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Guyana chronicle
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00088915/00203
 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: 6/25/2006
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_00180
Classification: lcc - Newspaper N & CPR
System ID: UF00088915:00203
 Related Items
Preceded by: Guyana graphic

Full Text






A TICKET TO YOUR

DR EAM~S!


Wi gf W `mg aulmmm lmamlml


Bandits strike

on Moruca River
TH--E captain and two passengers of a boat were at-
tacked and robbed in the vicinity of the ..- Page 11











Armed bandits rob

Muneshwer's of $30M
ARMED bandits early yesterday morning carted off $30M
from Muneshwer's Hardware Ltd., Water Street,
Georgetown.
Police said that a gang of seven masked men, three of whom
were armed with handguns, held up the five unarmed security
guards on duty at the business entity at about 04:00 h yester-
day and placed them in a storage bond.
While one of the bandits stood guard, the other men used a
welding set to cut their way into the building and into a metal safe
fmom which they took away the cash, a Police press release said.
It is suspected that the bandits escaped by way of the
Demerara River.
Police said eight men have been arrested and are in
custody as investigations continue into the heist.


Photographer Delano Williams caught these young dancers in performance at the National Cultural Centre. They were
psdrticipating in the Radio's Needy Children's Fund Children's Concert.


t


. t'~;
k ,r,
i r ..


ir,5


front of dipiloma~its and army top brass, Coates said. ;
"Tlidsishis s firt overseas tour. He has certainly not made
a good sta for himself."


old and had ihe official rank of lance-corporal before his frisky an-
tics during a, parade marking Queen Elizabeth's official birthday
earlier his month.
The army said he had been demeoted to fursilier (private) as. a
result of his behaviour.
"The goat major had a hard time keeping him in line, he was
bouncing around all over the place,?' military spokesman Captain
Crispian Coates told Reulers yesterday.
Doubly embarrassing was Bily's refusal to obey commands in


.. i RHldlPARC 1RAdP~LI


The Chtroncle is at http*//wwv.g~layaachronicle.com


MArlSCOT DEMOTED
FOR AICTING THE GOAT
NICOrSIA, (Reuters) The r1x-ytear-old mascot for
a prltish` army battallon has bieen demoted in dis-
grarce for acting the goat during a parade la full
view of dignitaries.
Billy Gob~t has been a mascot of the First Battal-
ion. the Royal Welsh seniment. since he was slimonths


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2 SUNDAY CHRONIICLE June 25, 2006


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yesterday, the P'resident coml-
missioned the multi-million dol-
lar Upper Corentyne Industrial
Training Centre, the first such
centre in the region.
The centre was constructed
to the tune of some $1416M and
Government has approved and
allocated $50M for the pur-


chase of equipment and material
for the centre: which already has
a student population of 97 83
males and 14 females and a
staff complement of 24.
"This institute fills the void
and is a vision and dream that
has been fulfilled," Chairmlan of
the modern centre, Azad Ally


said at the commissioning cer-
emony.
During the outreach, Presi-
dent Jagdeo indicated that the
Government had awarded $7.3B
in contracts iii the region. That
figure does not include the
US$40M that it is expending on
the construction of the Berbice
River Bridge.
"The Government has
awarded in this Region some
$7.3B in contracts for the de-
velopment of roads and other
infrastructural facilities. We still
have issues with the implemen-
tation of some of the projects,
but it shows a significant com-
mitment on the part of the Gov-
ernment to tackle the


PRESIDENT Bharrat Jagdeo
has outlined massive
infrastructural development
plans that would change the
face of Region Six and im-
prove the livelihood of citi-
zens there.
In Region Six on a three-
day Cabinet outreach that began


