M,
Queenstown $49M, Kitty -
$7.5M, Prashad Nagar $9M,
Bel Air Springs, Lama Ave., Bel
Air Park $15M. Tony Reid's
Realty 227-0383/225-2626/
225-5198.
SECTION 'K' C/Ville 4-
bedrooms, 1 self.contained
G$14.5M, and others at Sheriff
S.t. C/Ville, Croal/Longden/
America Sts., Mandela Ave.,
Alexander Village, Prashad
Nagar and others on the ECD,
EBD and WBD. Prices
negotiable. Tel:. 225-0642
Real Estate Broker or 231-
6569.
LAMAHA STREET: 3-
bedroom cottage $14M and a
large 3-storey, with a small
cottage at the back $24M;
EAST LA PENITENCE: 3-
bedroom concrete $4M;
LIGHT STREET: 5- bedroom 2-
flat $10M and lots more all
over. Call 226-7128/615-6124
ABSOLUTE REALTY.






SU AY ......... ----------------T7


ATLANTIC GARDENS,
Oleander Gardens, Bel Voir
Court, Blygezight Gardens,
Lamaha Gardens, Prashad
Nagar $15M, Queenstown,
Bel Air Park, Springs,
Gardens, Regent Street,
Robb Street, Eccles, Covent
Gardens, Alberttown, Lamaha
Street, Kitty $5M,
Campbellville, Industry -
$3.5M. Tel. 226-8148/625-
1624.
TWO buildings for sale at
Lot 26 Fort St., Kingston.
Front building 60' x 30'
concrete and wooden 3-
bedroom, toilet and bath,
kitchen upstairs, downstairs
- vacant, back building 40' x
30', 4-apartment, each
containing 2 bedrooms, toilet
and bath and kitchen. Price
negotiable. Tel. 225-3029 or
Cell 627-6194 RAJESH.
FRONT two-storey,
vacant, Queenstown $8.5M;
Atlantic Gardens, concrete 7
rooms, excellent $27M;
D'Urban Street, Wortmanville,
6 bedrooms, two storey, front -
$8.5M; Lamaha Gardens,
Eccles, Kitty, South Gardens,
etc. and other. Prices $5.5M
- $80M. Roberts Realty -
227-7627- office, 227-3768 -
home, 629-9914 cell.
ENMORE MAIN ROAD -
4.739 ACRES; PLOT "A"
LOOKOUT, PARIKA,
ESSEQUIBO 7.660 ACRES
(RIVER" ACCESS);
STANLEYTOWN OLD RICE
MARKETING BOARD
BUILDING RIVER ACCESS
- 0.4580 ACRES; 45
STANLEYTOWN OLD
CONTINENTAL BISCUIT CO.
LTD. BUILDING; BLOCK "Y"
MAHAICONY 0.8255
ACRES (RIVER ACCESS);
POPULAR NIGHT CLUB IN
GEORGETOWN WITH
RESIDENCE ABOVE.
PHONE: 226-1742 HOME,
623-1317 CELL.
. LAL'S REALTY 231-
7325/621-6436. Water Street
- US$1.2M, negotiable;
Prashad Nagar $17M; New
Road $7M, neg.; Oleander
Gardens US$130 000, neg.;
Bel Air Park $25M, neg.;
C'ville., Section 'M' neg.;
Prashad Nagar $20M; South
Ruimveldt Gardens $15M,
neg.; South Road $18M;
Kitty $20M, neg.; South
Road $50M, neg.; Middle
St. $45M, neg.; Good Hope
- $80M, neg.; Better Hope -'
$5.5M, neg.; Bel Air Park -
$60M, neg.; Kitty $12M,
neg.; Stalls Stabroek Market
- $2.5M, neg.; Ruimzeight
Gardens $8.5M; LBI $17M,
neg.; Ruimzeight $60M,
neg.; Better Hope $22M,
neg.; Crane Old Road $25M
and $10M, neg.; Eccles,
Public Road $8M, neg.;
Sheriff St. $65M.
ONE five-bedroom
concrete house good for
business/residence Crane -
$40M, neg.; one two-flat
building on large land. -
Queenstown $40M; two-
bedroom wooden cottage on
large land $7M; one two-flat
concrete and wooden
building Regent Rd., Bourda
- $18M; one two-flat wooden
building Regent Rd., Bourda
- $22M; one three-bedroom
concrete building on double
lot D'Urban Backlands -
$22M; one three-bedroom
house on one acre of land -
Land of Canaan $12M; one
two-bedroom one-level
concrete house C'ville. H/S
- $4M; one two-bedroom
concrete and wooden two-
flat building North East La
Penitence -$6.5M; one four-
bedroom concrete and
wooden house with
independent washroom -
North R'veldt. $7M; one
property with two buildings
on Public Rd., Mc Doom -
$22M; one two-bedroom
property St Stevens Street
- $2.8M; one property with
two buildings Alberttown -
$17M; one four-bedroom
executive house Ogle
Airstrip Rd. $55M; one
house lot 14 600 sq. ft -
Ogle Airstrip Rd $8M; one
four-bedroom concrete
building Enterprise Gdns. -
$4.5M; one thCee-bedroom
cottage on large land Anna
Catherina $7M. Wills Real
Estate Agency 227-2612/
627-8314.


EXECUTIVE 3-bedroom
house, hot and cold, one master,
parking, telephone, Bel Air Park -
$17.5million; Executive 3-
bedroom house, master room,
parking, place for AC, in Republic
Park $16.million; 5-bedroom
two-family house, one master
room, Albert Street $10 million;
4-bedroom concrete house
master room, place for AC,
washroom, telephone, Bel Air
Spring $28 million; 6-bedroom
concrete house two-family,
parking, washroom, Covent
Garden $8 million; Executive
concrete house 4-bedroom, one
master room, telephone, parking,
Chariestown; Executive concrete
3-bedroom house, parking,
washroom, Prashad Nagar $16
million; 4-bedroom house
concrete, master room, office in
bottom flat, washroom, parking,
telephone, Baramita Street,
South R/veldt $13 million.
FUTURE HOMES REALTY -
#227-4040/628-07961616-9598.
ONE two-flat concrete and
wooder building Regent Rd.,
Bourda $18M; one two-flat
wooden building Regent Rd.,
Bourda -$22M; one three-
bedroom concrete building on
double lot D'Urban Backlands -
$22M; one three-bedroom
concrete house on one acre of
land Land of Canaan $12M;
one two-bedroom one-level
concrete house -C'ville.. H/S -
$4M; one two-bedroom concrete
and wooden two-flat building -
North East La Penitence $6.5M;
one four-bedroom concrete and
wooden house with independent
washroom North R'veldt. $7M;
one property with two buildings
on Public Rd., Mc Doom $22M;
one two-bedroom property St.
Stevens St. $2.8M; one property
with two buildings Alberttown -
$17M; one four-bedroom
executive house Ogle Airstrip
Road $30M; one house lot: 14
600 sq. ft Ogle Airstrip Rd. $8M;
one four-bedroom two-flat house
- N/R'veldt. $4.5M; one two-
room cottage Enterprise, ECD -
$2.5M; one-level concrete house
- C'ville. H/S $4M; one five-room
two-apt, concrete building -
Tucville $13.5M; one five-room
property Crane $30 000; one
large wooden house on comer -
Queenstown $38M. Wills Realty
- 227-2612/627:8314.


1 PUNCH AMPLIFIER
1800 WATTS. CALL 227-5758.
ONE 80 cc Chappy. Price
negotiable. Tel: 618-5509.
EARTH FOR SALE.
DELIVERY TO SPOT. TEL. 626-
7129.
1 ONE stand up
freezer, excellent condition.
Tel.. 220-9477.
DACHSHUND PUPS 6
WEEKS OLD. TEL. 225-
3570, 231-7098.
1 48 Hp Yamaha outboard
motor. Price negotiable. Tel: 625-
2911.
FOOD counter with bowls
1 Pyramid cross over. Ph 615-
3039.
ONE new 14" colour
television, remote control (110 -
220v). Tel. 626-5385.
ONE generator 12.5 KVA
Perkins. Also Bob Cat 853B.
Rama, tel. 614-3808.
ONE Woods freezer 15 cu.
ft., very good condition.
Telephone 256-3427/615-
3735.
18 cu. ft. Kelvinator fridge
and large Kelvinator freezer.
Contact 226-1697/226-1628.
REAL Champions 8 wks old
Doberman pups vaccinated,
dewormed. Tel. 220-7926.
1 NEAR NEW VH 500
VIKING TILER WITH 5 HP
BRIGGS & STRATTON ENGINE.
CALL 444-6356
Parts for washer/dryers -
knots, belts, pumps, etc.
Technicians are available. Call
622-5776.
ONE SHARP CD/RADIO/
CASSETTE PLAYER.
TELEPHONE 226-8518
ANYTIME.
1 OUTBOARD engine (15
HP) 25D23 starter. Call 259-0275
or 621-2520/220-9041.
ONE adorable fluffy
(Tibetan) dog (2) years old,
fully house-trained Call
anytime Tel. # 222-3346.


ONE brand new computer,
CD walkmans, car stereo. DVD
Players. Contact 225-4112 or
626-9264.
40-FT container in
excellent condition, in the
heart of G/t. Cash US$1 500
ne Call 624-8402/225-
4631.
ONE CBR (F41) Motor Bike
in good condition. Contact
Ricardo. Telephone No. 227-
6410 or 627-1681.
TWO-CYLINDER Petter
diesel engine (P.J2) 20 Horse
Power. Tel. 225-8587, 231-
6836, 621-6903.
PURE bred Doberman, two
6-weeks and 1 year-old males,
vaccinated and dewormed. 227-
3285/623-9852.
1 PITBULL pup & 2 red
nose and a blue nose stud. Tel:
266-2796/621-2009 W. Browne.
NEWLY built concrete stalls,
great location for business in
Robb Street of Bourda Market
Area. 231-8087.
GIANT size, light pink
Authuriums in large pots, Palms,
Maidenhairs, etc. Tel. 225-6965/
227-8622 (morning).
HOUSEHOLD item fridge,
stove, suite, table, beds, floor
model, TV with DVD Player.
231-7719/615-6908 Anita.
ONE brand new computer
with CD Burner, CD Walkmans,
car stereo and DVD Player.
Contact 225-4112, 626-9264.
1 YAMAHA R6 motorcycle
immaculate condition. Price
negotiable 31 Seafort St., C/
Ville Tel: 227-0819 ask for Roy.
ONE Bedford T.K. Cab (1)
7-ton chassis, (1) 330 engine,
(1) 4-speed gear box. Tel. 227-
1923, cell 616-5679.
ZACKS Lumber yard closing
down sale 30/26/28 gauges
galv. Zinc sheet, 26 gauge
aluminum zinc sheet. Tel. #
226-7054.
1 STALL in La Penitence
Market, 1 digital camera, 1 -
DVD Player. Reasonably priced,
negotiable. Tel. 231-2828.
1 50 hp Evinrude
Outboard engine, like new.
Comes complete with steering
wheel, remote and console.:
Contact 227-5138, 622-4462.
MANUAL and electrical
typewriters Smith Corona and
Brother Contact us at 166
Charlotte St Lacytown Tel: 225-
0502 During office hours:
LABRADOR & Doberman
mixed pups, vaccinated and
dewormed (11) weeks old. Tel.
223-5034, 08:00 to 12:00 hrs,
15:00 to 18:00 hrs.
1 FULLY reconditioned 4-
cylinder Perkins (Model 4.108)
on bed to work for Gold or
generator $300 000. 227-4040
or 628-0796.
ONE 40 ft container in
excellent condition in the heart
of Georgetown, cash $1300US
negotiable. Call 624-8402/227-
7677.
1 FLOOR model
PLASTIC SEALING machine, I
- PORTABLE ELECTRIC air
compressor in excellent
condition Tel: 222-4507/623-
7212.
POOL tables local and
foreign with slates, including
cloth, balls, pocket, rubber, etc.
Contact Naka, 64 Better Hope,
ECD Tel: 220-4298/617-6100.
PARTS for all models of
Datsun, Toyota and Mazda, also
buying the said types of vehicles
working or not. Rickey Singh,
Lot 68 Strathspey, ECD. Tel:
626-3591.
COMPLETE music set,
amplifier, double auto reverse
tape deck, tuner with one pair
speaker boxes (speaker, horn
and bullets). 622-0267/629-
2209.
BLOW Out Sale Sherwin
Williams paint, latex & oil paint
- $1 000 a gallon in 1-gal and
5-gal pails. For a limited time.
Lot 6A Courbane Park, ECD. Tel.
220-1014.
FOR SALE popular
business place, formerly Del
Casa Restaurant, 3 flats, 1 flat
vacant, two flats rented for four
hundred thousand. Good
investment. Tel. 225-5591/227-
3233.
BRAND NEW; Sharp TVs
$35 000, TOSHIBA 64" & 32"
- P&P electric stoves Honda ,
1 400 watts generator; Kubota
diesel generator, imported new
tennis table. #629-2401/225-
2319.


SHARP SF-2022
photocopying machine like
new; antique dinette set and
cabinet with eagle claw;
imported China cabinets, gas
stoves, power Amplifiers, DVD
players, speaker boxes, bread
slicing machine, Dell Computer
etc.# 629-2401/225-2319.
FOR best offer in Phillips
digital dish view up to 125
channels, including pay per
view channels and also Direct
TV. Contact Gray on Phone
No. 227-6397/616-9563/231-
6093(0).




Saei


Microsoft Office 2003
Word, Excel. Publisher.
Project.
Front Page, \/sio, etc,
Quck Books 2003,
Auto Cad 2004'-0 NLY
Encarta 2004
Norton 2004 45 45I
Corel Suite
12 wclips & fords
Mavis Beacon 12
& LOTS MORE



SANISERV cone machines,
Jet Spray triple juice dispenser,
bread-slicing machine, split AC
units 24 & 9 BTU, brand new,
electric stoves, washing
machines;. Yamaha diesel
generator, Honda power washer
50 PSI. # 629-2401/225-2319.
10 WEEKS old Doberman
and German Shepherd puppies,
fully vaccinated, also one
English Ford Escort, two-door, car
body perfect condition.
Reasonable price offer. Contact
office hours 225-1911.
PAINTINGS oils, water
colours and ink various sizes,
framed or unframed, can also be
made to order. Local scenes for
resale. Children's books and
novels. Used and new clothes
and shoes. All going cheap. Call
225-7225, 8 am 6pm.
HOUSEHOLD ITEMS FOR
SALE one side by side
whirlpool refrigerator (no frost),
19.9 cu. ft. (115v), one Aiwa 3
Compact Disc Mini Stereo System
(120v), cushions jacuzzi
massager, TV stand, corning
ware chair, one. Whirlpool
washing machine, Mikasa Crystal
Items vases, candle holders and
salad bowls, two coffee.makers
(Black & Decker and Krups).
Inquiries contact 619-8112.
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE:
Wooden beds single and
double, small wooden side
tables, coffee tables, dining
tables rectangular pine wood.
with 6 chairs, wooden beds,
framed mirror, typist chair, clothes
houses, printers, chest ice coolers,
wooden wardrobe with mirror,
chest of drawers, vanity with
mirror, book shelves, comer desk,
GE gas stove with gas bottle,
fridge, pine wood microwave
stand, Christmas tree,
decorations and garlands,
bicycles, garden hose, corner
bathtub, oil paintings. Call 624-
8247.
1 LARGE Mabe fridge (6)
months old, 110v $60 000,
neg.; I double-door GRL fridge
110v, good condition $25
000;1 Panasonic combination
music set 5-disc CD player,
double tape deck and radio, lots
of features, 110/240v, (2) boxes -
$42 000; 2 AR500 automatic
voltage regulator and stabilizer
110/240v $5 000, each; 1 -
20-inch Sharp coloured TV 110v
remote, auto voltage (110/240v)
$32 000; one Sharp VCR HI Fl
stereo 110v $10 000; 1 Singer
4-bumer gas stove oven, storage
compartment $22 000; 2 pairs
Pyramid poufs $2 000 per pair;
1 pair new Realistic hand-held
radio set (5) watts, 40-channel
walkie-talkie for communication;
TRC207 12v with leaflet for
hunting, etc. $35 000; 1 CB
base station 110-12v $22 000;
1 exercising hand and feet-
gliding machine $20 000; 2 -
new Nokia 5120 cell phones -
need to be registered $12 000,
each. Tel: 621-4928.


900 X 20 TYRES, 11R X
22.5 TYRES, 1400 X 20
TUBES LEYLAND,
BEDFORD, T.K., T.L., and
model 'M' windscreens. Also
forklift rental. All types of
Japanese vehicles.
MORGAN AUTO SALES 4B
SUGRIM SINGH ROAD,
EAST COAST, DEMERARA.
TEL: 222-6027.
1- LARGE iron
combination safe -fireproof,
with additional inside safe
compartment, made in
Canada, on wheels $125 000;
1 small iron safe double-key
lock, additional internal safety
inside, fireproof, on wheels -
$60 000; 1 Shredder machine
- fully automatic with bin, 110v,
for destroying and disposing of
any documents, USA-made -
$20 000; 1 key-cutting
machine complete, USA-
made $25 000; 1 14-inch De
Walt cross cut Mitre saw.on arm
stand 110.v $70 000; 1 -
Dayton indoor and outdoor dry
vacuum industrial and
commercial use, with large
attached dust collector bag,
USA-made, 110v $35 000; 1 -
Sears Craftsman 8-gallon wet
and dry vacuum 2.Ohp,
double insulated, 110v $20
000; 12 large aluminum
canisters lock very tight, 3 ft x
2 ft, for storage of tools,
ammunition/guns, good for
Security Service $12 000,
each. Owner leaving. Tel- 621-
4928.-



1 RZ Mini bus, BGG series,
long base, in good condition.
Tel. 616-7364.
ONE Datsun 120Y car.
Contact Allie Tele: 226-
2873 or cell 628-8849.
B 11 Sunny, automatic
in good condition, one
owner. 227-4040/628-
0796.
2 DODGE RAM, 2
pathfinder Tel: 227-2486/
227-151t -owner left country.
1 -TOYOTA Ceres, second
hand power amp., tape deck
price neg. Tel: 220-4210.
EXCELLENT 192
CARINA NEW YORK
STYLE. KEYHOMES 223-
4267.
1 RZ long base mini
bus EFI burgundy interior
with music and mags. Phone
627-6242.
B 13 SUNNY automatic
mags, A/C music, only $750
000. 227-4040/628-0796.
1 MARK .II GX 80, colour -
gold, excellent condition.
contact 223-0124/623-0262.
2003 MODEL Pajero, late
PJJ series, automatic $10.5M
neg. 227-4040/628-0796.
1 RZ bus, BHH series,
music, mag rims, good working
condition. Tel. 254-1222/614-
7745.
TOYOTA Xtra Cab 4 x 4
SR5 Pick-up in immaculate
condition. $2.1M. 227-4040/
628-0796.
1 NISSAN single Cab 2 x
4 Pick-up, (very good), manual
- $900 000. 227-4040/628-
0796.'
NISSAN Presea,
excellent condition, PHH
8812, 15" mag $900 000
neg. Tel. 623-1988.
(1) ONE AT 170 Corona,
EFI, mag rims, excellent
condition. Price neg. Call 227-
7063/cell 622-1185.
TOYOTA Surf (3Y engine),
automatic, PHH series,
immaculate condition. $2.5M.
227-4040/628-0796.
TOYOTA Tacoma Xtra Cab
4 x 4, automatic and manual,
never registered. $2.8M. 227-
4040/628-0796.
2002 MODEL, right hand
drive, 4.Runner, late PJJ series,
automatic $6.9M. 227-4040/
628-0796.
1 NISSAN Caravan mini-
bus, BGG series, working
condition. 222-6010/614-0509/
616-6224.
ONE E-23 Nissan Caravan
mini-bus, in excellent condition
- $300 000 neg. Cell 629-6590.
1 NISSAN Caravan E 28
bus, with tape deck, in good
condition. Price neg. Tel. 265-
3067.


AE 110 SPRINTER
(Vintage) automatic, never
registered $1.650M. # 227-
4040/628-0796.
TOYOTA SRS Extra Cab
4x4 pick-up (manual), very
good condition $1.6M, neg.
# 227-4040 or 628-0796.
1 SV 30 TOYOTA Camry
motorcar fully powered,
automatic, excellent
condition. Call: 260-2355/628-
7737.
ONE AT 192 Carina PHH
series, mags, CD player, etc.
Price G$1 450 000. Tel: 276-
0245/628-4179/625-6833.
1998 MODEL Honda Civic
FJero 17" mags, crystal lights,
etc., immaculate condition -
$1.8M, neg. # 227-4040/628-
0796.
ONE C2K Mitsubishi
Lancer never registered,
mags, CD player, spoiler, etc.
Price G$1.6M. Tel: 276-0245/
628-4179/625-6833.
1 TOYOTA (PHH series)
4-door RAV 4, automatic
(immaculate) $3.4M neg.
227-4040/628-0796.
TOYOTA AT 212Carina,
Toyota AE 100 Corolla, Toyota
AT 192 Carina. Contact
Leonard 226-9316/619-
9187.
1 TOYOTA 4 X 4 Pick-
up, single cab, in good working
condition. Contact Ameer. Tel.
227-0807 or cell 622-8321
TOYOTA Corolla AE 91,
Corona AT 170, Carina AT 170
Contact City' Taxi Service
Telephone 226-7150.
ONE Toyota Extra Cab
pick-up V6 engine, bedliner,
power steering. No reasonable
offer refused. Tel: 626-0872.
ON wharf Carina AT 212
automatic, A/C, PS, PW, PM,
fully loaded, new alley rims
and tyres, cassette. Contact
231-6763.
NEW Toyota Carina AT
192 never registered, fully
powered, mags, spoiler,
immaculate condition. 98
Sheriff St. # 223-9687.
LANCER CK 2 like new,
never registered, fully
powered, double air bags,
immaculate condition. 98
Sheriff St. # 223-9687.
CARINA 212, like new,
never registered,. fully
powered, double air .bags,
clear lamps, immaculate
condition. 98 Sheriff St. # 223-
9687.
HONDA Civic Fiero.
automatic, mags, A/C spoiler,
crystal lites, PHH series,
immaculate $1.4M. 227-
4040/628-0796.
TOYOTA (LHD) 4 Runner,
(manual), PGG series, A/C,
mags, music, excellent
condition. $2.2M neg. 227-
4040/628-0796.
ONE Nissan wagon.
Asking $600 000 neg. One
Toyota Corolla wagon -
$700 000 neg. Phone 623-
2789/227-7746.
CONTACT us at Dawuud
Auto Sales for the best prices
in Japanese vehicles -AT 192,
AT 212, etc. Tel: 226-0041/
621-5407.
ONE AT 170 Corona
wagon, automatic, power
steering, tape deck, etc.,
excellent condition. Tel. 623-
8700/270-1596/227-1857.
1 TOYOTA Corolla KE
35, 4-door, good condition.
Price $175 000 neg. Contact
Roy, opp. Ogle Gas Station.
628-9325.
ONE Toyota Starlet EP 82
with 0.2 racing rim fully
powered, racing seat and
performance parts Tel: 444-
6597/615-2740. Price
negotiable
FORD Tow Truck (crash
truck) in excellent condition,
but needs minor work. Sold
with registration. Cash $750
000. Call 624-8402/227-7677.
CHEROKEE Jeep 4 x 4 lim
kit 5-speed, broad mag wheel,
excellent interior and exterior.
low miles, give away $850
000 cash. Call 624-8402.
YAMAHA RI like new;
Yamaha XT 600cc ; Honda
250cc Rebel; 750cc Dirt bike;
Yamaha ATV.Banshee 350cc
# 225-23191629-2401.