President Bharrat Jagdeo inspecting the ongoing works
at the Skeldon Estate yesterday. (Picture by Quacy
Sampson)


infrastructural development of
this region. The implementation
of these contracts will see a to~
tal transformation in the infra-
structure of Region Six," the
Heaso dlluded to a $1.2B
water project scheduled to be-


gin later this year, in
Corriverton.
With regard to the rice in-
dustry, the President reported
that a pledge to dispatch $120M
in equipment to drain and dig
eaasand frl rodipovem
now have a more stable environ-
ment within which to operate,
he said.
The President toured the
Skeldon Modernisation Project
and was briefed by officials of
the Chinese company, Chinese
National Technical arid Indus-
trial Corporation (CNTIC) that
is executing the plan. Accord-
ing to the Government Infor-
mation Agency (GINA) the
project has begun creating em-
ployment for hundred of
fa:or '::d ugaitg oter the
cilities is estimated to cost


:IDONATION Y
SLack ofspiritual strength

Others. By choosing tobe
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FrEa no~E DR \H' D~ll- ,nsm.ne,,.34 TUESDAY '1nnown11- I 06 04 07 11 1
an ""' EDNESDAY '"" "'. I" 07 23 21 16 91J

SBIG-D MIlD-D LITTLE-D .'u 6052 21


President outlines




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SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 25 2006


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been closely monitoring the
threat to health caused by the
flooding in Region Nine and is
focusing on strengthening the re-
sponse to the threat to the
health of the citizens in the re-
glon.
The Ministry deployed
additional doctors and a
Medex to Annai and
Aishalton in response to the
threat of an outbreak of wa-
ter-borne diseases. The roll
out of this additional support
from the central level will de-
pend on the evolving situa-
tion and daily reports from
Dr. Nelson Sinclair,
Ramsarran said.


cr~s andl re~idents who suered ~cct
dumalges a~nd losses as a result of
the floods.
T~he source said also that recsi-
dents inlLethem;becamnea bit wor-
riedl last Friday as water levels be-
gan~ to r-ise, but, this trend did not
last long as the walter receded con-
tinuously and by yesterday, the
situation was almost normal.
Over the past three weeks,
rising water levels have been a~f-
fe~cting several communities m
Rupununi including Lethem and
its environs with roads im-
mersed under high levels of wa-
ter forcing residents to use boats
to travel.
However, the situation over


the past" week hals returned to a
state of near normalcy, the
source said.
In the meantime, there has
been no report of' any outbreak
of water-borne diseases or health
problems so far but sources said
the Regional Environmental
Health Officer has been monitor-
ing the situation closely and is in
constant contact by radio with
Community Health Workers and
Toshaos (chiefs) in remote vil-
lages to keep abreast of the
health situation.
Meanwhile, Director of Re-
gional Health Services in the
Health Ministry, Dr. Bheri
Ramsarran said the ministry has


By Chlamanlalll Naripaul
PERSIST'ENT heavy rains
continue in Rupununi caus-
ing a large number of farms
whlichl have been Hooded over
the past two weeks to remain
under water. Large volumes
of ground provisions have
been destroyed.
A source from the
Rupununi told the Sunday
Chronicle that while water in
the residential areas have re-
ceded to almost normal levels,
farms, particularly in the south
and deep south, continue to be
inundated because of persistent
heavy showers.
However, some farmers
have been able to save small
amounts of cassava, which is a
staple in the Rupununi during
the initial stages of the floods,
the source said.
fnA nongbthe v1 ges where

b~y fodn darendAisr lon,
The regional administration,
the source said has already sub-
mitted a report on the farms de-
stroyed or severely damaged, as
well as a list of names of farm-


not forthcoming he recruited
Surinamese lawyer Irwinis
Khanai to assist. Khanai had a
brief audience with Khan two
Saturday ago at the prison
where he isaben utyd mu ta

after judicial officials ordered
him to leave the prison,
The De Ware Tijd newspa

(Please turn to page 11)


ATTORNEY-AT-LAW Vic
Puran, one of two local law-
yers representing the inter-
ests of Roger Khan is optimis-
tic that they will eventually
ha1 tan haou ieer with t eir
maximum security prison in
neighboring Surmname.
"Suriname is not a barbaric
state. At some time, due process
will kick in," Puran tol te
Chronicle last evening, in refer-

Suia ese utho it es ae tdhee
nied his colleague Glen Hanoman
a request to see Khan, three
other Guyanese, Paul Rodrigues,
Sean Belfiel and Uloyd Roberts.