- ~


II











AE 100 COROLLA, AT 170
Corona & Carina, EP 82 Starlet,
Suzuki Sidekick, GX 90 Mark II,
Toyota Pick up. Amar 227-
2834/621-6037.
A & R AUTO SALE &
REALTY 231-7719, Corolla
Wagon AE 81, AE 91, AT 170
Canna & Corona, RZ bus, SV
30 Camry, Ceres, much more.
1 AT 170 CORONA CAR
MAG RIMS, .CAR ALARM, AC,
TAPE DECK INTERIOR.
EXCELLENT CONDITION.
CALL RYAN 627-0489
TOYOTA Levin AE 101,
GT-APEX 4A- GE, 20v engine,
fully loaded, Kenwood stereo -
$1.7M o.n o. Call 623-5492 -
c, 226-4912 (h), 227-4473 -
(o).
NISSAN Pathfinder SEV6-
automatic, fully powered, 4x4
full skirt kit, CD player, crash bar,
lots of accessories. Cash 1.2
million. Call 624-8402/227-
7677.
EYEFUL AUTO SALES.
Agents always have an answer
call for used and reconditioned
as low as $350 000. Tel. 614-
2073/226-1808. Visit: 273
Lamaha.St., N.C.Burg.
ONE 1FB 12 Sunny, 'in
excellent condition, mag rims,
fully powered, a/c working.
Price $550 000. Contact 22
Vryheid's.Lust Public Road. Tel.
220-7779. ,Owner leaving
country.
1 TOYOTA Grande, Mark
II Model GX 90, series PGG,
17" full Chrome rims, low
profile tyres, CD & Cassette
Players. Call 227-3571/225-
5029/225-5031. "
FOR sale one 1998 ZX 9R
900 cc Kawasaki motor cycle.
In very g6od condition with
legal papers nc reasonable
offer refused. Contact Richard
623-2984 anytime.
TWO. Kawasaki Ninja's
cat eyes, ZX 600, excellent
condition. One owner "leaving".
Helmets, covers, accessories.
No reasonable offers refused,
Phone 223-4885.
1 HONDA Accord $875
000 flip lights; neon skirt lights,
automatic; '17" mags 225/45
range tyresi' music set, spoiler,
and many'more, etc Tel: 233-
2336 or 2-9972 or 617-8944.
MAZDA,RX-7 Turbo II 16"
mag wheep; power roof, window
and lock, .engine needs seals.
PGG se 4'asold for racing
without reg tration. Cash $550
000. Catll 24-8402/227-7677.
GMC Sierra Extra Cab 4x4
pick- up tr ck diesel, 1998;
Land Roverl110 County- diesel;
Land Rov'r 110 Defender'-
Honda QRX.Delsol sports car,
TDR engine # 225-2319/629-
2401.
PATHFINDER new
model, like new, loaded;
Bayliner -speed boat with
Yam&ha 11.5 horse power
engine; lLand Rover 110
County, ;.wasaki 750 jet
ski.like n .# 629-2401/225-
2319. ,___
BMW Ies25i convertible,
only 28.0~~ ,miles, automatic,
fully powered, full skirt kit, triple
DVD sound system, remote start,
1 n1 prize winner cart & bike show.
3 million lneg. Call 624-8402/
227-7677.
1998 190 E Mercedes Benz
4-cyl., iptomatic. power
windows', locks, sun roof,
immaculatecondition all duties
paid. Purchase tax needs to be
paid. Cash $1.6m. Sold as is.
Call 624-8402/227-7677.
KE 70 Corolla, AA 60
Carina, I Bedford TJ truck 1330,
Bedford ggipne diff. gear box,
dump fr Terms can be
arrange'll 'A,`qAII vehicles in
workingti,Eondition. Call
Shamee[ han 621-2472.
TOYf,' Townace,
Liteace,b.13 buses; Nissan
Caravarf+1wyota RZ buses.
Contact: P B's Auto Sales, Lot
2 GeorgeSt. Hadfield Streets
(in George St.). Tel: 226-9951
or 226-5546 after 16:00 hrs -
231-3690.
1 -B 14 NISSAN Sentra EX
Saloon automatic, air-
conditioned, fully powered,
alarm system, 34 000 mileage,
in excellent condition (not
reconditioned). Tel: 225-9816
Monday Saturday (08:00 -
17:30 hrs).


20-TON Dump truck'- $2.5M,
Datsun van $450 000, AE 91 -
$575 000, Starlet $1.2M,
Sunny B 12 $550 000, AT 150
- $475 000, AE 81 $480 000,
AE 100 Sprinter $1.2M, 3y mini
bus $330 000. Prestige Auto
Sales 226-8480.
CRV PHH series $3 700
000; RAV 4 $3 500 000; Toyota
Hilux 4 Runner $2 000 000, $2
600 000' and $2 800 000;
Pathfinder $1.8M. Contact:
Pete's Auto Sales, Lot 2 George
and Hadfield Streets (back of
Camp and Brickdam Church).
Tel: 226-9951 or 226-5546, after
16:00 hrs. 231-3690.
1 AT 170 CARINA fully
powered recently over sprayed.
850 000, 1 AA 60 Carina $425
000, 1 Celica Sports $1,1
million, 1 Honda Accord
automatic, mags, etc. $875 000,
1 Kaihnou (150cc) motor
cycle. Contact Mr. Khan 28 BB
Eccles New Housing Scheme
EBD Tel: 233-2336/623-9972 or
617-8944.
JUST ARRIVED: NEW
SHIPMENT RECONDITIONED
VEHICLES. Pick-ups (4x4):
Toyota Extra Cab LN 170, Short.
Base YN 00. Nissan diesel Long
Base BMD 21. Jeeps: Mitsubishi
RVR fully loaded. Trucks:
enclosed Canter 2 tons, Mazda
Bongo 1.5 tons. Cars, CamrySV
40, Carina AT 212, AT 192. DEO
MARAJ AUTO SALES, 207
Sheriff and 'Sixth 'Streets,
Campbellville. # 226-4939.
AE 110 CAROLLA (1997
Model) $1.6M; AT 192 Carina
(immaculate) $1.550; AE 100
Sprinter -. automatic and fully
powered, never registered -
$1.4M; Toyota Ceres -(PHH)
series, one owner, automatic -
$1.4M neg.; SV 30 Camry
(automatic) $1.3M, neg.;
Toyota Marino (manual) -
$1.250; AT 17,0 Corona $950
000; AT 170 Carina -$925 000;
B 13 Sunny $690 000; AT 140
Corona $500 000; Nissan
Sunny $375 000. # 227-4040/
628-0796.
ST 190 $1 800 000; AT'
192 Carina $1' 375 000, $1 450
000 and $1 550 000; AE 100
Sprinter $1 100 000 and $1 .
250 000; AT 170 Carina and
Corona $850 000 and $950
000; AE 91, Corolla and Sprinter
$650 000 and $750 000; AE
81 Cqrolla $525 000; AT 150.
Corona .-$550 000; AA 60 Carina
$450 000 and $525 000; Nissan
Lauref $600 000 and $400 000;
FB.12 Sunny $450 000, $525
000, $600 000. Contact: David
at Pete's Auto Sales, Lot 2
George and Hadfield Streets'
(back. of Camp and- Brickdam
Church). Tel: 226-9951 or 226-
5546 after 16:00 hrs. .
AE 100 SPRINTER Vintage
(new model);, PJJ series -$1 650
000, AE 110 Corolla, late PHH
series,i immaculate condition -
$,.6M; AT 192 Carina, mags AC,
CD Player mint condition -
$1.5M, AE 100 Corolla,
immaculate condition $1.3M;
100 Sprinter $1.3M, SV 40
Camry $2:1M, SV 30 Camry -
$1.4M, Toyota Ceres $1.1M
neg., AT 192 $1.1M, Toyota
EP 82 2-door and 4-door $1M,
AT 190 Corona $1.8M, Toyota
Ceres (PHH series), low mileage,
one owner, remote start alarm -
$1.550 000, AT 140 Corona,
immaculate condition $525
000, AT 170 Corona full lite -
$1M neg., B13 Sunny $690
000 neg., B 12 Sunny (manual)
$500 000 neg., AT 150 Corona -
$580 000. K and N Auto Sales
227-4040 or 628-0796.


'HIRE CAR DRIVERS.
"CALL TEL. 231-7475.
DRIVER for 1 new hire car.
Tel. 623-8852/226-4671.
LIVE reptiles and
animals. Best prices paid.
Tel ,227-0434.
CARPENTER with tools,
apply 68 Robb Street, Lacytown.
DOMESTIC needed to work
in Georgetown. Call 227-5584
EXPERIENCED driver.
Apply Sherry's Taxi. Tel. # 227-
2238.
ANTIQUES AND OLD
COINS TO BUY. CALL: PAUL -
223-6303/615-7350.
ONE driver for a Real Estate
company 25 yrs and older. #231-
S2664.
MOBILE radios for taxi
service VHF frequency. Tel: 621-
2639/223-5260.


GSXR ENGINE, any price
paid. Contact Roydon. Tel. 231-
719/615-6908. .
ONE. diesel Mechanic.
Contact G'anesh -Cheddle,. 29
Pouderoyen, WBD. Tel. 264-
2524.
WAITRESSES urgently at
Vee Bees Bar, Slndy Babb St.,
Kitty. Ages 18 30 yrs.
APARTMENTS/HOUSES
to rent, clients impatiently
waiting. Call Vern .23'1-5767.
TAXI Drivels. Aply with
written application to aj Singh,
9 Dowding Street, Kitty. Tel.
227-7350. ,
ONE POOK to make egg-
balls and puri: Contact Lees
Snackette opposite Public
Hospital 226-6649:;.
PARTS 'for, 1988 or newer
-190 E Meicede.s Benz -
bonnet, 'light, grill, wind
shield. Ca6C 624-8402/225-
4631. '
PARTS for'1988,or newer
190 E Meroedes.Benz bonnet
lights. Grill, windshield, etc. Call
624-8402/225-4631,227-7677.
BUYING all. not-working
generators' refrigerators and
freezers for*1spare parts at
reasonable, prices: Tel: 223-
8784, 621-4928..,
SKIDDERS to rent or joint
ventures with ISA or SFP holders.
Contact R. Ramnotar (Fowlcock),
774-4860/774-4861.
HANDYMAN. to Work in
furniture i store, Bring
applications in person to True
Value, 124'iKing St., Lacytown
(opp Esso).,
I GENERAL domestic to
work In the INTERIOR. Must
know to cook. Only serious.
enquiries. Tel. 624-2659 or
.223-1609.;
NEW TAXI service needs
contract car's. NO BASE FEES
for three (3) months. FREE
LOGO. Tel: 621-263.9/227-
0555.
ONE Domestic Worker
between the ages of 35 and 45
years.to wqrk,Trom Mortdays to
Friday inlGeorgetown.. Call:
227-1201.
ONE live-in family to work
on a Ranch andl take care of
.house, $15 000 monthly.
Apply at '192 puncan St.,
Newtown, 'Kitty. 225-6571.
HONEST live-i'n Maid.
Must know how to prepare
SIndian and..Enrglish dishes. Mrs
Singh Si'nghis Electronic
World, 136 Regent Street. .
SNACkKETTE Attendant.
Must Fike. to: deal with
foodstuff; k- live-in gil. Must
know to cook. # 226-5063/226-
9654/618-2902.'
DRIVER/SALESMAN for
Canter Truck countrywide.
Apply in pprson. 2 references,
Police 'Clearance. 63
Blygezight, Gardens. 226-
0262.
TWO live-in Domestics
from country area, between
18 and 20 years also-all-
round boy to do packing and
cleaning to work in
Georgetown. Call 621-
4928.
TRUCK Drivers for
Haulers. Must have truck
and tractor licences, Police
Clearance and two (2)
References needed. Tel:
226-6744 or 225-0679.
1 EXPERIENCED Cook.
Must know to bake, to work at
Hotel Purple Heart Rest. & Bar
Charity, Essequibo Coast. Call
# 225-2535 or 771-5209.
ANY TYPE vehicles to
purchase especially AT 170,
AT 192, Carina, Coron:a,
ready buyers available.
Mentore/Singh 225-1017/
623-6136 or 64 Middle &
Main Streets.
EXPERIENCED
Hairdresser to manage salon.
Must have own clientele. Only
serious and eligible
candidates need respond. Tel.
# 226-021.0 (9:30 am 5:30
pm).
NATIONAL Security
Service has vacancies for
twenty five (25) security
guards; also two supervisors
with knowledge of motor
cycle. Apply at 80 Seaforth St.
C/Ville.
EXPERIENCED waiters,
cashiers, supervisors, curry,
roti, puri cooks. Apply in
person with written
application to Hacks Halaal
Restaurant, 5 Commerce St.
Georgetown .


Wi 0 Chr Ale


GMR&SC inducts



first life members

(From back page) were awarded trophies an scheduled for September, w
declared 'the Overall one gallon Castrol motor oil%, some club members calling
Champion Team Drivers, while all participating, an earlier date, to be consider
A special GMR&SC drivers received certificateAi* by the executive.
Trophy for Endurance went to and one gallon Castrol motori The next club event is
brothers Chat and Richard Singh oil. Friday, a scavenger hunt ft


who completed 96 laps.
For winning the
respective categories, teams



D DRIVER/SALESMAN
Porters. Apply with written
application ,to Manager of
'Shell Gas Distributor, 9
Dowding Street, Kitty,. G/town,
between 09:00 and 17:00 hrs.
Tel. 227-7350.
EARN up to $15 000 weekly,
become a music salesman,
selling music on brand new
carts; not far from store salary +
Commission. Free training.
Apply 68 Robb Street Lacytown
(Nut Centre) Tel: 227-7677.
EXOTIC rentals is looking for
mature driver for the stretch
limousine Applicant must
possess a sound secondary
education valid truck driver's
licence, mechanical skill would
be an asset. Apply 68 Robb
Street, Lacytown Georgetown
(Nut Centre Building) 227-7677.
TWO workers, must be
knowledgeable in practical
use with 'the computer,
intelligent, between the ages
of eighteen and twenty-five
years, living around town will
be an asset. Contact Manager
at Pete's Video & DVD Club,
Lot 2 George and Hadfield
Sts., back .of Cathedral.
Church, 'G/town.


With the last meet:
endurance racing returned afte.'I
many years. The next one ii:


AMONGST NATIONS OFW
ADEQUATE SHELTER FOR THE
WORLD'S 6.4 BILLION HUMAN
IN-HABITANTS, ACTING IN
CONFORMITY WITH AUGUST
BODY HISTORIC C
HUMAN ITARIAN
PROCL.AMATION- Of
DECEMBER 20 1988 CALLED
"THE GLOBAL STRATEGY FOR
SHELTER TO THE YEAR 2000'"
NOTWITHSTANDING BEYOND.
HENCE HUMPHREY NELSON.
REAL ESTATE AGENCY BEING
UNIQUELY AWARDED AUGUST
BODY OFFICIAL STAMP Ov
APPROVAL, PROMOTIONAL,
WISE. TELEPHONE 226-8931.'


aI CE


Pak:we s CWaltrA
ML 6. Wytir n333-3154533-6085
or Mr fWcllfl twuy oe Mi-65W22-MOS5


COMPUTER REPAIRS:
Professional computer sales,
repairs anhd. spares. Call 232-
0510 Email:-
MILTON_GY@YAHOO.COM


UPPER flat of two-
storeyed building for business
purposes located in Coburg
Street (next to Police
Headquarters). Call
Telephone # 618-6634.


WOODWORKS Door
Store, panel doors,
cupboard doors, windows
and mouldings. Pitt
Street & Republic.Road,
N/A. Tel.333-2558.


A. RACHPAUL & SONS,
Bush Lot W. C. Berbice for all
vehicles spares accessories and
lubricants, water pumps,, also
Jialing motorcycles (50-250cc).
Tel: 232-0108..



OXYGEN AND Acetylene
Industrial cases #58 Village,
Corentyne, Berbice. Phone 338-
2221 (David Subnauth).
1 LITTLE Giant dragline
with 371 engine; 1 48" x 36"
pitch propeller; (1) 3'/2" dia. x
13 ft 6 ins. propeller shaft; 1 -
Perkins marine with
transmission; 1 Bedford
engine block with standard
crank shaft and head; all
* sizes of 3-phase motors;
cutting torch; one complete
as welding set; one 371
GM engine. Tel: 333-
3226.


I" If


DANZIE'S: Brand
name footwear for al .
Stall # D 9 N/A Marke t.
Tel: 333-4685


CHURCH View Hot ,
Restaurant, Bar, Gym &
Conference Hall, 3 Main &
King Streets,. New
Amsterdam. Phone: 33 -
2126/333-2880; fax: 338-
4 1 5 1 i ;
churchviewhotel@networksgy.cd i


CIRCUIT City Internbt
Cafe and Computer School,
Lot 2 D'Edward Village, W/
C/B. All Internet .facilities-,
photocopying, Scanninrg
and Fax Services. Tel.:
330-2762/2830 or 625-
7189.



PRIME.business pro perty
located at Main and Ket
Streets, New Amsterdam.
Call: 225-7747, weekdays.
1 LARGE lot with ,4
houses, located in Coburg St.,
New Amsterdam. Price nea.
Contact Telephone 333-2420
1 3-STOREYED
building, newly built in the
heart of New Amsterdam.
Price reduced drastically.
Call 333-2457, 337-2348.
(1)2-BEDROOM house
at Whim, Corentyne price
US$40 000. Phone: 220-
6115. Ideal for
businessperson or lawyer.
2-STOREY prime
residential property situated
in Canefield an/e iPublic
Road. Price $20 million,
negotiable. Contact Tel.
327-7164


_______________________________ q


with
for
red

on
om


19:00 hrs in which families
could be involved, with an
entrance fee of $500 for a car
load..
June 20 is a drag racing
meet, followed by the second
National racing meet on July
11, and the following week,
July 18, a rally/drag meet.


Three-tier

system ...

(From back page)
to play each othe- In
home and away series -
comprising of two or three
Tests each which would
ensure that a full round-
of Test series takes not
more than three years
instead of the current
five, with every team
playing14"Tests a year.
The report also says
that the second-division
matches would be four-day
games, played on a home-
and,away basis. The winner
of4the second division-
w0ild then *tke on the team
which finis.d last in. the
el grup mn aone-offTest.
..AVetoy'in y that match
wOld protb hthe spoond-
dmsion wiPtinto the elite
grp. So, asper current
shadings irithe ICC Test
Chpnship table West
n(4es will- be battling
Zunbabweo.drangladesh to
avoid relegt ion.
'.tor teams not good
enough to make It to the
top 14 'but still
harbouring hopes of
climbing the rungs, there
Is also a "proposal to
include a, third tier as
well. As with the second
division, the team topping
the third tier will also get
an opportunity to move up
the ladder with a play-off
against the wooden
spooners of the second
division.
An ICC spokesman
said: "'Malcoim Speed [the
TCC's chief executive]
announced a review of the
structure, of international
cricket in June.2003: This
review is on-going and will
not be completed for
several months. Until it has
been completed it' is
impossible to speculate
what the outcomes or
recommendations will be."
The need to separate
the top teams from the
rest has been felt
especially strongly of late,
with Zimbabwe weakened
considerably by the
absence of 15 of their best
players and Bangladesh
struggling to mate an
impression. (Wisden
Cridnfo).


-8-


.1


h


_ l


I rr 7 .1- 1 -r





ISUNDAY MtlOfi.M; az.a0..004 19__________________
,supi4Y cqipopitip, anyoa04




Time for FIFA to make badge-kissing a...
(From page 22) -.


Manchester United come callingoffering a King's ransom for
their services, players don't wait to be asked twice.
Last September Smith told Leeds fans the one club he could
never play for was Manchester United. What else could he say?
But he'll be kissing their badge neit season after moving across the
Pennines from Yorkshire to Lancashire for 7.05 million pounds
($12.96 million) on Wednesday. ; '
Like Campbell, Figo, Johnston sd countless others before him,
Smith the footballer is not Smith the fan.
In the end it's just a job. It might have been a dead-end job at
Leeds, but Manchester United offers Smith the chance of more
money, more trophies and enhanced international prospects.
It also offers him the chance of a lifetime of loathing from Leeds
fans and he might well need an armed guard next time he is back in
Yorkshire, but he can live with that.
Fans, in reality, cannot change their clubs, but players do
it all the time, and the only thing that both are guilty of is
thinking that anyone believes that loyalty matters in soccer.
In fact it doesn't, but perhaps FI2A should now make kissing the
badge a yellow card offence purely for insulting everyone's intelligence.
As for Sol Campbell. He never supported Spurs as a boy and
he doesn't support Arsenal either.
Once asked where he would like his ashes scattered if he was
ever cremated he replied: "At Upton Park. West Ham that's
where it all started for me."
Logically then, knowing who West Ham fans hate most,
he could well finish his career at Millwall kissing the badge
as he walks through the door.



I t MemoWlamlY
In loving and cherished memory of
RONALD R. LEWIS who died on
May 1,2001 in the USA.

havenowgoneby




jn silent grief and tears unseen
Since wewish your absence last
We didnss yo see you suffer will always love you
We didn't see you cryve
We only got the message
You died without saying-
goodbye
,fnsilent grief and tears unseen
We wish yourabsence wasjusta dream
Yourmemories are precious
Theyare written in our hearts in letters of gold
Fortoday, tomorrow and forever
We miss you and we willalways love you
Restin peace our love
Remembered by his loving children Marion and
Roxanne, grandchildren, sisters, brother, other
relatives and friends.


ow wwMWlw


The death is announced of MRS. LOLA OLEENI JONES nee PHILLIPPI of
Brooklyn New York, USA., former Manager at Sears Department Store,
Brooklyn New York and former member of the Guyana Police Force who died at
the Lutheran Medical Centre.
Sunrise: September 7, 1939
Sunset: May4,2004
She was the daughter of the late Hyacinth Collins and Anthony Phillippi; wife of
Maurice Jones of the USA; mother of Roxanne and Gregory Jones of the USA;
sister of Camille Martin and Ingrid Collins Blanks of the USA; aunt of Kimberley
and Melanie Martin and Nicole Williams of the USA; niece of Edha Ross, Sheila
& Christopher Harmon of the USA and Frank Collins of Guyana; cousin of
Audrey Williams, Pansy Small, Joan Cummings, Shirley Liverpool, David Ross,
Keith Callender, Michael Collins, Frank Collins Jnr., Esther Collings, Robert
Collins all of the USA, Dr. Kathleen Collins of Antigua, Margaret Collins, Patrick
Ross, Bobby Ross and Orin Ross of Guyana; daughter-in-law of Veronica Jones
of the USA; sister-in-law of Compton Martin and Leonard Blanks of the USA;
grandmother of Lavidia, Imani and Joshua Jones of the USA; friend of Yvonne
and Clem Broome of Barbados, Ena Shortt, Shirley Dowden, Mignan Harper,
Robbie Jamison, Daslyn Tingling, Joan Abrams, Gloria Wason and many, many
others.
Funeral service for the late LOLA OLEENI JONES took place on Monday, May
10, 2004 at the Pinelawn Cemetery in Long Island, New York, USA.