June 15 in a sting operation.
Hanoman had travelled to
Suriname with the hope of see-
ing his client and when that wls


President

OUtlinOS ...
(From page two
US$165M.
President Jagdeo ac-
knowledged thatsugar was
the life blood of the
Skeldon Community and
noted that "this would be
the most modern sugar
factory in the whole of the

p oabb ane the mos Inw
ern in Latin America". It
will be a model for other
sugar producing countries
seeking to construct facto-
ries and hence the Presi-
dent also underscored the
need for quality work.
(Mark Ramutar)


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4 SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 25, 2006


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T'he U.S. mlilitary said it had
not known beforhac~nd that it
was D~abaan's home and they
had since released himn. They
ma~de no mecntion of his sons or
Hiti.
The deputy governor of
Salahaddin said earlier that most
provincial government offices
had suspended work in protest
at the arrest of Dabaan and
were refusing to return to work
until he was freed.
The U.S. military said one
of the suspects detained was
"directly associated with


TIKRIT (Reuters) U.S. forces
hunting al Qacda insurgents
raided the home of a senior
Sunni Arab religious leader
in Iraq yesterday, seizing hlim
and four suspected terrorists,
the U.S. military said.
The arrest of Sheikh Jamal
Abdel Karim al-Dabaan sparked
outrage among Iraq's Sunnis.
The Iraqi Islamnic Party, whose
leader is one of the country's
vice-presidents, condemned it
and many government officials
in predominantly Sunni
Salahaddin province suspended
work in protest, the deputy
governor said.
The U.S. military said it had
been acting on intelligence
gathered following the killing of
Abu Musab al-Zarqawi, the
leader of al Qaeda in Iraq, in a
U.S. air strike on June 7.
Dabaan is a top mufti, or
religious authority, for most of
Iraq's minority Sunni Muslim
community, which was
dominant under Saddam
Hussein and now formns the
backbone of the insurgency
against the Shi'ite-led
government.
His arrest camne the day


Nuri al-Maliki is expected to
present aI national reconciliation l
plaun to end sectarialn tensions
and~ defulse a Sunni insur~gency.
An1 Iraqi security sourIce at
the joint Iraqi-U.S. coordination
center in Tikrit 175 kml (110
miles) north of Baghdad said
Dabaan hand been arrested along
with two sons.
The Iraqi Islamic Party said
another religious leader who had
been a guest in Dabaan's home,
Sheikh Abdalilah al-Hiti, was
also arrested.


several senior-level al Qacda
members and reportedly plays
an important role in the network
between Baquba and Tikrit."
It said troops had come under
pistol fire from two suspects when
they arrived at the sheikh's house,
who were quickly overpowered
and detained.
Five AK-47s assault rifles,
13 loaded magazines and two
pistols had been recovered and
destroyed on site.
Tikrit is the hometown of
Saddam, who is on trial for
crimes against humanity.


-.e aa E,

Women walk past burnt vehicles on Haifa street, one day
after U.S. soldiers and Iraqi troops clashed with gunmen,
in Baghdad, June 24, 2006. (Namir Noor-Eldeen/Reuters)


LONDON (Reuters) A
British computer expert says
he warned police in 2003
about the activities of two
men who carried out last
year's suicide bombings in
London, media reported
yesterday.
Martin Gilbe~rtson,. 415. told
TIhe Guardlian a~nd the' BBC he
ha~d gone to police in Oc~tober
20013 about the me~n after
becoming alarmed about a~nti-


Western material being
produced by an Islamic
bookshop in West Yorkshire
where he helped maintain
computers.
He says he sent West


Yorkshire Police a package
including DVD material he had
compiled for circulation by the
bookshop, and a list of names
including those of two of the
bombers, Mohammad Sidique


Khan and Shehzad Tanweer,
who lived locally.
Gilbertson said he heard
nothing more till after the July
7 bombings, when he contacted
London's Metropolitan Police
and was interviewed three times
by two officers.
"I wish I could have had
some access to MI5 (security
service)," Gilbertson told the
Guardian. "I probably could
have got them in there. before
the bombs went off."
A West Yorkshire Police
spokesman told the newspaper
it was not possible to trace now
what had happened to
Gilbertson's mailing.
"It's impossible to say


whether this made its way into
the intelligence system, whether
it was discounted as low-level
intelligence or whether it was
acted upon in some way," he
said.
Scotland Yard said it could
not comment on Gilbertson's
claims.
A parliamentary report in
May said British security
services had come across both
Khan and Tanweer before the
attacks but did not believe they
posed an urgent threat.
The blasts on three
London underground trains
and a bus killed 56 people,
including Khan, Tanweer
and two other bombers.


U.S. RAID IN IRAQ SPARKS OUTRAGE


File photo shows forensic experts continue their
investigations around the bomb-destroyed bus at
Tv stc ks uare in central London on July 9, 2005. (Kai


Watch your business GROW'.
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Chronicle.
Tel- 226-3243-9 or 2254475


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 25, 2006


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6 SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 25, 200


Justice or a Police Commissioner within CARICOM it is quite
understandable why at least Khan's mother, Gloria Kissoon,
should be crying aloud for "justice" and respect for her son's
human rights, as she held placards aloft on Friday before
Suriname's embassy in Washington. (See yesterday's Chronicle).
In the interest of fair trial, to ensure that justice is not in
way manipulated in the cases of Roger Khan and that of three
other Guyanese nationals, currently in custody in Suriname, hu-
man rights organizations like Amnesty International and Human
Rights Watch of America should consider having a presence for
the comiilg court trials.
It is to be assumed that the Guyana embassy in
Paramaribo will be doing the same, especially in view of
this country's own national interest.



CHRONICLg

Editor-in-Chief: Sharief Kihan
Sunday Editor: Mlichelle Nurse
Editorial: 227-5216; 227-5204; 22-6324J3-9
Sports: 225-7174
After hours 226-3243-9
Fax: 227-5208
The Chronicle is at wrwH.guyanachronicle.comm
e-mail address sundayeditor~gu~ anachronicle.om
Lama Amenue, Bel Air Park, Georgetown. Guyana.


CRUCIAL MOMENT FOR THE



CARICOM DEVE LOPM ENT FUN D


Havelock Brewster's challengsings alternative


T'he culture of Sur-inamec's justice system seems to enable
its top officials of' legal affairs, to go public with any kind of
allegations including "intention to assassinate", as in the cur-
recnt case involving Roger Khan even before being charged with
specific offences and placed before a court in that country which
is also a member state of the Caribbean Community, and com-
mitted to the rule of law.
However passionate one feels about the alleged crimes of
Khan here in Guyana or in Suriname it is simply bizarre to
follow the sweeping claims of Justice Minister Santokhi in par-
ticular, according to heavy doses of his comments published in
the 'de Ware Tiljd' newspaper and reported locally, including
by the Chronicle.
Suriname and Guyana have very good reasons to pursue
the most practical forms of cooperation, in every sector, in-
cluding crime and security as well as justice administration. They
are, after all, vulnerable to notorious cross-border crimes.
Guyana has never had to deal with a case with all the im-
plications, including extradition to the USA, as presented by
that of Roger Khan for the Surinamese authorities. .
Suriname, on the other hand, has the unenviable precedent
of a former anny commander and President of the Republic,
successfully avoiding extradition requests, including that from
the country's ex-coloniser, Holland, on criminal charges,
some more sensational than that now being associated with
Roger Khan
In the circumstances, since every individual accused
of an offence deserves his/her day in court whether a Chief