L 0 0_______s


r OBERDHAN: In cherished and
everlasting memory of our
beloved husband and father
JOHN GOBERDHAN known '
as JOHN TEDDY of 74 LBI HIS
who died on May 30,2002. I
Two years have passed since
that sad day
When our loving husband and
father was called away
When links of love are broken
And loved ones have to part
It leaves a wound that never heals
Our sad and broken hearts
Tears will fly tears will dry
But precious memories of you will never die
t May Lord Krishna grant his soul eternal rest
Sadly missed by your loving wife Leila
only daughter Joannie Goberdhan,
brothers-in-law, sisters-in-law, nieces,
nephews, other relatives and friends.


cb "


nf In Memoricim
In loving and cherished memory
of our beloved father
MAHADEO PERSAUD
Formerly of 212 Deobirana -
St Prashad Nagar, who "
died on 31 May, 2003.
One year.has passed since
i thatsadday
When our beloved one was
calledaway
Memories are treasures no one
can steal
Death is a heartache no one can heal
You belong to God and we know that's true
: We only thought it right when He chose you
SNoone knows the sorrow we share
No one knows the pain we bear
Yourmemories keep us strong
SSo continue to sleep on
;," Forever missed by his five children, two
grandchildren, nieces, nephews, son-in-
w and daughter-in-law. "





In sad and ever loving memory of
SMAVIS URSULLA CHARLES
Itee HA,RDY of Anna.
Catherina, WCD who
departed this life on May 30,
2003.
M-Memories of you we
cherish so dear
A- AlWays in our hearts you
will be
V Very often we call your name ,
I If love could have kept you alive .
Surely you would still be here
-Thank you for loving and canng
May God keep you until we meet again
A Remembered by her husband George Charles,
children Anita, Patricia, Petrona, Pamela,
Raymond, Paula, Selwyn and Maurice, also her
grandchildren, great-grands, brother, sisters,
sons-in-law, daughters-in-law, nieces,
nephews and other relatives and friends.


(7T ve mo rza m


In loving memory of our,
beloved brother and son
LEONARD VISHNUE
PERTAB aka BULL
who passed away on 1"
June 1989 in the USA,
age 31; and father and
husband LAKHRAM
PERTAB aka STANLEY
who passed away in
the USA on 28' May,
2003 respectively.


May and June come with deep regrets ,.
Two months we will neverforget
When tides of love are broken and loved ones have to part
It leaves a wound that neverheals
Andmanya sad and broken lonely heart
Your deaths were sudden that it shook us all
All that we have of you both is your pictures hanging on the wall
And memories to last a life time that is written in our hearts in letters of gold
There is no one who can fill you vacant chairs
Sleep on, our dear beloved ones until we meet again
We pray that Lord Shiva grant you both eternal rests
Sadly missed and inserted by your wife and mother Dolly Pertab,
children, brothers and sisters, grands, great grandson and sons and
daughter-in-law, also grand daughter-in-law, nieces and nephews.
Also many thanks to all our neighbours, friends and family who were there
to support us on the passing of our dear ones.

1* ^^l3K^CS3^F33SK y


..gw^ ^^ESP^^'^^^^ ^s^^CIO^






20 SUNDAY CHIRONICL MY 30, 20Q4






Gillespie, Clarke set up Aussies 3-0 series whitewash


HARARE, (Reuters) Fast
bowler Jason Gillespie and
opening batsman Michael
Clarke guided Australia to a
3-0. series whitewash over
Zimbabwe in the third one-
day international yesterday.
Australia dismissed
Zimbabwe for 196 in 48.5 overs
before replying with 199 for
two, easing to victory by eight
wickets with 19.2 overs to
spare.
Gillespie swung the ball to


take five for 32, his third five-
wicket haul in one-dayers, while
Clarke hammered 16 fours and
a six in a career-best 105 not out,
his maiden one-day century.
"He's still a young player,
but he's got a big future in the
game as far as I'm concerned,"
Australia captain Ricky Ponting
said of the 23-year-old Clarke.
"It was great to see him get
his first one-day international
hundred." -
Australia won the first two


matches in the series by seven
wickets and 139 runs.
Michael Kasprowicz, who
shared the new ball with
Gillespie, also bowled well but
was only rewarded with the
final ball of his 10-over spell, an
inswinger that trapped
Zimbabwe captain Tatenda
Taibu in front for 27.
Gillespie and Kasprowicz
bowled the first 20 overs and
reduced Zimbabwe to 61 for six
after Australia had won the toss.


The home batsmen
struggled to combat their
disciplined lines, the top six
hitting just six fours between
them. The only meaningful
resistance came in a stand of
114. between Chigumbura and
Mluleki Nkala, a seventh-
wicket record for Zimbabwe
against Australia.
INTENSE PERFORMANCE
The pair took advantage of
a noticeable easing of the


Date: 2004-05-30
Contract Nos: 20.21,22, 27. 28/2004


GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA

INTERNATIONAL FUND FOR AGRICULTURAL DEVELOPMENT

CARIBBEAN DEVELOPMENT BANK



INVITATION FOR BIDS (IFB)






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

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

The MOA, through the PRCSSP invites sealed bids from eligible bidders for undertaking the following works in Regions No.
2&3.

20/2004 Supply of Boat and Engine, Appliances and Furniture to the Kamuni Women's Craft Centre, Santa
Mission, Region No. 3
21/2004 Supply and Installation of Solar Power Equipment at the Kamuni Women's Craft Centre, Santa
Mission, Region No. 3
22/2004 The Installation of Sanitary Facilities at the Kamuni Women's Craft Centre, Santa Mission, Region
No. 3
27/2004 Construction of Supenaam Farmers Wharf, Supenaam River, Essequibo Coast- Region No. 2
28/2004 Construction of Concrete Drying Floor, Vergenoegen Rice Producers Association, East Bank
Essequibo, Region No. 3

Bidding Documents (and any additional copies) may be purchased from the Project Manager's Office, at Den Amstel,
West Coast Demerara from 31" May, 2004, for a non-refundable fee of eight thousand dollars ($8,000) for Nos. 22, 27
and 28 and four thousand dollars ($4,000) for Nos. 20 and 21 or its equivalent in a freely convertible currency for each
set. Interested bidders may obtain further information at the same office.

Bids must be enclosed in a plain sealed envelope bearing no identity of the Bidder and must be clearly marked on the top,
left-hand comer "Tender for the ........................................................................... PRCSSP ......./2004. Do
not open before 09:00 hrs. on June 29,2004 for Nos. 21, 27 & 28/2004 and do not open before 14:00 hrs. on June 30,
2004 for Nos. 20 & 22/2004." Bidders are also required to state clearly on the envelope the No. for which the tender
is being made. Each Tender must be placed in a separate envelope.
Bids shall be valid for a period of 90 days after-Bid opening and must be accompanied by a Security of no less than One
Hundred and Fifty Thousand Guyana Dollars (G$150,000.) for No. 20/2004 and Two Hundred Thousand Guyana
Dollars (G$200,000) for Nos. 21, 22, 27 & 28/2004 or its equivalent in a convertible currency, valid IRD* and NIS
Compliance Certificates.

All Tenders for Nos. 21/2004,27/2004 and 28/2004 must be addressed to the:
The Chairman, Central Tender Board, Ministry of Finance, Main & Urquhart Streets, Georgetown
and are to be deposited in the Tender Box located in the Ministry of Finance building, Main & Urquhart Streets,
Georgetown, before 09:00 hrs. on June 29,2004. Bids will be opened in the presence of the bidders who choose to
attend immediately after 09:00 hrs. on June 29,2004.
All Tenders for Nos. 20/2004 and 22/2004 must be addressed to the:
The Chairman, Ministerial Tender Board, Ministry of Agriculture, Regent and Vlissengen Roads, Georgetown
and are to be deposited in the Tender Box located in the Ministry of Agriculture building, Regent and Vlissengen
Roads, Georgetown, before 14:00 hrs. on June 30, 2004. Bids will be opened in the presence of the bidders who
choose to attend immediately after 14:00 hrs. on June 30,2004..
The Employer reserves the right to accept or reject any or all Bids without assigning any reason whatsoever, and not
necessarily to make an award to the lowest Bidder.
Permanent Secretary, Ministry of Agriculture


intensity of the Australians'
performance and kept
Zimbabwe on the front foot
until Nkala was yorked by left-
arm wrist spinner Brad Hogg in
the 45th over.
'"They got away from us a


little bit towards the end of their
innings," Ponting said.
"When they were six for 61,
we thought we might have been
able to go through them easier
than we did, but that
partnership was pretty good."
Chigumbura was ninth out
in the 49th over, bowled by
Hogg for 77. He faced 90 balls
and hit nine fours and two sixes.
Hogg took three for 37.
Australia began their reply


with an aggressive opening stand
of 68 between Adam Gilchrist
and Clarke.
The partnership ended in
the ninth over when Gilchrist,
who had blasted medium pacer
Tawanda Mupariwa for four,
six, four and four, dragged the
next delivery on to his stumps
to be bowled for a 27-ball 44.
Mnpariwa struck again in
the 18th over when all rounder
Andrew Symonds, on 20, drove
a catch to Waddington
Mwayenga at mid-on.
Clarke and Shane Watson,
18 not out, sealed the win and
the series whitewash with an
unbroken third-wicket stand of
84.
"You have to learn from
playing against the world
champions, and I'm sure my
boys did learn a bit," Zimbabwe
skipper Taibu told reporters.
"We will work hard and
take everything we learnt on
board."
The three-match series was
brought forward after two Tests
were called off because of
Zimbabwe's problems in fielding
a Test-strength side.
Zimbabwe have been
forced to pick a second-string
team since last month when
15 white players made
themselves unavailable over
what they see as racially
driven selection policies.


I 3A I


ZIMBABWE
S.Matsilkenyed c Watson
b Gillespie 4
B.Taylor lbw b Gillespie 1
V.Sibanda c Gllchrist b Gillesple 2
T.Taibu lbw b Kasprowicz 27
M.Vermeulen c and b Gillespie 17
A.MaregwedebGGillespie 1
E.Chlgumbura b Hogg 77
M.Nkala b Hogg 47
T.Muparlwa run out 4
W.Mwayenga Ibw b Hogg 1
E.Rainsford not out 1
Extras (lb-5 nb-1 w-) 14
Total (all out, 48.5 overs) 196
Fall of wickets: 1-4 2-9 3-10 4-42 5-
50 6-61 7-175 8-194 9-196
Bowling: Gillespie 10-2-32-5 (w-2),
Kasprowlcz 10-1-27-1, McGrath 8-1-
28-0 (w-2), Shane Watson 8-0-38-0


(nb-1 w-2), Hogg 6.5-0-37-3 (w-2),
Symonds 6-0-29-0
AUSTRALIA
A.Glichrist b Muparlwa 44
M.Clarke not out 105
A.Symonds c Mwayenga
b Muparlwa 20
S.Watson not out 18
Exhus (rb-4w-8) 12
Total (for two wickets,
30.4 overs) 199
Fall of wckets: 1-682-115
Did not bat: R.Ponting, D.Martyn,
I.Harvey, B.Hogg, J.GIIlesple,
M.Kasprowic, GSMcGrath
Bowling: Nkala 5-0-27-0 (w-3),
Mwayenga 3-1-22-0, Muparlwa 8-0-
48-2, Ralnsford 7-0-36-0 (w-4),
Matsikenyerl 5-0-35-0 (w-1),
Chigumbura 2.44-27-0


MR. HEMCHAND RAMDIN

The public is hereby notified that
Mr. Hemchand Ramdin of 47
Second Street Windsor Forest
West Coast Demerara is no
longer employed with the
National Communications
Network (NCN) and as such is
not authorised to transact any
business on behalf of the
company.


Management






SlIUDAY CHRO&NI ; May 30, 260%4


4iff


^t Sport Chronicle


Indiana Pacers forward Austin Croshere stuffs the ball
over Detroit Pistons forwards Ben Wallace (L) and
Rasheed Wallace (30) in the first period of Game 4 of the
Eastern Conference Finals in Auburn Hills, Michigan,
Friday. (Ray Stubblebine/Reuters


Murali to get support

of team mates


LONDON, (Reuters) Record
Test wicket-taker Muttiah
Muralitharan will have the
support of his Sri Lanka team
mates if he boycotts next
month's tour of Australia,
captain Marvan Atapattu said
Wednesday.


enough reasons for that. We
will accept his decision."
Muralitharan said he would
boycott the tour after Howard
made the comments in the wake
of the International Cricket
Council's (ICC) decision that
Muralitharan's doosra delivery,
which breaks away from right-
handed batsmen, falls foul of its
regulations on throwing.

FINALDECISION
Atanattu said at the time he


O'Neal shrugs off


injury to lead


Pacers past Pistons


NEW YORK, (Reuters) The
Indiana Pacers shook off an
early injury to star forward
Jermaine O'Neal to trounce
the Detroit Pistons 83-68 in
Game Four of the Eastern
Conference finals in Auburn
Hills, Michigan on Friday.
The Pacers' victory evened
up the best-of-seven series at 2-
2 and wrestled back home-court
advantage ahead of Game Five
in Indianapolis today.
O'Neal, among the leading
vote getters for league MVP
this season, crashed to the floor
with what was diagnosed as a
sprained left knee late in the
first quarter. `
He left the court briefly
before returning with his knee in
a protective sleeve to play a
team-high 39 minutes, notching
12 points while pulling down
13 rebounds.
He was one of four
* Pacers in double figures,
with Ron Artest leading the
way with 20 points to go


with his 10 boards.
Austin Croshere, making
his first start in over two
years, also made a major
contribution.
He hardly looked rusty,
racking up 14 points,
including three three-
pointers, two of them coming
just before and after the
halftime break.
Veteran Reggie Miller added
15 points.
Richard Hamilton again
paced the Pistons with 22
points, with Chauncey Billups
adding 21.
Ben Wallace had a single
point but made his presence felt
with a whopping 19 rebounds.
Despite the injury to
O'Neal, Indiana nursed a
comfortable 29-17 lead after a
quarter.
The Pistons, following a
tongue-lashing by coach Larry
Brown, cut the margin to five in
the second.
O'Neal returned and the


Pacers responded, going up 37-
26.
Croshere hit from long
range just before the buzzer
to give Indiana a 49-39
advantage after two quarters.
Artest, who had 14 points
at the break, told a sideline
reporter: "The whole team is
moving the ball."
Croshere hit another
three-pointer just after the
half to put Indiana 13 ahead
and the Pacers built on that
margin, going up 70-50 after
three quarters.
Detroit closed the gap to 11
with six and a half minutes
remaining, but never looked like
winning.'
The winner of the series will
face either the Los Angeles
Lakers or the Minnesota
Timberwolves in the NBA
finals.
The Lakers lead the
Western Conference finals 3-
1 with Game Five in
Minneapolis yesterday.


Sr .T


Zimbabwe taught

valuable lessons-Taibu


ZIMBABWE skipper Tatenda
Taibu said his side had been
taught valuable lessons after
losing their home one-day
series against world
champions Australia 3-0.
Forced to field a youthful
side because of a boycott by 15
white players, they lost the final
game by eight wickets.
"We will work hard and
take everything we learnt on
board," said Taibu.


to Zimbabwe's- 196 all out but.
dominated proceedings
thereafter.
"It was great to see him get
his first one-day international
hundred," said Ponting.'
The series took place
following the cancellation of
two Test matches as a result of
the dispute between the 15
rebels and the Zimbabwe
Cricket Union.
Australia never needed


Australia will return to
action in July when they
play two home Tests
against Sri Lanka in
Darwin and Cairns.(BBC
Sport).


Peru ban four

players for attacks

on match officials


MUTTIAH MURALTHARAN
Muralitharan said earlier this
month he would not tour Down
Under because of comments
made by Australian Prime
Minister John Howard over the
offspinner's bowling action
when he agreed that Murali
"chucked" the ball.
"Any captain would want a
player like that in his side,"
Atapattu said in an interview
on cricket website wisden-
cricinfo.com yesterday. "But as
a team we are going to accept
whatever Murali decides.-
"He is going to consult a
couple of people before he
makes that decision. I am sure
he will take the right decision.
"But if he says he does
not want to go, then there
will have been more than


doubted whether Muralitharan Michael larke won the top gear ut ontg praise LIMA, (Reuters) Four in the ruckus.
game for the tourists with an Elton Chigumbura and Universitario players have re- The referee finished the
had made a final decision and unbeaten 105 and captain Ricky Mluleki Nkala for a 114-run ceived bans ofup to five moibs match in the fourth minute
his team mates would attempt Ponting said he had a "big future partnership which prevented after a first division match of injury time after the visi-
to talk him out of the decision in the game". the final game from being against Cienano last weekend tors were reduced to six play-
before the tour next month. Clarke's 102-ball innings totally one-sided. where they had five men sent off ers, one less than the m.ni-
On Wednesday, Atapattu came after he was handed the "They got away from us a and match officials and oppo- mum needed to continue.
said the Sri Lankan team had responsibility of opening in little bit towards the end of their nents were attacked. He had originally signalled
also been upset by Howard's place of Matthew Hayden, innings. The Peruvian Football that eight minutes would be
comments but decided not to who was rested foir the final "When they were 6-61, we League said in a statement pub- added on.
discuss the delivery, game. thought we might have been able lished by local media yesterday On Wednesday, the league
. "Murali is the most He was content to play to go through them easier than that midfielder Gregorio ba-ned Jose Carranza, who was
important person in the team second fiddle to AdamGilchrist we did, but that partnership Bernales, who was not among dis missedd in the first half, for
and a much-loved and respected in the initial stages of their reply was pretty good." the players sent off, had been two matches. Defenders Wilder
character. banned for five months for as- Galliquio and Luis Flores, the
"But when something like saulting a match official at the other players sent off; were
this happens to a team end of the game. given minimum one-match bans.
this i happens to a team n t Full-back Luis Guadelupe, The league still has to de-
member like Murali, then the sent off in the first half, was cide whether the 1-1 scoreline
result is the team pulls much banned for four months for as- will stand as the final result.
closer together. saulting the referee and Peru in- The incident also affected
"We have our views but we ternational midfielder Jose the Copa America, which Peru
have decided not to talk about Pereda three months and 15 will host in June.
it because that will only lead to days. The local organising com-
more controversy and we don't Pereda was dismissed fol- mittee moved all the scheduled
need that at this time. lowing a fight which broke out Lima fixtures from
"We will keep our mouths when Cienciano were awarded Universitario's Monumental
shut and let the cricket board an 84th minute penalty. He was stadium to the smaller and old, r
and Murali handle it rin the also banned for attacking match National stadium.
and Murali handle it in the officials. It said the decision was a
way that it should* be ."Goalkeeper Juan Flores was response to threats from
handled." given one month for fighting Universitario not to allow the
Visiting Australia with opponents, while kit man- stadium to be used if theii
whitewashed Sri Lanka 3-0 Australia celebrate their clean sweep in the one-day ager Wilfredo Cozco was sus- players were given stiff sen-
in their Marcl estlZeisf. r- ............................. "pnledfor one yearfibtIr.pa"terces." '


I




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22 SUNDAY CHRONICLE, May 30, 2004


Sport- Ch ronicl


Federer falls to Guga, Safin


survives great .escape


...Serena Williams sails through..


By Ossian Shine

PARIS, (Reuters) World
number one and top seed
Roger Federer was forced to
play 'second fiddle to a
claycourt maestro yesterday,
falling in the French Open
third round to Gustavo
Kuerten.
Federer, the.Wimbledon and
Australian Open champion, was
simply outclassed 6-4 6-4 6-4
by the Brazilian three-times
former champion.
"It is a love story for me,"
Kuerten said. "This tournament
helps me to get the best from
myself."
Try as he might, Federer
had no answer to the Brazilian's
brilliance throughout the contest
and acknowledged the fact af-
terwards.


"He deserves it, he won
three times here. He played re-
ally well, he deserved the
crowd's support, he deserved to
win," the Swiss said.
Former world number one


CHRIS Cairns and Daniel
Vettori each collected four
wickets each as New Zealand
bowled out Leicestershire for
210 to lead by 213 at Grace
Road.
John Maunders hit 85 for
the home side but none of his
team-mates could knuckle down
to offer him support. (Scores:


Lleyton Hewitt, by contrast,
put an end to Martin Verkerk's
love affair with Paris, ousting
the unexpected 2003 finalist in
an erratic match 6-2 3-6 4-6 6-
26-0.
Seeded 12th, the Australian
former U.S. Open champion
now meets Albert Costa, the
2002 Roland Garros champion,
.or Belgium's Xavier Malisse.
Their match was stopped by
fading light as the Spaniard was
leading 4-6 6-2 6-4 5-5.
Roland Garros nearly lost
another crowd favourite in
Marat Safin, who saved two
match points in the fourth set
before finishing off Italian quali-
fier Potito Starace 6-7 6-4 3-6
7-5 7-5.

NAILBITING SAFIN
The Russian former world
number one had spent four
hours and 38 minutes on court
to dismiss Felix Mantilla in a
nailibiting second round match.
This time, he needed 13 min-
utes less to survive another thriller
on centre court and beat Starace,
who had to be content with saving
five match points and turning the
crowd against the former US. Open
champion.
Safin, who was treated for
blisters three times during the
match and used all the tricks of
the trade to disturb his oppo-
nent, goes on to meet eighth-
seeded Argentine David
Nalbandian.
The former Wimbledon fi-
nalist became the fourth Argen-
tine to reach the round of 16
when he beat Austrian Stefan
Koubek 6-7 6-3 7-6 7-5.
Gaston Gaudio also joined
third seed Guillermo Coria, the


New Zealand 413 & 13-0;
Leicestershire 210.
Cairns bowled Maunders
and Jon Dakin, had Darren
Stevens lbw and David Masters
caught by Scott Styris.
Two of Vettori's victims
were out lbw, a form of dis-
missal which accounted for the
- first five Leicestershire batsmen.


NEW ZEALAND first Innings D.Stevenslb b Caims 14
(overnight 326-7) D.Maddy Ibw b Vettori 23
M.Papps c Robinson b Dakin 0 J.Sadler Ibw b Vettori 15
S.Fleming c Robinson b Dagnall 56 J.Snape Ibw b Martin 0
NAstle Ibw b Masters 93 T.New b Vettori 18
S.Stys c New b Brignull 2 J.Dakin b Calms 10
C.McMillan c & b Masters 43 D.Masters c Styris b Caims 9
B.McCullum Ibw b Dagnall 65 C.Dagnall c sub b Vettori 2
C.Cairnmsc New b Masters 0 D.Brignull not out 0
G.Hopldns c Robinson Extras (lb-Onb-11) 21
b Brignull 71 Total (all out, 60.4 overs) 210
D.Vettoric New b Dagnall 31 Fall of wickets: 1-392-61 3-1064-146
KMils not out 42 5-1516-1887-1988-1989-201
CJartn b Maddy 2 Bowling: Martin 13-2-46-2, Mlls 9-2-
Extras (l-1 lb-w-2) 8 35-0, Styris 5-3-11-0, Calms 13.4-4-
Total (al out, 111 overs) 413 48-4, Vettori 20-4-60-4
Fall of wickets: 1-0 2-95 3-104 NEW ZEALAND second innings
4-198 5-207 6-207 7-291 8-344 9- M.Papps not out 12
392 S.Fiemning not out 1
Bowling: Dakin 23-5-61-1, Masters Extras 0
23-4-92-3, Dagnall 26-4-92-3, Total (for no wicket, 6 overs) 13
Brignull 19-0-78-2, Snipe 6-1-23-0, To Bat: N.Astle, S.Styris, C.McMltan,
Maddy 14-1-61-1 C.Caims, B.McCullum, G.Hopkins,
LEICESTERSHIRE first innings KM ll.s, D.Vettord, C.Martin
J6MaonMlwDbIarlhn sow to 8afe:aOa3el. --1
J.Maunders b Cairns 85 Dagnall 3-0-11-0.


highest ranked player left in the
tournament and Juan Ignacio
Chela in the fourth round.
In the women's draw, sec-
ond seed Serena Williams
reached the fourth round with a
6-0 6-4 victory over unseeded
Croatian Silvija Talaja.
The American, champion in
2002, made 32 unforced errors
but was too good for Talaja, the
world number 106, winning in
67 minutes to set up a clash
with Shinobu Asagoe of Japan.
Serena was joined in the last
16 by elder sister Venus, the
fourth seed blasting 2000 cham-
pion Mary Pierce 6-3 6-1. She
plays Colombian 23rd seed
Fabiola Zuluaga next.
Seventh seed Jennifer
Capriati battled through with a
6-2 3-6 6-4 victory over
Russia's Elena Bovina.
The 28-year-old American
was made to fight all the way
by 25th seed Bovina, one of the
large crop of exciting Russian
women players on the. tour.
Champion in 2001, Capriati
will next meet 17th seed
Francesca Schiavone of Italy.

COURT JINX
Sixth seed Anastasia
Myskina also advanced, ousting
Czech Denisa Chladkova 6-3 7-
6. She will next face 11th-
seeded compatriot Svetlana
Kuznetsova.
Kuerten was irrepressible
on a scorching hot centre court,
absorbing everything the world
number one had to throw at him
and firing winners all over the
red surface.
A single break in each set
was all the 28th seed needed to
topple the pre-tournament


New Zealand had time to
begin their second innings
before the dose of play on day
two of four, and reached 13-
0.
Gareth Hopkins earlier
made 71 after the Kiwis had re-


sumed on 329-7.
Vettori departed early for
31 but Kyle Mills helped add
48 for the ninth wicket before
Hopkins, who had been on 40
overnight, was caught.
Mills was left 42 not out
when last man Martin was
bowled for two by Darren
Maddy.


favourite. .
Federer was typically can-
did. "My game today had a lot
to do with his game," he said.
"He served well, he was better,
that's all I can say.
"I put it down to his good
performance. He did not give
me too much of a chance."
Before his second-round
victory over German Nicolas
Kiefer, 22-year-old Federer had
never won a match on centre
court and he insisted he felt like
he was on another planet there.
"It's not the surface. It's the
court. The Chatrier court is
very, very big and I just don't
have enough matchplay there.
Kuerten was thrilled. "I
have good feelings about this
court," he grinned. "I have a lot
of experience, you know, play-
ing there. L can normally sur-
prise myself the way I play in
this tournament."
"And for him I think it was
difficult, you know, to face the
one guy that's playing really
well, inspired."
Kuerten will next face
Spain's Feliciano Lopez.


The pair were soon back in
action as they shared the new
ball, but struggled to make early
inroads as Maunders and Darren
Robinson put on 39.
Martin eventually won 'an
lbw decision against Robinson
(13) and it was 61-2 when the
umpire upheld an appeal by
Cairns against Darren Stevens
(14). .
Skipper Maddy put on 45
for the third wicket, but fell
shortly before tea when he
was trapped in front by
Vettori for 22. (BBC Sport).


Timefor FIFAto

make badge-kissing

a bookable sin


By Mike Collett

LONDON, (Reuters) On the
day Sol Campbell moved
from Tottenham Hotspur to
Arsenal on a free transfer in
July 2001, Spurs fans hung
the effigy of their former dub
captain from a lamp post
outside White Hart Lane.
When Luis Figo, an idol at
Barcelona, returned to the Nou
Camp for the first time wearing
Real Madrid colours a few
months after his world record
transfer in 2000, disgusted
Barca' fans hurled a pig's head
at him as he stepped up to take
a comer.
And when Mo Johnston
moved from Celtic to Rangers -
.via the French club Nantes -
in 1988, effigies of the Scotland
striker were strung up outside
both Ibrox and Parkhead.
Hardcore Rangers fans even
burnt their replica shirts and
season-ticket books in protest
but soon returned as the club
embarked on a run of nine
straight championship titles.
Now Leeds United fans -
who in the past have seen
Gordon McQueen, Joe Jordan,
Eric Cantona and Rio Ferdinand


all move to Old Trafford -
have something else to feel let
down about, as if relegation and
debt was not bad enough. .
Alan Smith, their hero,
their one last golden boy, has
committed the ultimate sin.
He is joining the hated
Manchester United and is the
latest recruit to what the fans
term The Judas Iscariot Club
- the ultimate betrayers.
All over the world fans love
and hate the heroes who play
for their chosen teams,
sometimes at the same time..
But none of them can forgive
what they perceive to be
betrayal by those few special
players who come to embody
the very spirit of their clubs for


them.- -
The reason Campbell's
-move from Spurs to Arsenal
was so painful was because he
had been at Spurs since he was
14 years old and was the club
captain.
Moreover, his departure to
their bitterest rivals just down
the road merely confirmed to
Spurs fans what they already
knew in their hearts that
Arsenal was a far bigger and
more successful club.
Nothing in the meantime
has changed that perception and
Campbell now has a pocket full
of medals he would not have
won if he had stayed at Spurs.

DIFFERENT PERSPECTIVEf


Campbell always protested
his loyalty and saw his move
from a totally different
perspective than from the fans
who once worshipped him.
As far as Campbell was
concerned, he was at the end of
his contract and free to leave.
The fact he went to Arsenal left
the fans seething. But as far as
he was concerned, he was
merely starting a new job with
better prospects than his last.
Which is exactly how
Alan Smith of United feels.
That is, Alan Smith of
Manchester United, who,
until this week was Alan
Smith of Leeds United.
Smith's move from the
United of Leeds to the United
of Manchester will unite the
fans of Leeds in a way nothing
else has done since the club's
brief period -of dominance in
England under Don Revie in the
late 1960s and early 1970s.
Their miserable season
ended with the inevitable
relegation to the first division
this month and with the club
still tens of millions of pounds
in debt, a sale of their best
players was inevitable.
But while all around them
was crumbling, Leeds fans could
at least hold on to the dream
symbolised by Smith.
Yorkshire-born, a Leeds fan
since he was a boy, Smith was
the epitome of the badge-
kissing, 'I-love-this-club-more-
than-I-love-my-mum' faux
loyalty which so many players
display today.
In reality the only thing
players love more than their
mums is the size of their
paychecks and when

(Please see page 19)


West Demerara to benefit


from coaching seminar
THE West Demerara Cricket Association (WDCA) will be holding a coaching seminar for
its affiliated members on June 5 and 6 at the Wales and Uitvlugt Community Development
Centres.
Sessions will be held at the Wales venue for clubs from Vreed-en-Hoop to Kamuni Creek inclusive
of Canals Number One and Two from 9:30 to 12:20 hrs both days.
Sessions at the Uitvlugt venue begin at 13:30 hrs and run until 17:00 hrs on both days and
involve clubs between Crane and Tuschen.
Clyde Butts, former Guyana and West Indies player, who is also the Development Officer of
the Guyana Cricket Board (GCB) will be the facilitator.
All clubs are asked to submit the names of its two representatives to the Association's
secretary or any member of the competitions committee no later ian uiine 2.


iwi bowlers hit groovej





SUNDAY CHOOlCIE, May 30, 2004 Al


4 >1 ,Sp rt chronicI
AJ A %;i .'. U


First Test in St. Lucia...


Rafique lifts Tigers to highest


total with maiden century


By Adriel Richard

GROS ISLET, St. Lucia,
(CMC) West Indies' stocks
were dealt one more cruel
blow when Mohammad
Rafique, batting at nine,
completed his maiden Test
.hundred for Bangladesh on
the second day of the opening
Test yesterday.
Already frustrated by the
slow nature of the Beausejour
Stadium pitch and early morn-
ing rain that precipitated a wet
outfield, the ineptitude of Brian
Lara's side was cruelly exposed
by a left-hander whose previous
highest score in Test was 32.
Rafique, aged 29, heaped
more scorn on West Indies when
he square drove Ramnaresh
Sarwan through cover for four
to reach his milestone and lift
Bangladesh to their highest to-
tal in 29 Tests, a monumental
406 for nine when bad light
stopped play 7.5 overs early.
After the hapless Fidel
Edwards dropped him twice on
84, Rafique rode his wave of
fortune to plunder the wayward
West Indies attack that found
the "whipping boys" of inter-
national cricket too hot to
handle.
His innings follows the pre-
vious day's 113 from Habibul
Bashar that gave the Bangladesh
captain his third Test hundred
and highest Test score.
Sarwan with three wickets
for 51 runs from 23.1 overs,
Pedro Collins with three for 83
from 26 overs, and Jermaine
Lawson with two for 66 from
16 overs- were the leading
bowlers for West Indies.
It was another sorry day of
Test cricket that West Indies
will want to erase from their
memories and leaves them with
plenty of work to do over the
last three days to restore their
fallen pride and, indeed, reputa-
tion.
Persistent morning showers
and the drenched outfield al-
lowed only 2.4 overs before tea
that arrived when another unex-
pected shower forced the main
actors to retreat to the confines
of the dressing room after



BANGLADESH 1st Innings
(overnight 278 for seven)
Hannah Sarkar lbw b Collins 0
JavedOmar c D.S. Smith b Collins 32
*Habibul Bashar c D.R. Smith
b Lawson 113
Rajln Saleh c wkpr Jacobs
b Sarwan 26
Mohammad Ashraful Ibw
b Lawson I 81
Faisal Hossaein c Best b Collins 5
Mushflqur Rahman c wkpr
Jacobs b Sarwan 1
+Khaled Mashud st Jacobs
bGayle 2
Mohammad Rafique not out 103
Tapash Balsya c and b Sarwan 9
Tareq Azlz not out 4
Extras (bl0,w, nb19) 30
TOTAL (9 wkits) 406
Fall of wickets: 1-0,2-121,3-171,4-
227, 6-238,6-241, 7-250, ~-37, -70.
Bowling: Collins 26-7 83-3 (nb6);
Edwards 21-2-78-0 (nbl, wl);
Lawson 16-2-66-2 (nbl0); Best 18-5-
62-0; D.R. Smith 4-1-5-0(nb2); Gayle
24-3-51-1; Sarwan 23.1-7-51-3.


Bangladesh had continued from
their bedtime position of 278
for seven.
The real drama unfolded
after tea when Rafique and
the obdurate Mohammad
Ashraful completed an 87-
run stand for the eighth
wicket that gave some indica-
tion of the pending gloom.
Ashraful was finally lbw to
Jermaine Lawson for 81 that
contained eight fours from 224
balls in 273 minutes only for


West Indies to be stalled when
Rafique and Tapash Baisya
added another 33 for the ninth
wicket..
When Baisya was caught
and bowled by Sarwan for nine,
a swift end might have been ex-
pected, but West Indies could
not dislodge either Rafique or
batting bunny Tareq Aziz, mak-
ing his debut, and were deliv-
ered the-ultimate insult.
On 84, Rafique mistimed a
slog/sweep off Sarwan to deep


square leg, but Fidel Edwards
grassed the chance and, in the
next over, bowled by Edwards,
the fast bowler failed to hold a
hot return chance.
Those two dropped
catches added to Edwards'
woes in the field. The previ-
ous day he dropped Ashraful
twice and his figures of 21-2-
78-0 were unflattering, but
only served to underline the
listless approach of the West
Indies.


Bangladesh's batsman Tareq Aziz Khan, right, congratulates his teammate Mohammed
Rafique, left, after he scored a century against the West Indies, during the second day
of the first Test match at Beausejour Cricket Stadium in Gros Islet, St. Lucia, yesterday.
(Yahoo Sports)


England set to name


second Test squad


ENGLAND name a squad for
the second Test against New
Zealand today and there are
unlikely to be any surprises.
Nasser Hussain's retirement
paves the way for Michael
Vaughan to return from injury
and Andrew Strauss is set to
continue opening the batting.
Durham's Paul Collingwood
will be added in case a decision
is made on the day to do
without spinner Ashley Giles.
James Anderson could be
-added to make up a squad of
13, but is unlikely to oust
Matthew Hoggard on home
soil,
.. It is just possible one extra
.batsman will be named on the
off chance that Vaughan fails to
come .through tomorrow's
match for Yorkshire against


Scotland.
In that case, Robert Key
and Ian Bell who is bowling
plenty of seam-upl for
Warwickshire at present -'both
stand a chance.
Key has struck :five
centuries this season, including
two in one match for Kent
against New Zealand..,
Steve Harmison,.. set a
target to play every .ame of
England's packed summer of
fixtures.
He said: ""Twenty three
wickets in- the West Indies
was a good performance, and
I understand that brings
added expectations.
"But .they are there every
time you go out because you are
there to represent your country.
"I went across to the West


Indies and just worked very
hard. If you do that you get
your rewards.
"Now I am just hoping to
play every game for England
this summer. If I do that, with
the competition England
have now, it will mean I have
done all right
Possible squad: MP
Vaughan (capt, Yorkshire),
ME Trescothick (Somerset),
AJ Strauss (Middlesex), MA
Butcher (Surrey), PD
Collingwood (Durham), GP
Thorpe (Surrey), A Flintoff
(Lancashire), GO Jones (wkt,
Kent), AF Giles
(Warwickshire), JM Anderson
(Lancashire), MJ Hoggard
(Yorkshire), SJ Harmison
(Durham), SP Jones
(Glamorgan.


THE Guyana Teachers'
Union (GTU) yesterday
named its final selection of
track and field athletes for
the 10' Biennial Track and
Field Championships
scheduled for Jamaica from
June 14 to 18 next..
A team of 34 athletes have
been named in four categories-
under 9, 11, 13 and 15 age
groups and were selected based
on their performances at the 441'
Annual Natioanal Schools'
Championships that was staged
at the Enmore Community
Centre ground in March.
Those named in the Under-
9 boys class are: Arinze Chance,
Tevin Garraway and Akeem
Jones, while Dinah Bennett,
Necosia Mitchell, ALisha
Kendall and Sherry Ketwaroo
are the girls.
The Under-11 boys selected
are: Akeem Langrey, Kareem
Naughton and Deswyn Butts,
while Kellisha Pellew, Laniece

Chappell

coaching
FORMER Australian captain
Greg Chappell has agreed a
contract to coach at
Pakistan's national academy.
"We 'have the option of
I WN 9


utilising his expertise whichever
way we want for 30 days in a
year," said a Pakistan Cricket


Dennis and Rishana Wills, the
girls.
The Under-13 division will
be represented by Troy Gord %.
Oliver Honoman and Madi
Abel while Lisa Bowman,
Makeisha Walker, Theanna
Davidson and Dhanie Mitchell
make up the distaff side.
The Under-15 boys
named are Tevon Primo,
Trilloyd Allen, Cleevon
Mercurius, Sylvester
DaSilvam Yannick Beete and
Tyrell Jackman with Akesia
Wiliams, Roxanne Rigby,,
Rhondell Alleyne, Shenelle
Benjamin, Monica Roberts,
Alika Morgan and Leanna
Doris are the girls.
The manager of the team is
Eon Austin, and no Other
officials have been named.'
Countries taking part in
the championships will .be
hosts Jamaica, Guyana,
Trinidad and Tobago; and
Barbados.

gets PCBIS ;

r contract
Board (PCB) spokesman.
It is not the first time
Pakistan have used overseMas.
experts to work with their:
youngsters Geoff Boycott
made two coaching trips. ii
2000-01.
The PCB is also hoping to
recruit South African Barry
Richards. ::
Chappell made 7,110.runs
in 87 Tests, including 24
centuries, and.2,331 runs in,74
one-day appearances.
His Test average of 53 is
second only to Don Bradman
(99.9) for Australia, if members
of the current side are excluded.
He was linked with the
job of coaching the Pakistan
national team three years
ago, but decided to stay n
state cricket with South.
Australia. (BBC Sport). '


Police to 61*ck


SLISBO, ;(Reute') SO oie.. .MU check .
at Euro 2004 soccer sta dumt,..izueudiag those
Portugal offldals, tournametch.ef operating.,
Martf nesgd in a. rnrt pled yesterday.
'. A vehicles will be ha''
mnistirioseMemi DuraoBen' 9 dPq


I


^iThirtywf ou


athletes named
oI CUT


NmT. [I

champonshi






SPORT



CHRONICLE






S...Hall of Fame to follow soon


GMR&SC Inductees: From left: Lloyd Piggott, Cheryl Gonsalves and Egbert Carter,
proudly display their life membership certificates. (Winston Oudkerk photo).


World champions in


Victory Lime today


RINGSIDE Promotions will be
staging a Victory Lime & Jam
at the National Park for the
countries world champions,
today from 13:00 hrs.
Orgamser Herman Harris,
yesterday, tol Chronicle Sport
the event was for Guyanesefans
to interact with World Boxing
Council (WBC) Cruiserweight
champion Wayne "Big Truck"
Braithwaite and World Boxing
Association (WBA) Junior
Welterweight champion
"Vicious" Vivian Harris.
"We are anticipating a
victory for Gwendolyn "Stealth
Bomber" O'Neil, so she'll be
there, too, as Guyana's fourth
world champion."
Several sporting bodies
were invited to set up booths,
including the Guyana.
Bodybuilding & Fitness
Federation, Guyana Table
Tennis Association and Guyana
Amateur Weightlifting
Association, among others.


Guyana's first back-to-
back calypso monarch, the
Mighty VJ, is organising a
cultural show, but the
highlight will be the
screening of the two
champions recent title
defence fights.
Two bands of fans will
tramp into the National Park,
one for Braithwaite and the
other for Harris.
Harris' band will mobilise
from outside. the North
Ruimveldt Multilateral school,
catering for people from South,
East and West Ruimveldt, while
Braithwaite' band will start from
the Sheriff Street/East Coast
public road junction, for
persons from the East Coast
Demerara and Kitty/
Campbellville and surrounding -
areas. The assembly time for-
both mobilisation point is 12:00'
hrs.


steel bands and persons in
the tramp will have free
admission to the National-
Park.


By Isaiah Chappelle
CHERYL Gonsalves, Egbert
Carter and Lloyd Piggott
were inducted as the first life
members of the Guyana
Motor Racing & Sports Club
(GMR&SC), Friday night.
The names of the first-ever
three inductees were announced
at a special ceremony at the
Thomas Lands clubhouse and
each was presented with a
certificate.
GMR&SC president Ron
Robinson said the induction
was for the many, many years
the trio contributed to motor,
racing, extending to the
Caribbean.
Gonsalves'is a member of
the present executive, having
served with previous executives
in past years, with her yeoman
work being done during racing
meets in her capacity as race
secretary.
Robinson declared:
"Cheryl does everything.
Without her at race
meetings, we will have
problems."
Robinson said Carter was a
good mechanic, did dexterity
-racing, drove up the Mazarum


in rallies and was a drag racer.
In reply Carter thanked
the club for its "thoughtful
consideration" and went on
to recall some interesting
pieces of history in motor
racing, disclosing that the
first endurance race was way
back in 1970.
Piggott, Robinson said, has
provided the essential
communication equipment for
racing meet and was somebody
who was always there when
needed.
"If I were to go to motor
racing and have nothing to do, I
would not go." Piggott asserted.
Robinson paid special
tribute to the dub's first and
longest serving president Eric
Vieira, Joey King, Pat Holder
and Kit Nascimento for
laying the foundation for the
club.
The present president then
announced that soon a Hall of
Fame would be established to.,
permanently ho-our those
stalwarts of local motor racing.::
At the ceremony, awards
were presented for the recent
three-hour endurance race at the
South Dakota Circuit, Timehri.
Competition was' for

K1- .


The two contingents will World boxing champions
tramp with music supplied by arrival on Tuesday.


vehicles under 1600 cc and
those above 1600 cc.
Errol and Jimmy Ten Pow
won the category for standard
vehicles under 1600 cc, doing
some 94 laps in their Suzuki
Swift, sticking with the race and
finishing despite several
mishaps for which they were
also presented with a True
Sportsmanship trophy donated
by Angoy's Auto Sales.
The winners of the Super
Sport under 1600 cc were
Kamal Seebaran and Selvin
Persaud of Trinidad & Tobagg
who is that country's motor
racing president. The duo
completed 103 laps in the"
three hours.
Brothers Peter and
Andrew Morgan won the
Super Sport Qver 1600 cc,
completing 112 laps and
(Please see page 18)

Three-tier

system

for Test.

cricket?
WITH so many leadilt
cricketersmelamoup for
a two-tier format for Test
cricket, the International
Cricket Council (ICC)
may finally pt i.snch a
y.tem ain pl. -.
According to a report in
SuperSport, a South African
sports website, Dave
Richaidson, the ICC's.
general manager, is
currently presiding over
discussions on a'-po
to restrict TeSt cricket to
pight teams, while di, next
two rungs woul4 consist of
1 teams, spI Into two.
divisions of six each.
Teoam i"l the- elite
group would be reqplred .
(Please see page 18)


THE KEY TOUFE
The perfect combination of strength, knowledge and experience "-
CLUCO. Unlocking all that Life has to offer, .
EnailHnfo@cilco.com orfist www.ce.coml I
4 F A MmLarIM l d CL FMANCIAL GROUP


OTS T NET.MET.VI sPANAMAW *MDAl TOBAGO TURKSCACOS.ST. CM' ST. LLjA*S MMAARrEN.S WCT TSUC W E

Printed and Published by Guyana National Newspapers Limited, Lama Avenue, Bel Air Park, Georgetown. Telephone 226-3243-9,227-5204,227-5216.Fax 227-5208


SUNDAY, MAY 30, 2004


~sa~iLrm -;------------




I il UU UI UI LmIIn Is s, UIdUUIUIlly UI iulniny LIei 1
iythms of Tassa and African drums proved a hit
with the crowd at Tuesday night's flag-raising
ceremony at the National Park (Pictures by
Winston Oudkerk) (More photos on centre) I


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Sunday Chronicle May 30,2004


By Sherry Dixon


GREAT lips don't mean that you have to have the perfect
shape, size or colour. Lipcare and a few handy hints are all.
you need. Arm yourself with a baby's toothbrush, the best lip
balm you can find, a lip pencil and lippie, and a mirror and
you can have the best pouter in town.
Our mouths are our most sensual, expressive feature and the
lips. like the hair, are an accurate indicator of internal health. If you
are dehydrated, your lips may be dry and cracked. If your immune
system is flagging, you may be more susceptible to cold sores or,
split comers. Lips are covered on the outside by a thin layer of
skin and on the inside by virtually transparent mucous membranes,,
and so are very easily damaged. Unlike other areas of skin, they do,
not nave ith pigment melanin to protect them.
I The lips are delicate and packed with blood vessels, and so
vulnerable to injury and bleed readily when damaged. They are also
picked with nerve endings, and therefore very sensitive. Because
the lips have no sweat or oil glands, they can be prone to dryness,
cracking and cold sores, which can be transferred to another person
when kissing takes place. A well balanced diet' maintains a healthy
immune system, and so is an important part of health care.

ORAL HYGIENE
There's no point in having a sexy pout and wearing the best
lipstick if you suffer from bad breath, Halitosis is a problem that
many people experience at one time or another, but brushing
thoroughly twice a day. flossing daily to remove plaque and food
particles, and scraping your tongue will help to reduce bad breath.
Certain foods or the breakdown of food particles by the bacteria
that inhabit the mouth can cause bad b r e a t h .
Almost everyone has experienced
the bad breath caused by
eating certain foods. The
culprits are pungent
suIlphuri


compons
found' in foods
such as garlic and
cabbage. Bad breath can
also be due to lack of saliva.
You can increase your saliva,
flow by drinking more water and
this will help wash away any lingering
'food particles or bacteria. Herbs such a
parsley, cardamom, aniseed, coriander an
fennel seeds are natural breath fresheners. Foods suc as
red meat that can take a long time to digest may also contribute, to
'bad breath. Place a drop of lemon juice on the tip of your tongue to
stimulate saliva flow. The natural astringent present in lemons will
also neutralize odours.