IN THE face of recent statements from the Caribbs
Community Secretariat, and a few Finance Ministers who
also heads of government, doubts persist about the way forw
for operationalisation, any time soon, of the long promi
CARICOM Development Fund (CDF).
As the Community's leaders prepare for their 27th regi
summit eight days from today, optimism continues to clash 1
pessimism about inauguration of over the Fund. It is intended.
benefit disadvantaged economies and sectors in the emerg
CARICOM Single Market and Economy (CSME).
Conceptualised to be established with US$120 million from
resources of .participating
CARICOM countries, and to each
an ultimate target of US$250
million with external financing, no
more than US$37 million has so far
been committed.
The commitment has come
from three countries Trinidad and -
Tobago (US$30 niillion, including
US$g20 million from its special
Petroleum Fund to which
designated countries have grant
access); Jamaica (US$5
million), and Barbados (US$2
millionn.
A miorburleto e oercme PRIME Minister Arthul
has to do with the criteria for CarmnfrDF
contributions to sustain the Fund's meig.
viability. Among~ countries' with reser'vations about a reconimn c
CARICOM Secretariat contribution formuhi", based on GI
Domestic Product (ODP) ar~e said to be Jarnuica, Guyana
Suriname.
Despite, therefore, a reassuring statement Ilast Tuesday fl
the CARICOM Secretarint that a "contribution formllula has b
finalised for the Development Fulnd", lingerinlg differecnces am
governments tend to diminish optimism.
Contrasting views have hecn surf~acing. even amrlid posi
vibes generated alt last week's 25th1 anniversary of' the Orgaunisa
of' Eastern Caribbean States (OEC S) inl St. K~itts anld Nevis tla
six independent members will honour a commitmntinn to act
the single marketc component of the CSME o~n June 30) a~s Six o
Commu~lllnity partners hlad dlone live months ago.
A\ strong andl persualsive voice inl this scenario is tla


currently an Executive Director from CARICOM of the Inter-
American Development Bank (IDB). He has been quite candid
in articulating his personal views to CARICOM's Council on
Finance and Planning (COFAP) which was mandated to
finalise .arrangements for establishment of the Fund.

'POLITICAL EXPEDIENCY?'
Having earlier raised critical questions~ in a position paper,
obtained by this writer, on .whether the Fund makes "economic
sense", or is more a mechanism rooted in "political expediency" for
functioning of the CSME, Brewster was to subsequently present
at the .fourth meeting of COFAP (held in Barbados on June 9)
Challenging alternative proposals to make the funding project a
reality.
With no illusions that CARICOM Heads of Government could
well ignore hris "personal views'', Brewster co-author (with Clive
Thomas) of the ~pre-CARICOM work, 'The Dynamics of West
Indian Economic Integration', and currently Senior Associate of the
Caribbean Regionral Negotiatinlg Muchineryl (CRNM). extends his
.differing views to challenging some assumptions anld conclusions
by some OECS governments. .
Rationale for the CDF is located in the revised CARICOM
treaty in the contextobf the CSME, and forms part of the special
regimle for "disadvantaged countries, regions and sectors".
As outlined in the revised treaty. the disadvantaged countries
Would include most of the OECS signatory members and. to a lesser
extent Belize, Guyana and Suriname,
After fo~ur- meetings of` Finance Minisccers somelc of themn also
Prime cMinisterls -like Bar~bado~s' Owecn Arthul, who has been chairing
thl mc~meings on ~the CDFI is consensus recportedljtotheriged at their
june 9, meectingh to proceed with finlalising arrangements for the F'und
on tlhe basis of al finanlcing formula reccommended by the Caribbean
Development Bank (CDB).
But the CDB's rccolmmendcd conltribution fo~rmlula that went
before the June 9) COFAP meeting. for which four countries were
absent Belize, Grenada. St. Lucia and St. Vincent and the
Grena;dinecs varies fr~om the GDP1-based for-mula submittedi by the
CARICOM Seccrultanl