EXFOLIATING
For super-smooth lips, start by exfoliating. After brushing your
teeth, brush your lips for a few seconds while the toothpaste is
still on the brush (five seconds for your upper lip, ten seconds for
your lower lip). Look in the mirror. If you can still see little flakes
on your lips yuckk!) do it again. Make sure to rinse your lps well,
so there's no toothpaste left over.

MOISTURISE
For soft and smooth lips, apply a moisturising tip balm and
gently brush two to three times a week.' Use a baby's toothbrush
in circular movements; yop exfoliate the dead skin off, leaving your
lips flake-free and feeling soft. Finish with, another application of
your lip balm. Use your balm each morning, qe that contains a
sun protection factor. Did' you know the world's glamorous models
carry Vaseline in their pw BuI.t try not to cay thie big.tob its
so unlady lif~, Vaselime isinexpeitstve ad' c. .is( ittied
gloss for you 14pstick and 'a Ubpakii ifutel i ie
Avoid h lip 1 'Mlcking their -6fst'er '
to prevear cey apflying a coatng t. before
bed to "m'roitMiise I p~ wlle you sleep. p.. n in
outdoor activities, use alip abalm that c e
sunbuhrnL I ls aor ne tb oabd
we ig li slkp ie while iie'nn t
co notpi may \* !


'kI-knnatrlVW*


*md mvhl


before bed. For most w11
efficient brushing to wrinkle out the debris, which causes plaque,
and avoid damaging teeth and gums use a battery toothbrush,
which has a round head for 'cupping teeth'. A battery/electric
toothbrush is like having an electric floor polisher instead of doing
it all by hand. I was sceptical of using one but now I am a firm fan.
Like the rest of the body, your mouth depends on. good
nutrition to say healthy. Poor nutrition can led to premature
tooth loss and bad breath. Many nutritional problems affect
the mouth before the rest of the body. This is becaUse the cells
in the lining of the mouth are constantly being destroyed and
replaced.


HE eyes may be the window to your soul but for a look I h e D en ti
into your physical health, open wide. The fact of the l 1S V ISO S
matter is that your teeth and gums say a mouthful. Th DisUdiO
Receding or inflamed gums, cavities, tooth loss. gingivitis, and other I U
dental dilemmas in adults can indicate the presence of serious health condition is controlled with medication, diet, or other treatments,
problems-including heart disease, diabetes, cancer, vitamin their periodontal condition will usually stabilise and returnto health.
deficiencies, and even the risk of having a premature or low birth If I see a lot of inflammation in someone who brushes.and flosses
weight babies. More importantly, the mouth is the first organ that regularly, or they have an abscessed tooth (an infection caused
mamfests the presence of AIDS. pocket of pus in.the tissue next to a tooth), I ask, "Have you
Usually, most dental problems result from poor dental hygiene checked your blood sugar lately?"
such as not brushing well. not flossing regularly or not making That's because uncontrolled diabetes impairs mwditeklod cells,
periodic visits to your dentist. But even by following your dentist's the main defence against bacterial infection and per ixdtal-disease
golden rule, you may still be hurting your overall health. results from b.aterial infection. Besides gum problems, diabetes also
Every time you brush your teeth, especially if there's any can producedry iouth, thrush, a burning of dte-monxi lnfgue,
inflammation in the mouth, it puts some bacteria into your or a distincft le'fe ath odour. It's called'Tac plO i d
bloodstream. .Whe that is not good, it is quite, nortalk That may prodnuc~ a ,sw 'iel that's associated onlyA tf d,
explah a rouq jaw dropping stuyin, lthejo nal .'wculation.that that m:11si.. baq .eianwhile.ctuld indih..te..
:.1is anyof five common dental pu olems.wi 'ra aed risk of mouth, sinus .ngs os stomach. ., ..'.:
heart disease. Dental problems proedlto be stronger predictors of Osieoordis and tooth loss often godhand
heart disease than more traditionally iisedhisk factors such.as low the .sn m'ecItease in'bone.mineral density 1 Wt
"good' cholesteroL..high triglycendesor high levels a clotting factor .hip and o ,'fractures affects the jawbor'and Th is
called fibriogen. ae.rasQnw","' ep re.especially vii
Oftn, it is a dentist or periadontist who is d ho6s'depfy fou i iaid why other,; -14
a tu.*lhprollem becaoneofiwhat they ee te_'W s 2p -been found k
.An 'evidence accumulates, tiqgk yQta miabre tb i os ""'.,"
ludis axI at oral health specifically teth nct in afe le' ol
ptble cting the rest of the body. They aft o ie' Besides
schools, which was not .e I~e caseduri e
oone
diabetes, or poor- b ar J
-2..


Paae II


THE condition called Diabetes Mellitus is usually)
referred to the layman as having sugar and is one of the
commonest health problems in. the English-speaking
Caribbean. It is estimated that one of every ten West
Indians has diabetes. They are usually more females th
males with diabetes, as women are usually more obesb
and this can predispose them to diabetes. It is among thi
five leading causes of death in the Caribbean.
In addition, a large number of people are disabled due t(
this disease. Across Caribbean hospitals many of the adult bedi
are occupied by cases of diabetes and its complications. Th(
estimated cost of medication, treatment in hospital and related
services for diabetes in the Caribbean runs into millions of U
dollars annually.
The disease is.considered largely preventable and can be
controlled by proper diet and exercise and in some cases
medication. Preventing or controlling diabetes does not oni
prevent death and disability due to this disease, but also front
other diseases such as heart disease. In order to prevent and
control diabetes, the knowledge and participation of th
individual and the community are important to complete
the efforts of health workers.

WHAT IS DIABETES?

Normally, sugar is available to the body from various kind,
of foods, and not only from the sugar we eat. Following a meal
foods are digested and sugar is absorbed. Consequently, the
.level of sugar in the blood usually rises and then falls. It fall!
because insulin, a hormone secreted by a gland named the
pancreas, removes sugar from the blood to the cells which us
it for energy. In diabetes, either there is no insulin at all, or i
is there but not functioning effectively: When sugar is no
removed from the blood at the rate it should,this leads to hig'
blood sugar. Diabetes, thus, is a condition in which there is
too much sugar in the blood. When the sugar in the blooc
reaches so high that the kidney cannot cope, the sugar man
appear in tle4 urine
Depending on how much insulin is available, there are two
types of diabetes:
o ) (1) Type 1 diabetes in which there is an absolute deficiency
of insulin, In sch cases, insulin has to be .provided regularly
from an outnAde source to bring the blood sugar level down.
(2)Type 2 diabetes ranges from a, state *here insulin
resistance is predominant with relative insulin deficiency to a
state where there is a deficit
of insulin release and
resistance. Persons with this


- --Y-


- ---- ------rrrr


....








Sunday Chronicle May 30,2004 Page III


Uniforms

I am concerned about my daughter, "Julie." She
is 16 and a junior in high school. She gets fair
grades, doesn't get into a lot of trouble, and
doesn't smoke or do drugs as far as I know. Why the
concern, you ask? It's the way she dresses.
Julie likes to wear baggy pants, T-shirts with rock band
logos, skull and crossbones, or phrases such as "Psycho."
She wears chains and studs on her pants, wrists, and neck.
Ninety percent of her clothes are black. Just two weeks
ago she cut her gorgeous, waist length white-blonde hair,
dyed it black and pink, and now spikes it every day!
I would like Julie to have her individual style, but I think
she is going way too far. It is crazy and also embarrassing
to my husband and me. Please help me. I have nowhere
else to turn!
MARGARET
Margaret, with children you have to pick your battles.
It sounds like Julie is a good girl who goes to school and
doesn't do drugs. If she has always gotten fair grades, then
nothing has changed.
If you and your husband have certain limits, such as
no tattoos, no body piercing, and reasonable curfews, that's
the battleground. Communicate to Julie what your limits
are, and realize that beautiful white-blonde hair grows back
and a wardrobe can be changed in an instant.
Julie may think she is a rebel, but all she has done is
don the uniform of the group she hangs out with. The
change is as permanent as her age. Let her rebel with the
things which don't matter, and don't concede on anything
which does matter.
If we throw love and care at our children, mixed with a
reasonable amount ofiscipline, things almost always turn out
right.
WAYNE & TAMARA


Too Far
I am in a great relationship for close to a year.
I am divorced because my ex had an affair, and
we were very unhappy. Before this I trusted
each person I was with.
I trust my new girlfriend, but she has a childhood friend
who is still a friend to her, and they have had sexual relations
many times. In a recent trip near where he lives, I suggested
we get together and have dinner. She replied it would be
awkward, and she was reluctant to introduce us.
I didn't press the issue. Now my girlfriend would like
to go and stay with his mother, or him as far as I know,
and get away for the weekend. She mentioned she would
be going to dinner and hanging out with him. She also stated
what they shared is over and more experimentation than
anything else.
I haven't been invited, nor would I really like to go. I
am not happy about it. Am I making a big deal out of
nothing?
ROGER
Roger, why wouldn't you have a problem? Your
girlfriend of a year is going to spend a weekend with a man
she's had sex with, a man she does not want you to meet.
Her explanation that sex between them was experimental
is not reassuring. Does it mean she can have sex outside a
committed, long-term, monogamous relationship? Would she
like this man to commit to her and he won't, but she keeps
trying? Is this trip an attempt to pit one man against
another?
Trust and fidelity are absolute essentials in a
relationship, and she is causing you concern about both. You
are worried if you put your foot down it might end the
relationship, but if you foresee marriage to this woman, you
must.
Wanting a relationship is one thing. Letting somebody
test and break its limits is another. You can't settle for less
and.get more.
When someone tests the bonds of a relationship to this
extent, and you don't protest, they don't respect you more.
They treat you like a doormat.
TAMARA

Send letters to: Direct Answers, PO Box
964, Springfield, MO 65801 or
di.s @


Never fear emergency


condom man is here


STOCKHOLM (Reuters) A SwediSh aid organisation will roll
out a new line of defence to the country's emergency services
next week the condom ambulance.
From Friday, June 4, amorous couples can call the
telephone number 696969 and a white van featuring a large
red condom with wings as a logo will deliver them a packet
of 10 prophylactics.
"We need to increase the usage of condoms," said Carl Osvald,
marketing manager for the Swedish Gigjpation for Sex Education,
the non-governmental organisation beuin the initiative. "It is 50
per cent about pregnancy and 50 per b-ut sexually transmitted
diseases." ,
'v A. .


The ambulances will operate in Stockholm and the southern cities
of Malmo and Gothenberg. The service, aimed at young people.
will run until June 25 and be available between four in the afternoon
and nine at night.
A packet of 10 condoms will cost 50 crowns (3.66 pounds),
less than they cost on average in the shops.
The incidence of sexually transmitted disease is increasing
rapidly in Sweden and not enough young people use condoms,
Osvald said.
"We need to change attitudes to condoms," he said. "If we
need to get out in to the bedrooms to make things better we
will do it"


U-


VACANCY I ES


Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill the undermentioned vacant positions.


Job Summary: To provide technical support to the relevant units and manage the execution of SIMAP-fmnanced
infrastructure projects.
Requirements: A First Degree in Civil Engineering, and at least five (5) years of professional experience including
supervisory responsibilities.


Job Summary: Develop, implement and administer the MIS and other necessary supporting infrastructure to ensure
the timely provision of information at all levels of the organisation.
Job Specification: Bachelor's degree in information Systems, Computer Science, Computer Studies or equivalent
qualifications; five years experience in the IT field as an IT Manager or Systems Administrator; knowledge of software
development methodologies; two years experience developing business database application for network
environments using Visual FoxPro6, Visual Basic, or Delphi; knowledge of MS SQL Server 2000; and at least one year
experience using Windows 2000 Server.


Job Summary: Responsible forthe design of community based projects/infrastructure.
Job Specification: A First Degree in Civil Engineering, and three (3) years experience in the design of community-
based projects would be an advantage.


Job Summary: Preparation of tender and contract documents and assessment of tenders in accordance with the
Government/IDB Policies.
Job Specification: A First Degree in Civil Engineering, and three (3) years relevant experience.


Job Summary: Develop, implement and maintain information systems, and ensure network, and hardware and
software remain in good working condition; and oversee technical day-to-day aspects of the MIS operations.
Job Specification: Bachelor's degree in Information Systems, Computer Science, Computer Studies or equivalent
qualifications;: knowledge of software development methodologies; one year's experience developing business
database application for network environments using Visual FoxPro6, Visual Basic, or Delphi; knowledge of MS SQL
Server 2000; one year experience using Windows 2000 Server; experience in hardware repairs or troubleshooting.


Job Summary: Promoting programmes in the communities, participating in preparation of scopes of work for the
local capacity building component monitoring the execution of projects, and supervising the local capacity building
training.
Jos Specification: A Diploma or equivalent work experience in social work, community development or social
sciences and at least two (2) years experience in the preparation and implementation of community-based projects
and/or community training.


Job Summary: Preparing and posting of vouchers; maintaining appropriate records, and updating general ledger.
Job Specification: 5 CXC/GCE (English, Mathematics & Accounts compulsory) plus three years experience in a
similar capacity.

COMPENSATION PACKAGES (including Medical Scheme, Contract Gratuity and other allowances).

Information pertaining to Job Description of the above positions can be obtained from
The Human Resources Unit, SIMAPR
Deadline for receipt of applications will be Friday June 11, 2004.
Applications to be addressed: The Executive-Director (ag)
Social Impact Amelioration Programme (SIMAP)
237 Camp Street
Georgetown
I I I iii' i i1i' t Ii.1 Iiii"i> %!


Sunday Chronicle May 30, 2004


Page III







Sunday Chronicle May 30, 2004


DanP IV


=a V


type of diabetes are mostly
obese but it also occurs in the
non-obese.

Reduction in weight can
interrupt the cycle, tissues
become sensitive and available
insulin once again begins to be
utilised. At times, even non-
obese persons respond to
dietary therapy alone.
Thus, diet plays an
important role in the
management of diabetes as in
Type 1 the meal plan has to be
linked with the doses of insulin
given whilst in Type 2 it is the
maih treatment tool.

What are some of the
symptoms of diabetes?

A person with
diabetes urinates often. This
happens because more urine is
produced as water is drawn
from the cells to help excrete
some of the sugar.
This loss of excessive
amounts of water makes the
person very thirsty and leads
him to drink a lot.
Complaints of
recurrent blurred vision.


Complaints of a',
sensation of pricking, tingling or
creeping on the skin.
The person becomes
weak and tires easily.
The person with
Type 1 diabetes loses weight in
spite of normal or increased
appetite. The obese Type 2
usually does not lose weight.
There is itching of the
genitals, mostly found in
females.
While some of the
symptoms are marked in the
person with Type I diabetes,.
the person with Type 2 diabetes
may not show any of these
symptoms and may be detected
as having diabetes only after
routine examination.

What can diabetes do to the
body

Regardless of the
presence .or absence of the
symptoms mentioned above, if
the condition is allowed to
persist, it may cause the
following complications:

Blindness
Kidney damage
High blood pressure
." Heart attack
Stroke


Nerve damage and
several of its manifestations
The body's resistance
is lowered, causing recurrent
infections especially on the feet.
Wounds do not heal easily and
sometimes, due to spreading
infection of the blood vessels,
the legs have to be cut off
(amputated).

These complications may
occur independently or together
as a result of uncontrolled
diabetes.

Who gets diabetes?

The precise cause of
,diabetes is not known.
Practically anyone can get
diabetes. However, a person is
likely to get diabetes if he/she
is:
From a family with a
history of diabetes
Overweight
Over .forty

So, if you are overweight or
obese, if you have a family
history of diabetes, if you feel
tingling or pricking sensations of
the skin, if you are a woman
who has delivered a large baby
or has unexpectedly lost a


DR. SABRINA NADIRA SUKHAN, BA, MD.


Congratulation are extended to DR. SABRINA NADIRA
SUKHAN who graduated from New York University School of
Medicine on may 13, 2004 with the MD degree, majoring in
Obstetrics and Gynaecology.
Dr. Sabrina Sukhan was a former resident of Wapping Lane, New
Amsterdam, Berbice.
Best wishes for continued success and good health are extended
to Dr. Sabrina Sukhan from her mother, brother, aunts, uncles,
cousins and other relatives.
We thank you Lord for her success and pray that you
continue to bless and guide her.
i Hi 11nil lli ill~ i i i i il 'iiiiori iriliirrii~iiriT i~ n~l' ---l-i "-'~ "-i- ri -- r ril ir* ----- ri ---


facts you need to know


pregnancy, do not wait for the
symptoms to appear or
complications to occur. Get a
regular check up. Remember,
you may have the potential for
developing diabetes; but if you
can prevent it you can lead a
full, healthy, and long life.
Testing for diabetes is very
easy and pain-free. There are
two main tests which can be
done to determine if you have
diabetes. These are:

(1) Fasting Blood
Glucose. This is a test which is
done after you have not had
anything to eat or drink for at
least 8 10 hours. Blood is then
taken and tested for the level of
glucose. The result will show if
you have diabetes, if you are
predisposed to it or if you are
healthy.
The internationally
recognized values for
classification of diabetes are as
follows:
:Fasting Blood
Glucose of <100mg/dl
(<5.6mmol/l) = normal
Fasting Blood
Glucose of 100-125mg/dl (5.6-
6.9mmol/1) impaired glucose
tolerance at risk of developing
full diabetes.


Fasting Blood
Glucose =126mg/dl (=7.0mmol/
1) = provisional diagnosis of
diabetes.
If a provisional diagnosis is
made then a second test is
normally performed.

(2) Oral Glucose
Tolerance Test (OGTT). This is
a more time consuming test as,
apart from fasting as in the
previous test and sample of
blood taken, the person is also
given a special sweetened drink
and then asked to return for
another blood test after two
hours. The results of these tests
will also inform you if you have
diabetes or not and also how
your body reacts when it is
given sugar.

The internationally
recognized values for this test
two hours after glucose load
are:
Blood Glucose
<140mg/dl (<7.8mmol/l) =
normal
Blood Glucose
between 140-199 mg/dl (7.8-
11. lmmol/1) impaired glucose
tolerance
Blood Glucose =200


wiwm-aDxm~ iwi 1*:*o


TrtiMCM iB

Ot, NgMMdt


Na iWH0


eneva The that poorer people spend a big part of the health and
World Health higher percentage of their economic costs related to
Organisation household income on tobacco tobacco are endured by small
( W H O ) products, to the detriment of farmers and their families
launches this year's campaign other basic needs such as food, that grow the tobacco crop.
for World No Tobacco Day healthcare or education. In Precarious labour conditions,
with the slogan: Tobacco and Bangladesh, for example, 10.5 including the use of child
Poverty: a vicious circle, million people currently labour and exposure to highly
stressing the enormous malnourished would have an toxic products, and a highly
economic costs of tobacco use adequate diet if two-thirds of negative impact on the
and cultivation to families, the money spent on tobacco in environment make tobacco
communities and countries, the country was spent on food an issue inextricably linked
The slogan 'a vicious circle' instead, to poverty and other
explains the inextricable link that Tobacco can also have an development issues," said Dr
exists between tobacco and adverse impact on countries' Catherine le Gales-Camus,
poverty, and how the use of economies. The major study Assistant Director-General,
tobacco, especially by poorer that tried to measure the Noncommunicable Diseases
people who consume this economic costs of tobacco at a and Mental Health, WHO.
product the most, can cause global level was made by Approaching the end of the
harmful consequences to their Barnum in 1994, and estimated signature period of the WHO
already precarious economies that it results in an annual global Framework Convention on
and income. -net loss of US$ 200 thousand Tobacco Control (WHO FCTC)
"There has been a million, a third of this loss being open only until 29 June 2004,
tremendous progress on tobacco in developing countries. The this year's World No Tobacco
control thanks to the efforts World Bank estimates that high- Day campaign is also geared to
made by many governments and income countries spend demystify the economic
civil society," said Dr LEE currently between six per cent benefits of tobacco by offering
Jong-wook, Director-General of and 15 per cent of their total at the same time a solution to
WHO. "But the efforts must health-care costs to treat those countries that depend
continue: every 6.5 seconds one tobacco-related diseases. more heavily on this product.
person dies and many others fall Some specific data are The WHO FCTC, adopted
ill or suffer diseases and also available for developing unanimously by all WHO
disability due to tobacco use. countries. In Egypt annual Member States in May last
The world cannot accept such costs of treating diseases year, sets out the provisions
easily preventable human and caused by tobacco use have and minimum standards that
economic losses." been estimated at US$ 545.5 State Parties to the Treaty will
Studies across all the regions million in a 2003 report and have to respect in their tobacco
in the world show that it is the in China health costs of control programmes.
poorest people who tend to smoking were estimated at "We are very optimistic
smoke the most in both US$ 6.5 billion per year (in about the progress on the
developing and developed the mid-1990s). Other costs number of signatures and
countries, and who bear most of to the economies include loss ratifications of the WHO
the disease burden. of foreign exchange (as the FCTC," said Dr Vera Luiza
People with less education majority of countries are net da Costa e Silva, Director,
also tend to consume more importers of tobacco), loss of Tobacco Free Initiative at
tobacco. A recent study in Rio tax revenue due to smuggling WHO, referring to the
de Janeiro, Brazil, concludes and damages to the current 118 signatures
that smoking prevalence among environment caused by (including the EC) and 16
people with four or less years tobacco cultivation, ratifications of the Treaty. "It
of studies is 26 per cent, WHO also highlights in shows the confidence
compared with a 17 per cent for this year's campaign that an governments of the world
those with nine or more years overwhelming majority, of. have in the Convention, and
of schooling. The trend is small tobacco farmers,
similar for income levels, especially in developing

.,,,., ,....


mg/dl (=1l.lmmol/l) -
provisional diagnosis of
diabetes.

There are various types of
equipment used for these tests
and although some tests can be
performed using a small amount
of blood taken from a finger
prick the most accurate ones are
those which draw blood from
the vein (usually from the arm).

The criteria for diagnosing
diabetes mellitus are;

(1) Symptoms; of
diabetes (increased frequency of
urine, increased thirst,
unexplained weight l$ss) plus
blood glucose >200 mg/dl
(1 1.lmmol/1) or
(2) Fasting Blood
Glucose > 126 mg/dl (7.0mmol/
1) or
(3) Blood Glucose > 200
mg/dl (ll.lmmol/1) during an
OGTT

Most Caribbean countries
have an active diabetes
association which can help
both those who have diabetes
as well as their family
members and friends. (NYAM
NEWS)


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0i. ) '1 J' V....ge's and c..osi
" UJL .-,'' who alleged
\,' i a ki.mtnt of appell
_. N ,t .\1.i.il ind had clair
la iit i,i, luespass.
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S ;earht t'h.. appeal. V
n sniined b- Chief Justice
'-.B.'iler and High Cc
S~)ihldge^ Mr Akbar Khan and
Frank't.'in ,ra
Thai,'Full Court held th;
-^a0"4 matter for
Asespstenl Committee
die' dcI ihe question of tena
S; fn'ce.L.nd'
Tihe facts of the c
S disc[sed that the respond
r.'Nagread'e claimed to be a ter
Sp ten-acres of rice land ren
front tlie appellant. He alle
acts of trespass against
appellant .in preventing 1
from. reaping the rice crop
said he was entitled to
protection of the Rice Farn
(Sectiity of Tenure) Ordinar
The appellant denied
relationship of landlord
tenant and averred that
magistrate had no jurisdiction
entertain the claim, as that
a question which fell within
exclusive jurisdiction of.
Assessment Committee.
The. appellant made
same submissions in the F
.Courit a that made before
". magstrate.