STRIKING; OISERVATIONS
While maktling clearly that in expreI~ssing hris "pers~onal re'servationls'
hiis intention wa:s noti to get COF;AP to amesnd the decision already
mlades butI "perhap:11S to) influences thle mlodnlities of the F~und~ when`I it

goes, init> operation Brewstr mad some ver st. rin


For instance, that a capital fund of US$120 million, usabl
mainly as grants, but also as capital, would be depleted in abou
three to four years.
Further. that it is doubtful that the net donor government.
(Trinidad and Tobago, Jamaica and Barbados) would be wel
disposed to replenish the Fund, especially in the absence of "evel
a commitment in principle to any such replenishment...."
in the reckoning of Brewster, if CARICOM is "serious" abou
regional restructuring/structural transformation, it should be awar<
that the projected Development Fun~d on even its proposco
ultimalte target of US$250 million -would be "a drop in the bucke
of what additionally would be required..."
His conclusion? The Development Fund as currently conceived
is: (a) unlikely to be sustainable; and (b) would.have limitede
additional longer-term development effectiveness".
What's the alternative?! Brewster has advanced a set o
prop~osals for an "interest subhsidisation fund (ISF)" that "wouhe
substantially leverage available financial resources" as only, he said
a small fraction of the capital endowment would be required.tt
finance the "subsidy element".
~By the unofficial 'Brewster formula' on contributions for ant
functioning of his e~nvisaged funding mechanism could, over a 20
year period. support. on a capital endowmennt of LIS$100 million. at
aIdditional lending pr~ogramme of US$600 million. And if reduced t<
U1S$75 millionn. the Fund could last for 15 years with support a
a~n adrditionlal lending programmlle of US$4150 million.
Brewster has stressed that his recommndecctd alternative
approaach "is not a theoretical propositionn". Ralther. one that ha
"successf'ully" been oper-ated byv the InterI-Am\lerican Decvelopmlen
Baunk with an identical "subsidisation schemelu" he advocates, f'o
the bank's lesser-develcoped mecmber states~ ovcr the palst 23 years
the "Intermed~liatc F~inancinlg Fnc~ility (lFF}"`.
Questions nlow is whlich1 way forw\\ard for CARICOMh ts
opera;tionlalise a\ founding mechanrisml recognised as inltegral te
advancellr the objectives~ of (`N11E. We~ zhou~ld soonl knlow


COMING TRIALS IN SURINAME


Editorial

VIEWPOINTS BY RICK(EY SINGH

THE CULT'URE of our system of justice is that every ac-
cused is presumed to be innocent until proven guilty. It is
a system that recognizes the importance of due process,
whatever the nature of the crime. -
The jail-them quickly, hang-themn quickly crowd mlay not
appreciate this, although they would otherwise claiml to be sup-
portive of a democracy based on the rule of law.
This personal observation is made today in view of current
sensational claims of criminality against the controversial
Guyanese businessman, Roger Khan, by the Justice Minister
of Suriname, Chandrikapersad Santokhi and, to a lesser extent,
the country's Prosecutor-General, Subhas Punwasi.
The allegations against Khan, whose extradition to face
narco-trafficking charges is also being sought by United States
authorities, run the gamut of sensational allegations, from tral-
ficking in guns and drugs to `'planning and ordering"' acts of
assassination of unnamed Surinaumese, according to the Justice
Minister of that former Dutch colony-
No one would be so foolish as to jumllp to) thet defence of
Khan and his three Guyanese colleagues as being innocent of
the alleged crimes with which they are being publicly accused
by the Surinamese authorities-
Even their two Guyanese lawyers and one from Suriname
have been quite circumspect in their comments to the media,
while complaining against denial of access to their clients and
of gross violations of their basic rights--













Financing Caribbean development II---g


househollds, the replacement of
dlamagel br-idges andi the
impro"vement of road~rs.
Jamraica and Guyauna two
of the so-calledl More
Decvelopedl Countr~ics (MDC's)
- also benefited f~rom the Bank's
blending in 2(i05. US$54.1
million was provided to Jamaica
to continue construction of a
coastal highway, and Guyana
r-eceived US$5.6 million under
the Highly Indebted Poor
Countries initiative.
Beyond the loans, equity
and grants that it has made
available to individual
Caribbean countries, the Bank
has also provided support to
regional initiatives that may not
have materialised otherwise.
For instance, the CDB raised
the US$100 million necessary to
finance the Caribbean Court of
Justice (CCJ).
The CCJ is the court of
original jurisdiction for disputes
between signatory countries of
the revised CARICOM Treaty
and is riow the Court of final
appeal for Barbados and
Guyana. If constitutional
changes are accepted by a
referendum in each of the other
CARICOM countries, the CCJ
will replace the British Privy
Council as the final appellate
body for those countries as well.
Apart, from the CCJ, the
CDB also provides assistance to
the Caribbean Regional
Negotiating Machinery
(CRNM), the group that


By Sir Ronald Sanders
(The writer is a business
executive and former
Caribbean diplomat who
publishes widely on Small ll
States in the global
community) .

BANKS are nlot institutions
that normally attract praise
for their good work. But, thle
Caribbean Development
Bank (CDB) is an exception.
The CDB was born in
stormy circumstances in
January 1970 after considerable
debate and rancour among
governments of the Caribbean.
The smaller Leeward and
Windward Islands had laid
down, as conditions for joining
the Caribbean Free Trade
Association (CARIFTA) in
1968, the creation of the Bank
and their priority access to its
funding. They had also argued
for its headquarters to be
located in StVincent.
CARIFTA was an
economic integration grouping
of the Leeward and Windward
Islands with Belize, Barbados,
Guyana, Jamaica and Trinidad
and Tobago. It was the
predecessor organisation of the
present Caribbean Community
(CARICOM). .
Jamaica hard also wanted
the CDB's headquarters, and
the then Minister of Finance,
Edward Seaga, had pushed
strongly for it. In the end -
and as a compromise the


Har1badtos, but thle first arrticle
of its charter specifically
required it to ha~ve "special
andl urgent regard to the
needs of the less developed
membel~rs of thle regionl".
Over liiime, the bank h\s
bulilt u~p a mennul
relationships~ w\ith its; b~orrowing

its early years it was severely
criticisedr by giovernmlents of the
less developed countries.
TIhe leaders of somec of
these countries, at the time, felt
that all that was necessary to get
funding was a letter of request
to the CDB's President, and
they were impatient with the
necessity for projects to be
evaluated for their viability.
Yet, it is the CDB's
professionalism in adhering to
the rules of project appraisal
and evaluation that has allowed
it to become respected and to
attract financing from larger
institutions, such as the World
Bank, for on-lending to its
borrowing countries.
The bank raises funds
through the issuance of debt
securities to institutional and
retail investors as well as lines
of credit from international
financial institutions.
SHad the CDB not insisted
on sticking to international best
practices in evaluating and
approving loans, it would have
not won the confidence of larger
financial institutions and would


havel long! since collaplsedl. And,
the decvelopmellnt of` its
borr~ow\ing c~ountr~ies, who halve
been the beneficiaries of its
operations. would have been
rtrded. lcd
Frloml its inceptlion in 19)70
to the enld f01`05. he113 ')~ h~s
contributed IIS$2;.6 billionl to
impro".ving theC liveS of1 its; 17
CarIibbeanl horrowing memllber
countries.
On1 the face of it, US$2.6
billion among 17 countries
may not seem significant, but
these small countries have a
combined population of only
5 million people stretching
from Belize in Central
America, through the chain
of Caribbean islands to
Guyana in South America.
And, the loans, equity and ~
grants have been made in crucial
areas among which are roads
transportation; air and sea
transport; rehabilitation after
disasters caused by hurricanes;
education; and low income
housing.
Sticking to its obligation to
give "special and urgent regard
to the needs of the LDC's", over
the period 1990 to 2005 the
CDB has provided US$ 1,194. 1
million or 57% of total
disbursements to these
countries. The LDC's also
received 71% of disbursements
from the bank's special
operations.
It is difficult for many of
these countries to access


finaunc~ing~ dirc~ctly f'r~ontl lrger
institutions suchh as the World

Developmentll B~ank. For, while
the sumlls involvedl are fairly
large in relation to their