T. k Full Court held:
*t was for


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ii) the mnagistrate shooukld ,i:the O(dinance which, under
had haw'vu p he maltct down i ,. therc'of was ihin
So die pdi pending ain investigation -, *" .' 'e i.jr di.'alon of the
that h the Assesient Cinuinitt.cc in i - l ... set lip
lant :' q ,t;,-i.. whether there iva'- uader i-e i u i ih i;.i.,.. .and (2)
med. a validlenancy existing between ilt fC'iun-1 Li n iiin fictionn to
part is. lat .irni dlcrnii c the matter.
g, At the hearing of the appeal,":., rCounselIcited Small v. Saul
lich ti.he :pi. lla:i was represented',k iat S.auo i.)35 s I -' i 51 in
was M by Mr.J.OF. Haynes. S.C. and' support ) I. l'- l r.u1 iD-.. The
Mr.- M!. Doodnapth Singh, S.C. .I-arniid (ai-.u.ar.. verruled the
court i,"i.'1 \ilin r General. Mr. F.'I. 'auhL.-t;in'. .nd pcocecedd.to
Mr.. Btorhier ,rn api6ared for lie e ake i,.dkie t,.ui the parties
-rspindenT ad theitep.:i,., witnesses.
at it ,The facts of the case-.. I A( the iloise i .11 .. ..,,e for
the .d1lo .c fthait on January 9-. .h Ibe 'app .l$if. hi Counsel
to 19.70 .the respondent filed a re i.ikI.tiEd't.hat thiici .is no
nc' pliint..i1th4e Magistrate's Court. proi L'f it 1- t l. cr e of
S"6'''he Essequibo Judicial *dcumTenirn ,..Lent .IiucnA a
ase .1idetr in which he alleged that. ILLn' ith.i ni ~ i luiiniilp of
lent he was a'tenant of the appellant lIridl. r.f ,nd tenant existed
nant in respect of ten acres of rice ,ci '-:r, i he-'parties and he
noted lands,- at Fredericksburg, requested the Court to decline
ged Wakennam, Essequibo and thus Jurisdiction in view of the
the entitled to the protection of the unsatisfactory evidence of the
him Rice Farmers (Security of respondent.
and Tenure) Ordinance, No. 31 of In reply, counsel for the
the 1956. respondent submitted that all
lers He averred that since tenancies in elation to rice lands
nce. November 14. 1969. the are re-statutory tenancies and
the appellant, without any lawful that trespass had been
and authority, committed several established by the appellant and
the acts of trespass by barring and his witnesses.
nto barricading his rice lands, thus On July 10, 1970, the
was effectively preventing him from Magistrate gave decision in
the reaping the 1970 Spring crop favour of the respondent and
the which was estimated to yield awarded him damages, costs and
150 bags of paddy at $6.50 per counsel's fee in the total sum of
the bag $975.00. In addition, he $1, 218.50.
Full. claimed the sum of $10, 000.00 Chief Justice Boilers who
the as prospective general damages. had delivered, the judgment on
'- In his defence, dated January behalf of the Court had said:
.,'7,- 1970, the appellant expressly "In the appeal before us, Mr.
ed that he was at any time the Doodnauth .Singh submitted
the ,"}axtilord of the, respondent and he that-the respondent's claim was
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- .pag -uda hrncl ay3,20


Gypsy ghetto conceals


old Jewish graveyard


By Fredrik Dahl

NIS, Serbia and Montenegro
(Reuters) Dzema Abdulovic
lives with other Gypsies above
the dead in an old Jewish
cemetery in Serbia, his
family using a sarcophagus
as a table in their front yard.
"My father and grandfather
both lived here," said the 35-
year-old outside his home in a
former graveyard chapel on the
outskirts of the southern town
of Nis. "It's peaceful."
His wife Ljubinka said she
was not spooked. "I don't see
any vampires," she laughed,
standing next to the stone coffin
where a rabbi was buried many
years ago. "It is a good house.",
But the decades-old Gypsy,
or Roma, settlement and the
generally derelict state of the
cemetery have shocked Jews in
Serbia and elsewhere.


They want the authorities
to help clean up and restore
what they see as sacred ground
and find new homes for Roma
families who have built roughly
80 houses covering a large
section.
Faded and cracked
tombstones, some with rare
symbols puzzling experts, lie
among weeds and heaps of
garbage. Others were reportedly
used in the foundations of
houses. The surfaces of a few
are discernible in neighbourhood
alleys.
"There are graves there from
the 17th century," said Davor
Shalom, secretary of the Jewish
communities of Serbia and
Montenegro. "It is completely
desecrated and destroyed."
Ivan Ceresnjes, an architect
historian at the Center for
Jewish Art at the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem; said he


was sickened by what he saw
when he first visited a year ago.
"Not a single one in any of
the regions I visited, and I
visited some 400 Jewish
cemeteries, is in such a
catastrophic state as the Jewish
cemetery in Nis," he wrote in a
protest letter to the
municipality in December.

GRAVEYARD TOWN
The first Roma settled -at
the cemetery sometime after
World War II, when most of
Nis's Jews were killed during
Nazi Germany's occupation.of
the Balkan country. It gradually
grew into a community of about
300 people.
Like Roma elsewhere, most
inhabitants live in poor and
squalid conditions. But there
are also a few three-story brick-
houses sporting satellite
television dishes and with cars


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MON REPOS, EAST COAST DEMERARA
Telephone: 220-2297 Fax: 220-2297
AWIMtIW os 20Q04 206
APPLICATIONS ARE INVITED FOR THE FOLLOWING TWO-YEAR COURSES IN AGRICULTURE,
LIVESTOCK PRODUCTION & MANAGEMENT, ANIMAL HEALTH & VETERINARY PUBLIC HEALTH,
AND A ONE-YEAR COURSE IN FORESTRY.
A. DIPLOMA IN AGRICULTURE \
Qualifications:
(i) CXC General Proficiency or GCE Ordinary Level in four (4) subjects with Grades I, II or III
including English Language and at least one (1) Science subject Chemistry, Biology, Physics.
Mathematics, Agriculture Science or Integrated Science.
OR
(ii) An equivalent qualification approved by the school.
B. DIPLOMA IN LIVESTOCK PRODUCTION & MANAGEMENT
Qualifications: *
(i) CXC General Proficiency Examination in four (4) subjects with Grades I, II or III. These subjects
should include English. Mathematics and at least one (1) Science subject.
OR
(ii) Passes in four (4) subjects GCE Ordinary Level with a minimum of Grade C or any qualification
considered by the Institution to be equivalent.
(iii) Admission of Mature Students.
C. DIPLOMA IN ANIMAL HEALTH & VETERINARY PUBLIC HEALTH
Qualifications:
(i) CXC General Proficiency Examination in four (4) subjects with Grades I, it or III. These subjects
should include English, Mathematics and at least one (1) Science subject.
OR
(ii) Passes in four (4) subjects GCE Ordinary Level with a minimum of Grade C or any qualification
considered by the Institution to be equivalent.
D. CERTIFICATE IN AGRICULTURE
(i) CXC General Proficiency or GCE Ordinary Level in three (3) subjects with Grades III or IV.
Preference will be given to those with passes in English Language. Mathematics, Agriculture
Science or Integrated Science.
E. CERTIFICATE IN FORESTRY (One Academic Year) 2004-2005
Qualificlations:
(i) CXC General Proficiency or GCE Ordinary Level in three (3) subjects with Grades I, II or III.
Preference will be given to those with passes in English Language, Mathematics, Agriculture Science
or Integrated Science.
NB: Persons desirous of applying for any course must fill in the form below in his or her own
handwriting.
I 1. N A M E .................................................................................................. ..... ..........
(Please print) SURNAME (OTHER NAMES)
2. D ATE O F B IR TH ........................................................................................I..........
3. SE X .................................... A G E ..................... ..................................... .....
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5. NAME OF COURSE .......... ...........................................................................
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6 .... ........AR S I L.. ................. ........... ..................................................
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SIGNATURE OF APPLICANT .................................... ....... DATE ................................
Application should reach the Principal Guyana School of Agriculture, Mon Repos, East Coast
Demerara, along wit!, two testimonials not later than Friday, June 11. 2004
-' _______ I.


parked in front.
"It is like a small town,"
said Jasmina Ciric, leader of the
45-member Jewish community
in Nis, one of Serbia's largest
cities with 235,000 people,
including thousands of Roma.
She campaigns for the


restoration of the cemetery,
where the last funeral took
place before Germany invaded
Serbia in 1941. Jews have since
been buried in Nis's Christian
Orthodox graveyard or in the
Jewish cemetery in the capital
Belgrade.


"It is holy ground for me. I
want to be buried here," Ciric
said as a horse grazed among
tombstones nearby and pigs
rooted for food on the other side
of a rusty fence.
Ciric, who has become
friends with the Roma
inhabitants, said they would put
their sick children in a broken
sarcophagus, believing it had
healing powers.
She said some memorial
stones were damaged when a
neighboring company erected a
wall to separate its land from
the cemetery. "It is in a very
bad condition."
Ceresnjes, who headed the
Jewish community' in
neighboring Bosnia during its
1992-95 war, said lack of
inscriptions identifying the dead
combined with symbols such as
snakes on some of the
tombstones made the cemetery
unique.
"This is definitely very
strange. It is a kind of
message from one generation
to another that we have to
decipher," he said by phone.
"It is maybe a local mystic
tradition."


their commitment to deal with what has become a worldwide
health and economic thi*eat"
Today, WHO notes that the tobacco epidemic is still expanding,
especially in developing countries where, currently, 84 per cent of
the smokers live. Tobacco use kills 4.9 million people each year,
and this toll it is expected to double in the next 20 years. At current
rates, the total number of tobacco users is expected to rise to 1.7
billion by 2025 from 1.3 billion now.
To celebrate World No Tobacco Day, the Ministry of Health of
Brazil and WHO are launching a two-day celebratory event in
Brasilia, Brazil, while thousands of other activities and celebrations
are taking place around the world.

TOBACCOAND POVERTY:AVICIOUSCIRCLE
Message by Dr LEE Jong-wook, WHO Director-General
Geneva -WHO Director-General, Dr. Lee Jong-wook has called
on societies around the'world to contribute to curtailing the production
and consumption of tobacco products.
The Director-General made the call in a message to mark World
No Tobacco Day observed on May 31.
The full text of the message reads:
"This is the 18th year that countries around the world join WHO
in celebrating World No Tobacco Day. Thanks to great effort over the
years, the harm tobacco does is now well known, and many countries
have taken effective measures to curtail its use.
Globally, however, someone still dies every 6.5 seconds of a
tobacco-related disease, and tobacco consumption is still rising in
several parts of the world. This is occurring mostly in developing
countries, adding significantly to their burden of disease and poverty.
The World Bank estimates that in high-income countries up tq 15
per cent of the health care budget is spent on dealing with tobacco-
related diseases.,Within countries, tobacco consumption is inversely
related to the socioeconomic level: it goes up as the standard of living
goes down. Higher smoking prevalence means that it is the poorer
who bear more of the burden of both the health costs and the economic
costs of tobacco.
I urge everyone to think of how we can help to break the vicious
circle of the poor consuming tobacco more, and tobacco consumption
increasing poverty. Everyone can contribute to curtailing the
production and use of tobacco products.
Last year, WHO's 192 Menber States took a decisive step by
adopting the WHO Framework Convention on Tobacco Control. Its
provisions establish the directions policies can take to reduce the
damage tobacco does to health and to economies. So far, 118 countries
and the European Community have signed the Convention, and 16
have ratified it.
Countries should lose notice in si ping and ratifying the
Convention in order to move forward in tking strong coordinated
tobacco control measures. I urge all that he not yet done so to take
this step as soon as they can. -
Once the Framework Convention comes into force 90 days
after its 40th ratification it will become a powerful means of
controlling this entirely unnecessary threat to health and welfare.
We will need enthusiasm, persistence and political
commitment to ensure that the Convention enters into force
and is implemented within countries. By helping to control the
tobacco epidemic we will be contri standards of
ali n andEof health worldwide."' C ve- ., .


a uypsy lauiiiy UiIIUa ,sUIUU e a I UarcI aygu UUmUIaeUU Ile
house which was built above the dead In an old Jewish
cemetery on the outskirts of the southern Serbian town
of NIs, May 9, 2004. The first Roma settled at the cemetery
sometime after World War Two, when most of NIs' Jews
were killed during Nazi Germany's occupation of the
Balkan country. It .gradually grew into a community of
about 300 people. (Stevan Lazarevic/Reuters)


Sunday Chronicle May 30, 2004


Page VI





1


Page VII


Sunday Chronicle May 30, 2004


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'*sffriaaah3PO&t


By Raschid Osman

"I USED to love Mathematics
for its own sake, and I still
do, because it allows for no
hypocrisy and no vagueness,
my two betes noires."
This centuries-old quote is
still as true today as when it
was penned by Stendhal. And
Mathematician extraordinaire
Claude Lee is only too aware of
its entire meaning.
Lee. lives and breathes
Mathematics. He teaches the
sometimes not-too-popular
subject in unique style,
eschewing the traditional text-
book, and applying the
principles of Mathematics to
mundane, everyday-ish
happenings.
Of course his students love
this, and flock his Akawini
Street home in Campbellville in
droves, from 6.30 a.m. to around
7.30 p.m., Monday through
Saturday, revelling in the chatty
Lee style, and loving it so much
that they sit exams and excel
like nobody's business.
Claude Lee has been
offering Math lessons, for the
\past eight years, after
teaching at St. Joseph High.
He" .as little truck with
traditional teaching
techniques, as he finds these
inadequate, for they leave
behind the slow learner, and
even those who are not slow
but who do not eadily grasp
the. concepts spouted by
teachers who' move on
regardless.


Lee was always mindful
about problems many students
have with Mathematics, and
being a Christian believer, he
prayed about this. And he
speaks of the methods he now
uses as being revealed to him by
God.
"So we lift each other up in
prayer before each class, my
students' and I, and then we all
have fun and learn Mathematics
at the same time," Lee affirms.


PROPELLED INTO LOVE AFFAIR WITH MATHS:
Lincoln Lewis


This is reflected in a banner that
spans a wall in his classroom.
It reads: 'Mathematics is fun'
and 'Jesus is Lord.'
Lee links principles in
Math with Gods' principles. He
finds that terms such as infinite,
multiply, and add are all crucial
to the message of the Scriptures
To factorise in the Lee
lexicon is to go to bed, lie down,
pull up one's feet and cover.
Multiplying is likened to a boy


ENCOURAGED BY HIS
STYLE: Eko Wilson
dancing with a girl, closely and
he is A, bracketed. Adid a plus
sign to the A, and that becomes
a chaperone, a barrier to the
multiplication process.
In Algebra, a positive value
is referred to as "I have" and a
negative one as "I owe."
Last year, Lee's students
got 20 Grade Ones at CXC
examinations, and he hopes to
up this 30 this year. "
His first class in the day
begins at 6.30 a.m. with high
school students. They come
'from Queen's College,
Bishops' High; and
president's College, among
- other schools, and two buses
whisk them off .from his
classroom to their respective
schools around 8.30 a.m.
Later in the day, his
students come from their places
of employment, men and
women eager to learn
Mathematics, ranging from their
teens to 50 years old. On an
average, Lee deals with 6Q
students each day.


As examinations draw hear,
Sunday sessions are held. .
Fifteen-year-old Eko
Wilson, a fourth 'former at
Queen's College, is enthused
about learning with Lee. She is
quite .. taken with his
improvisations which go a long
way 'in helping her to retain
what he teaches. "'
"I'm encouraged by his
style; he makes me want to do
more, and his humour is
contagious." She said.
"He took us, all his
students,, to service at First
Assembly pf God Church last
Sunday, and we were prayed for
there, and I know that when J


go into the examination room
later this week I will perform
well."
Eko began lessons with Lee
in July last and her examination
grades have jumped from
'around 60 per cent when she
started to about 96 per cent.
And then there is 15-year-
old Lincoln Lewis from
President's College, another Lee
fan, who, like Eko, has been
propelled into a new love affair
with Math. This fourth forther
didn't like the subject at first.
He has now been converted,
with grades in the 70's.'
"I'm caught by the joyful
way Mr. Lee teaches," Lincoln


says. "He never moves on until
every member of the class
grasps every concept. He breaks
them down in interesting ways.
I'm taking math at CXC this
week, and I am aiming at a
Grade One.
Claude Lee regards his
revolutionary, style as a
matter of course. Possessed of
an engaging humility, he
-attributes what he is.
achieving to the goodness of
God; and he looks at himself
as merely a conduit for
passing on to eager students
the principles- of
Mathematics in a manner
both joyous and effective.


VACANCY


CUSTOMER SERVICE SUPERVISOR


Career Opportunity

Applications are invited from suitably qualified individuals to fill the position of
.Customer Service Supervisor in avery progressive and dynamic organisation.

MAIN ACTIVITIES

* Focal point role to own and resolve all 'customers' queries relating to delivery of
products, credits, technical and maintenance issues and etc.
To ensure and develop good rapport with customers always.
To respond with sufficient details to customer accounts, technical
information of products, handling of emergencies and maintenance requirements.
To enhance services to customers by providing a single point service centre on all
areas of business activities which combine to meet customers satisfaction and
advances company's objectives.
To co-ordinate all internal differences by liaising and reviewing other work processes
affecting service standards.

-CANDIDATE'S REQUIREMENTS
/
Either a degree holder with some experience in Marketing; OR non-graduate with
Marketing qualifications and brad experience of business activities in marketing,
sales, distribution orjinance.
Need to understand .e Oil Products business process including the order
fulfilling process. ;,-
* Essential to have su visory experience and excellent interpersonal skills.
* Good PC skills with 1owledge of Microsoft Office.

An attractive compensation package will be offered to the successful candidate.

Applications from interested persons should be submitted
no later than June 1, 2004 and addressed to:

Customer Service Supervisor
PO. Box 10132
Georgetown







SundAy Chron



















WHEN it comes to
consuming art made and
conveyed by technology,
buyers and consumers are
dependent on companies and
corporations who market
such art. This is the situation
right now with the change-
over of films from the video
format to the DVD format.
The most important point
about going to the cinema, or
buying, renting films for TV
viewing, is to exercise one's
choice. Only those'with little
serious interest in films, and time-
to waste, will accept any film
without question. For those
Guyanese who know the true
value 'of choosing foodfilms,


Youths take centre stage at the National Park.







icle MaV.3B. 2004


finding such films in Guyana can
be a frustrating exercise. But the
search for such specific films,
finding them and viewing them,,
can be a very rewarding and
exciting experience.
Because one cannot find in
Guyanese book stores .and
libraries popular monthly Movie
Magazines like 'Classic Images'
(Cdn$5), 'Film Comment'
(Cdn$7.50) or 'Premiere
(Cdn$5), the serious film-viewer
is left uninformed and
uneducated in this topic of
movie-magic, which is the most
popular and mass-oriented of
artforms. One of the best ways
to avoid being left ignorant about
both classic and trivial films, is


to own a copy of 'Halliwell's
Film and Video Guide', or
'Videohounds Golden Movie
Retriever', both updated yearly.
No cinema manager or owner, or
video store owner, or TV station
producer should be without
these-manuals.
Right now, all over the
USA and Canada, film stores
are hectic with shoppers
taking advantage of special
offers on newly released film
classics on -..' DVDs.
Thankfully, the new DVD
film releases feature much
more classic older films than
trivial recent films of lesser
all-round value. This is an
important development in the


Hollywood-European film-
culture industry, which
remains unequalled worldwide
for its diversity of topics,
actors, and actresses, its
critical honesty and high
standards of freedom and,
artistry.
Those who possess classic
films in video, especyjaly in
bladk and white, now own
precious collector's items of
great value, because not all
videos are being re-released as
DVDs. This process of selected
transferral to DVD formal allows
certain films to vanish due to
their slow sales record, not their
social or artistic worth. But if
one thousand persons see,
purchase or rent a film that does
not mean it is a better or more
valuable film than one seen,
rented or purchased by one
hundred persons.
Because of this expected
result, Hollywood film studios
make less DVD prints of all
classic films, knowing that
film fans who are well
informed and educated in
film-culture will probably
already possess a copy of such
classics, which leaves only a
slowly growing market of new
serious film fans in search of
excellence. This is not
surprising, since the best
educational things in life are
not usually the most popular;
if they were, the world would
no doubt be a far better place
to live in today.
How, therefore, can
Guyanese benefit from this new
development in DVD film-
culture? The average citizen has
to begin to learn about films that
will help raise the literacy,
educational, moral and ethical
levels of citizens, young and old,
as in the past. If everyone
involved in the movie business
locally becomes aware of which
films bear these qualities and
experienced it for themselves,
then doing business with films of
quality will become less of a
struggle.
Neither TV nor home rental
videos serve the education of
'buyanese as well as cinemas did
in tiepast, because each cinema
in past decades served specific
film studios, so that everyone
collectively saw in public much
information abott 95 per cent of
Hollywood and European films
made.
Observant film fans knew
that Plaza represented Columbia,
Universal International, Britisht
Lion and J. Arthur Rank Films,
as well as French and Italian
companies; Astor represented
Paramount and Warner Brothers;
Globe, mostly MGM; Fox,


British and Italian Studios Strand
Deluxe, United Artists, Warner
Brothers, and Universal
International, as well as Italian
Studios; Empire represented all
the Hollywood-ttudios before it
%was lured into a decaying
showcase for only films from
India, in the 1970's.
As the only English-
speaking nation in South
America, Guyana had for
decades been the foremost
destination for outstanding
Hollywood and sub-titled
French and Italian films on
the continent. So important
was English-speaking Guyana
to film culture on the whole,
that Jack Warner, owner and
head of Warner Brothers, one
of Hollywood's most socially
daring and artistic companies,
took out an entire Ad-page in
the Chronicle in February
1959, thanking Guyanese got
their support of his company's
films during those trying
years when he was exiled due
to the Cold War Senate
enquiries into films of social
content.
Today, most of those films


are regarded and studied as
highly creative and moral
examples of film culture. To
celebrate Mr. Warner's return to
the USA and Hollywood, every
Guyanese cinema showed only
Warner Bros. films on a specific
day in 1959.
Today, few Guyanese or
Hollywood Studio staff know
how relevant the best
Hollywood films were to an
unbiased, democratic ind
developed intelligence among
Guyanese citizens. The USA,
* which produced some of the best
creative writers and film makers
of the 20th century, has
paradoxically damaged its
reputation abroad by ending the
once easy availability of
precious moral and social films
which were relevant to
developing nations like Guyana.
Hundreds of well made
rustic and socially
inspirational films focusing
on the lives of ordinary
. working people in rustic
tropical environments have
simply vanished, and have
not re-appeared on video ,or
DVD. Films with charismatic


K ING's

JEWELLERY WORLD
wwkidngsjcwelleryworld.com


and humble male stars like
Jeff Chandler, Audie Murphy,
Fred Macmurray, John
Garfield, Kirk Douglas, Dana
Andrews, Alan Ladd,
Randolph Scott, Richard
Widmark, Gary Cooper,
Frank Sinatra, Ray Milland,
Joel McCrea, Glen Ford,
Harry Belafonte. Hot female
stars like Jane Russel, Donna
Reed, Dorothy Malone,
Dorothy Dandridge, Barbara
Stanwyck, Virginia Mayo,
Rhonda Fleming, Ava
Gardner, Gene Tierney, Ingrid
Bergman, Lana Turner, Susan
Hayward, Cyd Charisse,
Jennifer Jones, Sophia Loren,
Nathalie Wood, Bette Davis,
Joan Crawford, Jean
Simmons, Joan Fontaine and
Jane Fonda.
The new DVD releases
would be enhanced if the films
of such stars were included,
with an eye to distribution in
developing nations like
Guyana, benefiting both the
moral interests of such
nations, and the original
democratic free-market ideals
of Hollywood film-culture.


* 141 QuAmiNA ST, GEoaErmN.
TEL 226-070 2253-682
* 176 MIDDLE ST, GEORGETOW
Ta 225-8570,225-8575.


PT,4~; 4 Wai iLP
U^ ^t^"~~~ C- / lld

frlW^^ fcltf jWQL


A COLLECTION OF WEDDING BANDS FOR MEN & WOMEN
AVAILABLE ONLY AT:


.-.- --,. r171 ---


~ r


A&


I





- --II.. .-... .. . . ......- -


Prequalified contractors/firms are requested to submit sealed bids to
undermentioned:
Lot2 Works
1. BRIDGES
(a) Construction of concrete bridge:
(i) Cotton Field
(ii) La Belle Alliance
2. BUILDINGS -ADMINISTRATION
(a) Electrical works & completion of R.A.U Anna Regina
BUILDINGS HEALTH
(a) Rehab. Of Hospital Suddie
BUILDINGS -EDUCATION-
(a) Rehab. Of Primafy School Riverstown
(b) Rehab. & extension of C.P.C.E. --Cotton Field
(c) Rehab. And electrical Works C.V, Nunes Primary
3. DRAINAGE.& IRRIGATION WORKS
(a) Construction of Regulator
(i) P.R.6McNabb
(ii) C.S.59 Pin. Andrews
4. ACCESS BRIDGE-
(a) Coffee Grove
(b) Mc Nabb
(c) Manikuru
5.1 TIMBER REVETMENT
(a) Anna Regina Fagade
(b) Henrietta W/C
(c) Richmond W/C
(d) Lima W/C
(e) Anna Regina Fagade
(f) P.R. 16 Coffee Grove
(g) P.R. 17 Sparta
i, ROADS
Bus Shed Road Queenstown
(b) Second Street Affiance
(c) Diversion Road Suddie
.(d) Estate Road... Golden Fleece-
LAND& WATERTRANSPORT
(a) Purchase ofthree (3)125 Jailing Motor Cycle "
(b) Purchaseof two (2) wooden boats
(c) Purchaseof one (1) 15 HP Outboard Engine .
PURCHASEOF DESK& BENCHES


complete the


(a)- Dualtype per pair Secondary School
(b) Dual-type B- per pair Secondary School
, (c) DualtypeB -perpair PrimarySchool
(d) Dual type C per pair Primary School
S, (e) Snack Racks -each Nursery School
(f) Cupboards (l rge) each Nursery School
(g) Cupboards (small) each Nursery School
:. '(h) Teachers table each Nursery, Primary, Secondary
c..(i) Teachers Chair each Nursery, Primary. Secondary
-9 FURNITURE & EQUIPMENT (ADMIN)
(a) Writing desk each
(b) '-ring chairs each
(c) :ling cabinets each
(d) 'pistchairs each
(e) woodenn cupboards each
10. FU R 4TURE &EQUIPMENT HEALTH
(a) -e (1)three phase transformer Charity Hospital
(b) ie (1) Anesthetic Machine Suddie Hospital
(c1) Diathermy Machine Charity Hospital
11. 0Th. REQIPMENT
(a) e(1) Disc plough (4 Disc).
.(b) e e(1) Tractor (Ford or Massey)
12. Quo ions forthree (3) inch minus crusher run landed at Riverstown..
Tender dt jments can be uplifted from the Regional Accounting Unit, Anr*h Regina at a
non-refun able fee of one thousand dollars ($1,000.) each. "
Each tenr. r must be submitted serately in a sealed envelope and marked the
descriptic i of the job tendered for which must also be accompanied by valid Certificates-
of Compli;:nce from the Commissioner General, Guyana Revenue Authority and the"
General V inager, National Insurance Scheme.
Tenders dressed to the Chairman, Regional Tender Board, Region No. 2 must be
depositec n the Tender Box located at the Regional-Office, Anna Regina not later than
9:00 a.m. cn Tuesday June15, 2004.
Tenderers or their representatives may be present to witness the opening immediately
after closing.
J. Ramadhar .
Chairman -
I~egional Tender Board
Region No. 2.


\j your husband has a


BERLIN (Reuters) Don't trust a manwith a fast car.
Porsche drivers are less faithful than any other group of car owners, with almost
50 per cent of them cheating on their partners, a survey published in German
magazine "Men's Car" has revealed.
Among Gerrnan men, Porsche drivers were the least faithful, .with 49 per cent
admitting infidelity, followed by BMW drivers at 46 per cent. Among women, Audi
drivers were the least reliable,.41 per cent admitting to affairs.
The most faithful group were owners of Opel-Vauxhall cars, with only 31 per
cent of male and 28 per cent of female drivers in Germany having committed
adultery.
The survey was carried out by Hamburg-based opinion poll
institute Gewis, which questioned.2,253 male and female drivers
aged 20 to 50. The results follow similar findings from the same
magazine showing that male BMW drivers-had the most sex.


1. Tenders are invited from suitable qualified persons to 'p"vde the
following services atthe Georgetown Public Hospital Corporatiotn:.


,. (A)
S(B)
S(C)
(D)
. (E)
S(F)
" (G)
S(H).


Provision of Sanitact Services
Provision of Attendant Services
Supply of Printed Materials
Supply of Electrical Items
Supply of Plumbing Items
Supply of Stationery Items
Supply of Dietary Items
Supply of Cartridges


Tenderers can bid on any or all of the above-mentioned Works
separately.

2. Tender Documents can be obtained from the Cashier, Finance
Department of the Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation, New
Market Street, from 09:00 hrs to 15:00 hrs Monday.to Friday upon
payment of a non-refundable fee of $1000 each:

3. Each Tender must be enclosed in a sealed envelope which does not in
any way identify the Tenderer and should be clearly marked on the top
left hand corner "Tenderfor (specific item(s)".

4; Tenders must be addressed to The Chairman, Central Tender Board,
Ministry of Finance and must be placed in the Tender Box situated in the
Ministry of Finance, Main & Urquhart Streets, Georgetown not later.
than 09:00 hrs on Tuesday 15th June, 2004. Tenders will be opened
immediately after the closing period. Tenderer%*,their representatives
are invited to attend the opening. '

5. Each Tender must be accompanied by a valid rtificate oGCompliance
from the Commissioner of Inland Revenue Authority (IRD) and from the
General Manager, National Insurance Scheme (NIS) in the'name of the
individual if individual is tendering or company if company is tendering..

6. The Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation does. not bind itself to
acceptthe lowest or any Tender.

Michael H. Khan
C.#iel Executive Officer
i *. .i .


K'


REGIONAL DEMOCRATIC COUNCIL
KIEGION NO. 2, POMEROON-SUPENAAM
TEL NO: 771-4232


TENDER NOTICE


-``- ~ ~-- -- ---` ~ --`~ ~ ~--


-*.in


''




Sunday Chronicle May 30,2004


Page XIII


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I







Sunday Chronicle May 30, 2004


AREAS OF BIOLOGICAL
INTEREST IN GUYANA

Guyana has many areas of
biological interest, but for the
purpose of this article the areas
of immediate interest are
discussed below.

Kaieteur National Park

Kaieteur National Park is
Guyana's only National Park (a
National Park is a protected
area managed mainly for
ecosystem protection and
recreation). Kaieteur was
established as a protected area
in 1929 and covered then, an
area of about 72 square miles;
recently, in 2000, the area was
further extended to '242 square
miles. The primary objective
was to set up a park sufficiently









I QUESTION


large to be of ecological
significance. The primary
attraction is Kaieteur Falls with
a sheer drop of over 700-feet,
it is reputed to be the highest
single drop waterfall in the
world. Kaieteur National Park
has outstanding scientific and
recreational values and has one
of the highest levels of
endemism in South America.
With altitudinal variations, there
is an important parent soil
material, high rainfall, montane,
dry, rain, seasonal forests and
savannahs. There is high species
diversity and there are many
threatened and endangered
species of birds, primates and
felines. The forests also protect
important watersheds of the
upper Potaro and Kuribrong
rivers, as well as catchments of
creeks draining south, which the


Iwokrama International
Centre for Rain Forest
Conservation and
Development

Iwokrama International
Centre for Rain Forest
Conservation and Development
was established under the
Iwokrama Act of 1996. The 360
000 hectares protected area is in
the centre of the country.
Approximately half of
Iwokrama is to be designated as
a Wilderness Preserve with the
other half being used for the
sustainable utilisation of
resources. The Iwokrama
Reserve is almost entirely
covered with tropical rain
forest, which varies
considerably from place to
place. More than 500 species of
trees and over 400 species of
bird have been recorded within
Iwokrama boundaries. Among
the mammals known to occur
are: Jaguar, Ocelot, Tapir,
Peccary, Labba and several
species of monkeys. Ten (10)
new species of frogs have been

- i - <*^-^. r


I often think that NIS is a waste of time. I would like to stop paying for, -1
myself and employees and pay a private insurance. Why can't I?

ANSWER .

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

The Social Security Act ensures that workers are protected by securing
income. While some employers, even some self-Employed persons, will.
protect their workers and themselves so that they do not becoa ML
liability on society when faced with certain conditions, many witO .. :ir
to do so. Social Security.contributes to protecting the social fabric of
society. It assists in poverty alleviation, This cannot be left to chance or
to the good nature of few individuals. What would happen to the vast ;..
majority of persons who pmay not be fortunate enough to havegood,
benevolent Employers?
Do you have a quest ion on N.LS ? Then write/call. ':
NIS MAIL BAG I
C/O Ms. Debra Carter '
Publicity and Public Relations Officer
National Insurance Sclieme
Brickdam and Winter Place
P.O. Box. 101135 .
Tel: 227-3461
E-mail" prnls@solution2000.net
- ime a ip .- mm i- i - -mm -mi -


S- Otter, Giant River Turtle,
Black Caiman and the
Arapaima, the largest
Neotropical freshwater fish.

i H* Mabura Hill Ecological
Reserve
Mabura Hill Ecological
Reserve is considered a 'forest
described from here and of reserve' but is not legally
course there are myriads of designated as a reserve. The area
in-ecls. The Iwokrama is situated 15 km south of the
Mountains constitute the Mabura Hill Township. The
principal geological feature of area is rich in biodiversity and
the Iwokrama forest rising 800 is dissected by the Maiko creek.
metres above the surrounding The western half consists of an
plain, area with mainly sandy soils.
Forest in this part is
Kanuku Mountains characterized by soft Wallaba
on White Sands and by clump
Kanuku Mountains are Wallaba, Greenheart,
found to the south west of Morabukeaand Black Kakaralli
Guyana. They constitute the on Brown Sands. In the creek
country's most biologically heads Palm-Swamp forest on
diverse region. This relatively peaty soil is found and along
small geographic area the main creek the forest is
supports a large percentage dominated by Mora.
of Guyana's biodiversity.
Sixty percent of all bird Moraballi Reserve
species in Guyana are found Moraballi Reserve is the
in the Kanuku. Eighteen of only gazetted forest reserve in
these species can only be Guyana. It covers an area of 5
found in the lowland forests 200 hectares. The area is located,
of the Guianas including -about 24 km (15miles) above
the endangered Harp Bartica on the right bank of the
Eagle, one of the wort,'s Essequibo. Several species of
most powerful birds of timber can be found including;
prey. Scientists have Wallaba, Baromalli, Kauta and
found more Harpy Eagle many others. Wildlife includes;
nests in the forests around three-toed sloth, tapir, puma,
the base of the Western jaguar and red-brocket deer
Kanuku Mountains than among many other mammals.
anywhere else on the planet. Birds such as Red Throat
Many mammals are found in Caracara, Screaming Piha,
the area such as the Giant Tropical King Bird, Spotted


Puff Bird and Red Billed Toucan
are common in this reserve.

Shell Beach

Shell Beach is a 160 km
(100miles) stretch of Beach
on Guyana's North Shore
along its coastline between
the mouths of the Pomeroon
and the Waini Rivers. The
beach is composed entirely of
Mollusk shells, which
provide ideal nesting
conditions for marine turtles.
Four of the world's eight
marine turtle species, the
Leatherback, Green, Olive
Ridley and Hawksbill turtles
nest in the Shell Beach aept.
The Blue-and-Gold and Red-
Bellied Macaws frequentJhe
Shell Beach forests, and ile
mud flats and mangr6ves
lining the shores are hom .to:
an impressive numberopf
flocks of the striking Scaet
Ibis. Other birds of the ,area
include the Wading Egrp.e
Herons, Roseate spoon


BANK OF GUYANA


The Bank of Guyana hereby invites suitably qualified contractors for the ,resurfacing;
the floor of its roof garden and renovation of the facilities therein.

Tender documents relative to the above may be purchased from thec Maintenanr
Security Department, 4* Floor, Bank of Guyana during normal working hours for a
refundable fee of fifteen thousand t$15,000) dollars.
Tenderers are required to submit their bids with the following:

(i) a valid certificate of compliance from the Guyana Revenue Authority

(ii) a valid certificate of compliance from the National Insurance Scheme,

Tenders must be submitted in sealed envelopes bearing no identity of the Tenderer,
shall clearly indicate on the top left hand comer of the envelope. "TENDER I
ROOF GARDEN PROJECT." All tenders must be deposited in the Tender Bo
eastern lobby of the second floor of the Bank of Guyana building no later than
hours on Friday, 04.06.2004. The Tenders should be addressed to:

Governor (ag.)
Bank of Guyana j
1 Avenue of the Republic
'i Georgetown

Tenderers or their representative may be present at the opening of the bids at 14:301
on Friday, 04.06.2004.


Page XV


--~~--~-


i ntret 'Fkl l I cck*S iffl IC W !J ll C 1Cl e the

hrolnLlal ll[llqlillIC-~ l LVllhlllpaying emphasnis o il th

snnN'li CM d\ C'S CCS ntr',I Stlm Uuia'm








~-- '


karh. ~bhm~ohe Ib:


ft-.pow pli~ivaiion in anq.6ie 0uld be Momd h .
h e o g ht do r to 4 ee \rlls and h
" situ, i truicd b:, 'th.- ud kindred -pint
r"u .c rne er ,een much pot nsiaJ

-,EMIl I--ThrC .- i ,n er' 1 t lO%0o Brillian pos ibil"eiiiqes ajn- n A .-" the duct 4i'friwi
chance .L i reatlitri ..-.i..l-,ine in. 'new n,..dlum iou cotildAlut. 'te JT.ii WS g. jaum.
.imourit .,i ur AI Iti. ci leadi. iri'yitr'ine .,' ,\ : ith an o i'..,si of ji isiz as ra ,'
wonder Ar beit .,n, II .i ,1 icr etai'tfi aboul ..iiielfl or Itakeer (tt' M persoi ,S Europe or ie U.
i-inile tht.ii2hli .:>ur .i,pin,. ki itall Le I \.. 'cu li...i. c hn TIVti p L of the thinr ty h:ln hIl-'.led dll rtl ,it .- ,, o, u.C. -t
'.'., .::, ;; .- . : t-. - h .Tloe 'c m H
CANCER-- The ei e-,,oLI. oi .o nnhildhtod nrc.ba 1".". l.
a, an aduli Be I,-.lcii 01 getting ,n ,-ur ". .. a topo if-reB 4
vnur vsnem n\ not be ob\,uu t-evtrvene Tho-c ili aie ecild'abolt dinctri .- owner,_ demai.rrdg.
and hiar-ng ina ii-i r, ili.e that the,' re annoying ,oN Don 't ake Ibis ihu m'a'Arms aniized pierfr
a\a\ Irom ihemn R.lcIlt ihe unneees.a with great diploinacy Offera- Nie-M.artn de' united clientele ,
if ou can affttord ,ine Being good fiean pot makng other, feel bad,-tu'll be.ie*arded 'Afrinca, l' u tqan
for this Once.you re alone jainoifjouan-.lo hatiiever \ou wamn.:-' : onuner..rlg..
' -" vher Iazzt. 'i ~j ing' ..


LEO -- MAl fair ir lIte and apiihr.,n you're \ inning Bult.~berit a prtor-4ps.-,a
everyone ,%ins. Business and pesonia .dealings benefit from. honi. alonsAnd clear
coinmunicalion Your absolute coiffr de.njestgnaL< that iou ha,'. ~ilthiongti le.by
talking The material -orld is; kind,to people .iho pool their ceoiureces. ou grow
m.nially and.p1i.ituallh through shanng knowledge and reinforcing ec.h .oib 'beliefs.
Old waN, of thinking eenm mieanng le,. 0om this enlightened plaic.'-e e iininte is
another chance for e'en ,ceatei change. Even that feeling is a sig a ot progress..;

VIRGO -- It' unime to be dectsixve. --u sqeem.o be the onl> oz-,t listening 'yhen money
talk, If the outcome mjiaers mbre than what it lakes to get there. you're'on the case.
You don't hate to do this .alone Eerr-i'. heree. teamwork. every, tearn needs .1 leader.
Other, Iill follow once \.u demonoristate yourr.upe-ror understanding and LkdIs. Ma',be
\oui repuilaion \ ll help People ae more hkel ito listen %%hen they can conn.eci your
face or name i lh pret iou, noietorlly accomphihmenim You might 'eien see yourself
a, hall of fame ntiieral. :lalihough ih.'t ultimatelyy for oiher- 10 decide

LIBRA -- Life geil bhu,.. buti ho'h complaining You lote each mriute of ihe Lda). You
celebrate eter little thing hat l rnake a den.ind on %our lime Sho. hlio, man\ balls
\ou can keep in the ai a.1 once You de'er,.e all the applause \ou get from ihis kind of
grandianding. And %thile it really\ all abouil ou. you'ree not operating in a \acuum
E\er\one ele on tin ilacage i part of the anime ballet You're not sure i\ho ihe
choreographer is. but \ou re hat's off to whatever m\in ical force might be responsible.
The s ars s.e~-i to be anticipating your ever. wishl

SCORPIO Others are celebratinjgtgm spirit, but you don't see the need. Group
activity doesn't count for much in your book these days. Everybody is paying lip
service to the cause, but you can see trusted allies acting out of self-interest. You
wouldn't do a thing like that unless y'ou were pushed, would you? Take these quirks
and .oibles an nature in stride,I Ws nothingg personal. And even if someone is out
a to get you 're not playing that'anre. You still have a lot of hard work ahead of
you, and yoiill,"handle it alone if ri'essa-y. You're strong and focused for this.

SAGITTAI OS.-- You're a thurir, h '.re also a doer. You're-broad-minded and
positive. Yl^nthusiastic style click'e tiflIthe group. activity irling ari'tnd- you.
Friends ai^ ^ ndly strangers enM a .' W;M4ost peoplehere loSk~to you as a leader
and a spea"'A Our personal tho J.gt c.ome..Your xpirience is a template that
others seefk fit around their owntJre.l iofthis is flattering, but do you deserve it?
Believing' urself is one thing;:bt ait le centre of a personality cult is something
.else again'. Rot to take an\ of if to !-wriosdus '

CAPRICORN You obvious "llai a mind of yourown. You're set in your ways.
It's hard to'r*ess someone else'spo.bfvyiew, much less respect it. Listen to yourself.
Would you "ralty be surprised to hear someorie call you harsh or unforgiving for coming
out with sofr thing like that? If pou:Jiope to coexist with others, you have to accept
what they.id for. Open your ~,,ein ber what you see. The world is bigger
than you stand it's expandlnig.ye r.day. Once you get through this narrow phase,
you'll have' better chance of getting"your way.

AQUARIUS -- The stars are stirring things up, including your mind. You're in the
mood for ifttellectual stimulation. Maybe you've had a hard time absorbing certain
subjects in t Mepast, but now you're the perfect student. You devour whatever ends up
on your plate .You're not afraid to examine alternatives. You have the skills and tools
to weigh ev espect. Join a discussion group that's exploring something you've always
been curiodi'abbut. Visit a chat room to read what bold things everyone is saying through
their handle 'Shd avatars. Enroll in a class if you think you can sustain this for several
weeks or .

PISCES "'fe thinking big. It would help to retain a sense of actual size. Consider
a joint invent instead of a solo risk. If you gain the world, everyone gets to shop
Ioi new oui l ilogeiher For those who need to cure themselves of their pipe dreams,
cheik out the odd, ol uinnine the folteiy. Why should that onie-in-a-millio'n chance li
S. ,,uu.t.anld .uiou.aL.. ; u'u.'.1yu'J L cone.out. of this,wilh Jaith jo ,spnietbing.that
i.,n't m) eagy 1o dl.spioN e.
,4-
.- '*


* outih. d-iil
ol fadedL c a
an IlsJdand t
irrthenm t e
* its center. -


l'. on the
t own'. an
f'ro-beat
Pf the build








s6ure ad
uin 111. ha
iume iii
dl u aIe i
l,,kllang a b


and Caribbean Flamingos. Nlaintiest from Bara
several species of monkeys are atl-'fund in the SI
h ''he Southern

The Southern Region includes 'series of site eac
and socio-cultural values. The area untouched lov
It is an extensive area, isolated, lig uninhabited anc
area is well known for its stteth annahs sue
gallery forest of the Takatir an&, ni rivers.
Armadillo. It also includes tlh Ani Village of K
and social interest.
ount Ror'

Mount Roraima is a tti-nati dary share
located across'tbe:border from a ional park
highest peak in GuyanaiJt is" with pristil
complement of flora and faina many rare a
Roraima has tepui (table-top) e s and a sp.
plateaus, scenically immense clih sandstone,
The mountain is ofscientific int ) of outstandi
that is vital to Guyana.
DOrinduik I

Orinduik Falls are located nori tf'ethem on thl
geological formations in the county -Thy consist of
width, and plant communities adaptS.p fast flowing
by dry savannahs.

Next week's article will introduca,Wrld Environ
world on June 5. Guyana will be'eelWfating this day
June 4 (Guyana Environment Week). Among the acti\
o The Green walk on May 30 (which starts off th
o Public addresses .
o Media programmes, and .1.
o Other activities which are reco~ d with the n

- Remember-that you-ean share ybr:'findings and
. .'Our.E.unvironTuuir.C/eAT.L iision,.aEuimanun
Turkeyen, UG Campus, GREA'1


.. -.i'r
,*. x\.
*; "
;- \v-


Thy hnis' ,
Stand lamaJ drugql
,:: parents and4.

.taoden balconies '
n raik in th


-drilft tul
\ he ound ora..'
. iRpa inginga ste0

're a baby
lw mother's bedl.
pstc C. our mnothcr.,
. hg puts you on.'-.





7." .. ._e


ii Eake, Jaguars, tapirs. deer and
each area.



Sth'eir own ecological, environmental
rai forest wit i;bigh species diversity.
velyinaccessit* The South Rupununi
Vadanawa which is, surrounded .by
ift for witlfe such as the Giant
ej eiich as oaropologtcal, ctiltural


Venezuela and is
'area contains the
'st. anfd has a full
ic species. Mount
carpgients, mesas,
d great waterfalls.
otects a watershed


er itith Brazil tfid is one of the oldest
c rapids, well.known for their unusual
s inthe water. T"e falls are surrounded


)ay which will be observed around the
a number of activities from May 30 to
re:
bradtons)


ance of world Environment Day.

*with-us by sending jypr, letters to:
EcotectionAgen cIST.Buildiig,.
,EORGETOWN.


A.
w^


:A


j'9

Li


AMs


_ ~


,*' 11e i


i %-


_ d







~undv Chonice Ma 30.004, age


her back. It's in the blood,"
said Ibnou N'diaye, singer
and guitarist with local folk
group Ndiol'or.
"When we hear thunder,
instead of being afraid, we try
to work out what the rhythm
is."

REBIRTH OF THE JAM

Jazz is said to have been
bom in the United States when
European instruments met
African rhythms and musicians
started using techniques
employed in slave music, like
slurred notes, call and response,
and wild falsetto cries.
From its conception,
improvised interaction between
players has been one of its
cornerstones some U.S. states
even banned drums in the 18th
century fearing Africans would
develop a system of
communication and organize a
rebellion.


"Directly or indirectly
Africa taught the world what
rhythm is. It's everywhere here.
They're just born like that,"
said Jean-Loup Longnon,'a
trumpeter, singer and pianist
from Paris.
It wasn't always a message
the world wanted to hear.
Small-town 1920s America saw
jazz and its wild rhythms as a
threat, a symptom of loosening
morals. One respected music
magazine dubbed it the
"Bolshevistic smashing of the
rules and tenets of decorous
music."
Later in the century the.
danger was commercial.
As the backbeat of rock
and funk eclipsed jazz's
popularity, many Western
artists started playing their
own compositions to make a
name for themselves,
threatening the open
sessions where musicians
could swap ideas around
common themes.
"Jam sessions are almost
non-existent now," Benny
Golson, the 75-year-old veteran


ind ou



of Dizzy Gillespie's band and
Art Blakey's Jazz Messengers,
told Reuters.
"With the new breed on the
scene it's a new mentality. It's
definitely all about record sales."
Another problem, critics
say, is that big record labels
brand everything from the
insipid tunes piped into hotel
lobbies to electronic lounge
music as 'jazz," an attempt to
reach the widest possible
audience which ends up diluting
the art form.

I'VE !OT RHYTHM

But it, the bars of Saint
Louis, ensemble playing still
rules, with spontaneously-
formed bands tearing their way
through, improvised tunes as
local youths drum themselves
into a frenzy.
"In terms of jamming
with the local guys you just
don't find it elsewhere," said
Sibel Kose, a singer from
Istanbul. "Here there's still
the tradition of playing
together, it's like a melting
pot of musicians."
The: organizers of Saint
Louis' festival say 50-60,000
people from Senegal, Mauritania


and other parts of Africa, as
well as tourists from Europe
and the United States come for
the music.
The plan is to use money
generated each year to create an
academy in Saint Louis by
2006, where young African
musicians will have access to
decent instruments and studios
and ihe chance to play with
European and U.S. artists.
"The musicians who come
here feel that there is more
freedom of expression," said
Abdel Fall, the festival's
president,
"One of our objectives is
to have a place where African
musicians and musicians
from around the world can
brew new ideas, so jazz can
live a second youth.


I --


AMAZEd by FAME
(From page XX)
and lonely, it's a really fertile writing place."
In fact, ,she also has been on a songwriting teat in her new
London home, where every room boasts some kind of an
instrument. About half her songs get ditchd. Some end up on
other artists' albums, like Britney Spears' latestL .
Beyond buying the house, Dido admits to spending an
"obscene amount of money" flying around the world on a
whim, though the multinrillionaire is not averse to
shopping for cheap flights... Among her favourite
destinations is "middle-of-nowliere" in Canada. A gorilla
expedition to Uganda is on her wish list.
The main casualty of her success was a long-term
relationship with her first real boyfriend. 'Now she's "playing
the field, basically," and holding out for a mate who can live
"with the demandss of her career..
S"PI'm probably not the easiest person in the world to go
out with for a lot of those reasons. But I'm the same as
any other girl,'and love is love, and it doesn't matter if it
happens in Taco Bell or (posh L.A; eatery) the Ivy.


NOgTrgE.
^^^^^^^^^ *l.^^^^^^^- rI ^ *


I


VA,-


) Large, progressive organisation is seeing applications for


ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS/tECHNICIANS

QUALIFICATIONS:
Diploma in Electrical Engineering from the University of Guyana OR the
Government Technical Institute. OR

A Degree in Electrical Engineering from a recognized university.

EXPERIENCE
Applicants with a Diploma must have a minimum of five years experience
in the Electrical field, after graduation.

Applicants possessing a Degree must have at least two years experience
after graduation

Applicants with specific experience in Power Generation, Generator Repairs
& Servicing, Electronics & Computers will be given added consideration.

REMUNERATION:
Attractive salary. Will commensurate with skill and experience.
Benefits inclusive of attractive Medical & pension scheme.

Tfease send apprcation along witi copies ofacademic certificates, passport-size
picture, PoGce Clearance and tree references to PERSONNEL OFFICER
P.O BOX 10834, to reach not later than June ~i.2004.
I D. '.. .. i., ,I * r r ,t


The FIFTY SECOND ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING of Demerara Distillers
Limited (DDL) will be held at DDL's Diamond Complex, Plantation Diamond,
East Bank Demerara on Friday June 11, 2004 at 4:30 p.m.

AGEfNDA
1) To receive and consider the Company's Accounts and Reports of the
Directors and Auditors for the year ended 31 st December 2003.
2) To declare a Final Dividend of 23% free of Company Taxes in respect
of the year ended 31st December 2003.


3)1


To elect Directors.


4) To fix the Emoluments oftthe Directors.

5) To appoint Auditors and authorise the Directors to fix their remuneration.
6) To present long service awards to employees.


BY ORDER OF THE BOARD
R. Vansluytman (Ms.)
COMPANY SECRETARY/LEGAL OFFICER
May 10, 2004


REGISTERED OFF!,;E
446 High Street
Kingston i
Georgetown


* Eveiy member entitled to attendant wvote at the meeting is entitled appoint a proxy to
attend and vote instead of him/her and smuh pnrxy Viesd not also be a member of the

* A form qfproxy for use at this meeting must be wceived at the i gistered office of the
Company stated above, not less than 24 (twenty-fiur) urio before the date of the Meeting.
REGISTER OF MEMBERS
The register of members and Share Transfer Books of Demerara Distillers Limited
will be closed from May 20-June 11, 2004 both days inclusive for the purpose of
preparing warrants of the Final Dividend for the year ended December 31st, 2003.

N.J. Gifts will be distributed only to
shareholders present at the Meeting and .
not at any time or place thereafter.


:I',',,,


I


Page>


I


_ .. 11...... $-L .-l -- i -----. .. -


I


Leisee


'~ ~ '


ibunday Chronicle May 30,.2004


/


I








X CLISo XLV a SunayChrnile -ay30,00


Another $30,000




All-correct puzzle


Congratulations!
Play as you did with the last puzzle. It paid off well.
It will be judged on June 11, 2004 and win $30, ooo.


It's another All-correct.


NAME:......................... ............................................. . A E....... NAME ....... ......... ........................................ ................. ...... .. ....
ADDRESS:........................................ .. .. ........- ..... ADDRESS:.............................. ................ ..-..... .......- .....

Words to be used: Ahefn Amen, As, Ash, Blush, Cant, CC, Clean, Clear, Deem, Den, Ebb, Ecu,
EE Elul, En, Erg, Excite, Flush, Gorge, Gorse, Gullet, He, Hood, Hook, Hoop, Ice, Incite, Ir, Late,
LL, Me, Mess, Mobsters, Model, Monsters, Montage, Moss, Mould, Ms, Neo, Note, Omen, Pen,
Pi, Price, Pro, Roast, See, SR, Ta, Toast, Tone, Treat, Tub, Ulm, Zeal, Zest.


ACROSS

1. A composite
picture made from pieces of
others.
4. Consider to be.
8. A city on the
Danube River in

Germany.
10. Combining form:
New, recent, a modified
form.
11. To perceive with
the eye (s) or mind.
13. Become red in the face.
15. Senior (Abbr.)
17. Late Latin (Abbr.)
18. Similarly
19. Sam hurt himself when
he accidentally fell into the

21. Myra ate several pieces
of .......... ....... Before
giving the rest to her friend.
22. Objective case of 'I'. .
23. Symbol for the element
'tantalum'.
25. Male previously
mentioned.
26. The creek was wide and
its water ...........and
inviting.
29. Jargon
30. Place where animals
dwell.
31. Frozen water.
33. Fervour
35. Charge
37. Open, usually round,
container.
38. Form
39. Sound

DOWN

1. Dana went to the
park soon after he had
cleared away the


................from the
garage.
2. Passage by which
food goes from mouth to
stomach.
3. A Jewish month
nearly corresponding to
September.
5. Suffix small, little;
example, chicken, kitten
6. Early English
(Abbr.)
7. Dick loved those
movies that featured

9. Medal of Service
(Abbr.)
12. In physics, the unit
of work and of energy.
14. Gary traded his
................for a new pair
of skates.
16. Entertain
18. Tree with silver
grey bark.
20. Event regarded as a
prophetic sign.
24. At the end of the
lengthy discourse many
persons in the audience.
expressed a loud

26. Cubic centimeter
(Abbr.)
27. After the proper or
usual time.
28. Stir up
31. The symbol for the
element Iridium.
32. A former coin and
monetary unit of European
countries.
34. Greek letter used as a
symbol for the ratio of a
circle's circumference to its
diameter.
35. Prefix in favor of
36. Outflow of the tide,
away from the land.


Today we will be looking at the names of some songs and even as we do this
crossword more songs are being made.

7LMIUii-i I Have fun!
KMU~~ui~lJ^Hrl1 1 IR^i I:/________


R 0 A S N H M E G W T M 1 Y 1 B I
E C N W O I C N S E O W I T D M O


D W 0 E R C I U N U

N D O R S V L D O L


S R C0 E

K 0 RA B


E E O R I H E O L T Y H MT T T 0 '


R C

S M


L KR

N N I


I S S TY I

U N U E N B


Y E H H R

N M A A A


MI N E A R N RI S A H I S L


E Y S 0 V H .N


V SO I

O L V L


I E

M T


C


GON L E N C L T M


U O


I G R L 0 U E I


T E V E M F C H OE


L E E E D E C E R A E M

EMVDN P TE COYR

T O R O I R I T L L M H


LA G L A S-I


A IF EE


0 1 SM T

G M A U C

T H E R M

S I A N F


H M K E EO P F N R E N N Z M K T

I J H E N E E U I O I R Y O G E I
\^___________ ^^^^ ^^__^^__


ALL OF MY LIFE IT'S MY HOUSE
SiCHAIN REACTION IT'S MY TURN
C CRAZY LOVE ME
Correct solutions EATEN ALIVE LICVE ME TENDER
HEART MIRROR MIRROR
I WILL SURVIVE MR. LEE
.wi he. .in.next.Sunda..s..sIssu I'M COMING OUT ....-USCES
I'M LIVING IN SHAME' ONE MORECHANCE


ONE SHINING MOMENT
REFLECTIONS
SO CLOSE
TAKE ME HIGHER
TENDERNESS
TOUCH BY TOUCH
UPSIDE DOWN
WORKtNG OVERTIME
T'iiv .f. ;'i'uf'n': -


Last week solution


Sunday Chronicle May 30, 2004


Page XVIII





Sunday Chronicle May 30, 2004 Page XIX-


Afitter preuhgn ical sliU


AST week we discussed the
infected dog's uterus twomb)


during the period
immediately after she has
given birth. There are two
conditions that affect the
breast of bitches even as she
nurses her puppies. Both
conditions are associated with
an inflammatory process, so
I suppose it would be correct
to place them under the
heading of Mastitis. We will
deal with only one today.

CAKED BREASTS
(GALACTOMASTITIS)
Usually, this ailment
emerges when the mammary
glands are filled with too much


milk Thei. problem can result
from -several causes, working
singly or together Firstly, if
there is an over-production of
milk, there will be a congestion
because the puppies just can't
suckle enough to decrease the
quantity of milk available in the
breast. On the other hand. if the
milk production is adequate, but
the pups are weak and unthnfty
and are unwilling to suckle, then
there will be a milk build up.
Also, if the mother has given
birth to only one or two pups.
they would not be able to
withdraw the milk being


produced b% 10-12 aciie
breasts
In my own practice I have
from time to time encountered
deformed nipples (or nipple
canals) which lead to milk
congestion and "'caked" nipples.
I had mentioned in an earlhei
TVA that some dogs exhibit all
the symptoms of pregnancy
but are not pregnant ('False
pregnancy',. TVA of September
21st, 20031. Well, with no
puppies to remove the 'milk'
which is produced dunng the
False Pregnancy, caking occurs
on the nipple.


This is a painting and not a photograph of a pair of Foxhounds. The original painting by
George Stubs hangs in the Tate Gallery in London. Stubs was renowned for his lifelike
portraits of animals.


Again. experience shows
that the two hind glands
breasts) are the ones that
usually display this caked
breast condition They begin to
swell and are warn and painful
to the touch Later the breasts
begin to get hard. On a more
scientific note, one can test the
milk for its acid quality. A
simple piece of pH paper can
be used. Your vet can help you
in this regard. Actually, milk
from the simple caking of the
breasts usually has a normal pH
and is not injurious to the
suckling puppies.

NB: Normal canine
breast milk should test to a
pH of 6.0 to 6.5 colostrum,
the first milk after the pups
are born, has a pH of 7.0. Any
milk, other than colostrums,
that has a pH of 7.0 is
infected. If the puppies drink
such infected milk they will
get sick.

TREATMENT
One should massage the
caked breast twice daily with
camphorated oil. Apply hot
packs and pull at the nipple to
draw out some of the coagulated
and caked milk. Some
veterinarians tend to introduce
the male hormone, testosterone,
as part of the therapeutic
intervention. I tend to keep
away from this treatment
method, simply because the
creation of hormonal imbalances
can produce greater problems
later on.
Since the breasts are
enlarged it would not be


THE VET

AD12VISES


unwise to give the animal
diuretics under veterinary
advice and supervision, of
course) so as to reduce the
size of the swollen breast.
Also,'one can use a pain-
killer (analgesic) to reduce
the pain and discomfort. The
introduction of pain-killers
must be short term. Some
wise books advise that the
dog's food intake should be
reduced whenever there is a
NMastitis condition. There is
some logic to this approach,
but the matter should be
discussed with your vet.
There would make no sense
to deprive a mother dog of
quality food, when she has a
huge litter and has become
severely emaciated during
the pregnancy and lactating


periods.
Finally. severely caked
breasts may become infected.- .
This condition can be prevented."
or minimised by administering `t W
long-acting penicillin .
preparation at the first sign of*'.'
caking.
Please adopt ovne (Q
more) of the Animal S0 ter.
cute puppies and/or.,ue'
it you possess.-'
wherewithal to care.4t .. t.
well. The Guyana
for the Prevention of'
to Animals (GSPCA),
on-going spay and nq
programme about wI
should inform your
calling 226-42$7. :
ensure that your d
cats are vaccinated. ',
Enjoy the coning,


A'Chinese gding frog sits in a display at the An
Museum of Natural History in New York, May 25,2
'Frogs: A Chorus of Colours', an exhibit featuring
than 200 live frogs representing 24 species from rp
the world, opens'at the museum on May 29. The Chtie
gliding frog is Indigenous to Southeastern China'0
Myanmar. (REUTERS/Peter Morgan) ,i i
'A -"


CHAMPION


ookery Corner

Welcome to the 295th edition of
"Champion Cookery Corner", a


( weekly feature giving recipes and Yield: 6 servings .. 4Wrap loosely but securely in the grease.
V---r tips on cooking in Guyana. 8 oz self-raiming flour paperorfoil. Tie or seal the ends. A-
_______pinch ofsalt ) Place in a steamer and cover lighMlj
,g.4ozanuarganne jocL14o2hours.
So cor sugar (superf in w, i ithhotcustard"sauce or s.-
, "4 o4to 6 oz sultasa(or ig rE ) *'W%^par ,/,. ^w,
df [g way t finish a medal.a with u del iiasponge pudding and o, t ozsult-anaste (orr ig "is) ",At tage. Put the m
i.s CmfardPMeder, swelAi akingdtefWU* ,reatsweknow,'andd nt. .SP .- t d u ghe
"~ akcewihi',sthefpeecvtaccompaniueffo 'recipe.f-eoy/. 1) Have ready a sheet offoil or a double ;. "rJ p roonpap igthe'
.- .. .' thickleoss of grease proof poper brushed with, foundd inside with I.lted
'','.' 4 ,' C . ". '.malted margarine. / '. Ath top. Cover wrtih foi j
.2 tblp milk (approx) nite ..
2 ,Bip pp ...' ").Make the pudding crnt $c the flour and w.Wp.aper-brushIed'un
SI IsRp ubmpin n th e ,,~j:.ue l" e Rub in the daOiwM e "sugats" a
.2g ..s as.Nfix in thmake a soCftR

Sm.*n-tis.l and fluffy. T4~d uo'a.." ."urd d .form in a a ,
then boat dually into the crarrped naturee. B T *R CBEIA
tAd C Powder, and fold t h '
... ..soft dropping consisten. 'er

ovaa,, ; I -I t .-
U,.


L
in


_ _. _ __ __


-


i' t; "


,I - .-I ,
















By Larry Fine

NEW YORK (Reuters) Hip
hop's bad-to-the-bone king o
style is trying on a new role
these days, transforming
himself into a humble actor


AMAZEd by FAME

By Dean Goodman

LOS ANGELES-(Reuters) Eminem's favourite English
pop singer may have sold 20 million albums, but Dido is
no diva. In fact, she is so mild mannered she has to make
New Year's resolutions to get tough.
Fhme and fortune appear to have had little effect on the
woman who was given a license to act out when her progressive
London parents named her Dido Florian Cloud de Bounevialle
Armstrong 32 years ago."
For Dido, there are no legions of bodyguards, no public
displays of debauchery, not even the odd temper tantrum. Just
don't accuse her of being too nice.
"I love a confrontation," Dido said in a recent interview with
Reuters. "One of my New Year's resolutions last year was to
just say what I think, when I think it."
The old Dido used to feel taken advantage of all the time.
The new Dido had no qualms about pulling rank when it came
to planning her current North American tour which started on
May 17. Her advisers wanted her to play big venues, as she
did at the tail end of her last jaunt. But she demanded and got
- a tour of more intimate theatres.
'"I know that when I go out to gigs, I love seeing people
in theaters. I love it when I'm up close and I feel like I'm
part of something. I'm gonha spend my summer doing really
special shows where everyone feels part of it. We can do
bigger ones later. I've got the rest of my life to tour. It's
aD good."
The shows will help further promote her second album,
'Life for ent', which has sold nearly nine million copies
worldwide since its release in late September and picked up a
Grammy nomination and two Brit Awards along the way.
Its 1999 predecessor, 'No Angel', sold 12 million copies,
thanks in part to an odd-couple collaboration with Enunem. The
bad-boy rapper sampled her delicate love song 'Thankyou' on
his 2000 stalker hit 'Stan', and its worldwide popularity
inspired fans to seek out the original by the obscure chanteuse.
"It still amazes me what's happened," Dido said of her
whirlwind career. "F can't really take it m. and I think there are
so many ways that I still feel like I've got so much to learn.
Ive got an endless, endless life of learning about music, and
that fascinates me."
Dido began her latest tour, a monthlong trek of North
American theaters, in Vancouver, and then will play dales in
Europe through lale July. While her albums are generally mellow
affairs, the live show can get quite aggressive, she says.
"It's more bombastic in a lot of ways, sorta more extreme
than the albums in that there's extreme noise and extreme
acoustic. It swings violently between lots of different things."

INSPIRED BY L.A.
Many of the key songs on. 'Life for Rent', including the
title track, first single 'White Flag' and 'Sand in My Shoes',
were written in Los Angeles, and Dido expects she probably
will buy a house in the city to keep tapping her creative juices.
"Sometimes you have to be lonely to write, not all the
time, but it helps," she said. "And if you've got a lot of
stuff inspiring you, and you're feeling a bit alienated, weird


: only." Combs said. "He's the hardest working
While his craft and stage man I've ever met," said Lathan,
- power are not up to that of his who plays his sister in the.
f more experienced cast mates, show. "He's really committed to
e Combs shows a natural flair and this. He's in earlier than
g grace, and he has been a magnet everybody and later. And he has
r for attracting a new audience to risen. I really admire him for


Castrembers from theplay 'A Raisin In TheSunoi orii'dutora cuirtanicall at the
end of the play in New York, April 26,2004. Actress Phylicia Rashad (R) dean Combs(C)
and Audra McDonald (L) star in the new Broadway production of the classic play.
(Jeff Christensen/Reuters)


striving to hold his own on.
the Broadway stage.
Super slick Sean Combs,
who performs his music as
'P.Diddy', and became one of
hip hop's top stars as 'Puff
Daddy', is the novice in this
new arena, playing a pivotal role
in an acclaimed production of
'A Raisin in the Sun'.
Combs was the show's
only star not to get a Tony
Award nomination, but the
music and fashion entrepreneur
is enjoying his own rewards
from the play.
"It was one of tie proudest
moments of my life, know ing
that this play, this production
got all those nominations,"
Combs told Reuters in a recent
telephone interview from the
Rovale Theater before a
performance.
Combs' co-stars, Phylicia
Rashad, Audra McDonald and
Sanaa Lathan, _.were aU
nominated for Tonys and the
production was nominated as
outstanding revival for the
Broadway awards to be
announced on June 6. -
Combs, 34, previously won
some recognition as an actor in
the 2001 film 'Monster's Ball'
as the death-row- inmate
husband of Oscar-winner Halle
Berry
But he rook a bold plunge-
in making his Broadway debut
in the role of Waller Lee
Younger, a part made famous on
stage and screen by Sidney
Poitier, and by joining an
ensemble that featured such a
trio of accomplished actresses
Some doubters wondered
whether he was up to the
challenge.
. "Everybody was laughing at
.it from Hollywood to New
York. They thought it was a big
joke," Combs said about his
casting in a show that is
routinely selling out the 1.078-
seat Royale.
"There's nothing that can
compare to people laughing
about you for something and
then every night. standingg room


Lorraine Hansberry's classic
drama about the struggles of a
black family in Chicago in the
1950s.
Combs said he has been
studying acting for 10 years but
that tackling the 'Raisin', role
represented a quantum leap.
"The most pages I've ever
had was four pages," he said
about his scripted lines in films.
"I went from that to 100 pages
of dialogue and live theatre."
His co-stars admire his
effort.


taking it on."

STAYING IN CHARACTER
Rashad, who'plays the
family matriarch, said Combs
has a lot to offer.
"He brings a lot. He does
not come empty handed," she
said. "He brings an earnestness,
a real understanding of this
character's thoughts, his
feelings, his yearning and his
love."
Combs' is delegating
responsibility for his businesses


while he focuses.: on his
Broadway job until his run ends
in July.
"Due to my lack of
experience, I've got to stay in
character more. I don't allow
(my associates) to call me Sean
or Puffy at the theater," he said.
"They have to call me Walter
Lee. I walk around in his body,
in his spirit, in his energy."
Combs has brought new life
to the theater as a drawing card
for minorities flocking to the
family show. "Ti's great to see
at the end of the night, three or
four generations all at once. It
just gives you goosebumps to
see it."
Lathan agrees. "He's
bringing in and exposing a whole
generation. So many people of
color are coming to see this
amazing classic which is still so
relevant today," she said.
Combs, a winner of
multiple Grammy Awards, said
he did not feel left out by not
getting a Tony nomination.
"I didn't expect to get
nominated." he said. "I'm very
realistic about life and how you
have to pay your dues and
about the level I'm at as an
actor. I have my time for
awards.
"But the award I get every
night, from people standing on
their feel, crying and being
emotionally attached to it -
there's no award that could give'
me that satisfaction."
Combs sees 'Raisin' as the
start of something big
"Broadway has definitely
got real hot on the block," he
said. "It's like a new generation
coming.
"I definitely have the
acting bug and it's getting
better and better every day.
And I'm not going to stop til
I'm up there with the greats."


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