comlpar'ison w'ith thle portfolio
of1 Iouins andi equity funding
requ~ired for huge projects in far I
la~rger countries.
But, the amount of timne
and resources necessary to
conclude a transaction for a hirge
project is almost the same for a
small one. Therefore, funding
small projects is an expensive
exercise both for the lender and
the borrowing country, and the
large financial institutions have
shied away from it.
Consequently, a smaller
development bank -
dedicated to the needs of
small countries is crucially
important to the countries of
the Caribb~ean, and if the
CDB did not exist today it
would have had to becreated.
As an example of the
importance of the Bank ~to its
borrowing countries, after the
devastation of Grenada by
Hurricane Ivan in 2004 and the
further damage by Hurricane
Emily in 2005, the CDB played
a major role in financing the
country's rehabilitation.
Restoration of water and
electricity to affected areas waS
immediately financed by the
Bank which is also funding
suitable housing for low income


undertakes the region's technical
trade negotiations with other
countries and regions and within
the World Trade Organisation.
The bank has also played
a central role in the formulation
of the Regional Development
Fund whose establishment came
to be a key condition of the
Leeward and Windward Islands
of CARICOM joining the
Caribbean Single Market which
.was started by Barbados,
Belize, Guyana, Jamaica,
Surinam and Trinidad and
Tobago in January this year.
The CDB proves that,
once Caribbean
institutions adhere to
international standards
and best practices, they can
gain international respect
while fulfilling their
obligations to the
countries for whose benefit
they were established.
(Responses to:
renaldsanders29@hotmailom)


Orwell in his writing (1984) strikes a fearful note in the loss
of Bdentity because of modern technocracy. The age of tech-
nology has created numerous awareness and choices to the
point of identity confusion.
Characteristic features of identity formation are a child and his
family name, gender, his religion and culture, later his career and
family. A child's name is uniquely his. To.him it is the sweetest
sound. He may be given nicknames with which he identifies. He is
told to be proud of family names, history and tradition. A family
lives through its children. For many families a child is an extension
of the family and its values. Birth order creates an identity with
family positions as "first born" or "last born". This is so because
in early years we develop all types of values from parents and sib-
ling. Sufch values, attitudes and behaviours are crucial for identity
formation. Some children feel they were born by accident or that
they are.not liked for one reason or another. Children born "out of
wedlock" of "illegitimacy" have a special problem as these terms'
hang over their heads and may cause life-long guilt and anxiety. Some
children become aware that they arrived at an inconvenient time in
the married life of their parents. Foster children grow up with a
greater degree of ambivalence.
Gender identity formation is a critical factor in overall identity
development. "Anatomy is destiny" we are told. A woman is born
to bear children and there is pressure to have children and to have
them within wedlock. Long before birth the mother may go out to
buy a pink blanket and father goes out to buy a cricket bat a
stereotype, but a gender bias no less. At about age five or six the
child knows, "I am a boy", "I am a girl". One has short hair and
the other has long hair, one has ear-rings, the other does not. The
types of clothing is different, even the colour of such clothing. This
becomes pronounced in the media and what is portrayed therein.
On the television commercials, mother sells dish-washing liquid, fa-
ther goes to work with a briefcase and mother says "goodbye" while
holding baby. In school, this gender identity is further reinforced.
Boys sit separately from girls. In the children's books, the man as
a doctor or carpenter, the woman is a nurse or nursery school
teacher. In marriage, there must be a man and a woman. A man and
a manl or woman and a woman in marriage is non-acceptable by
most and even repulsive to others.
Children grow up establishing basic religious and moral values
as their political and social ideas. Relatively few individuals cross
the religious isle away from their parents. They date and even
marry within their own religious denominations. This continues the
family values and gender stereotypes. While in teenage years or in
college they are prone to question and challenge parental beliefs.
few leave to join other religious groups. The religious cults of the
1960s and 1970s caused much uneasiness among parents. Numer-
ous felt their children were kidnapped and programmed into these
cult beliefs.
Cults, however, were the exceptions rather than the rule
or norm. Even those who did not attend church found that they
wanted to get married in church with full religious regalia.
In times of deaths they wanted their parents to.be buried with

Please turn to page eight


By P.S. Thakar, PhD
Director, University of Guyana Cinnpus, Thin, Port Mourant,
Corentyne, Bqrbice

THERE are several aspects of a child's growth that account
for his total personality development physiological, social,
mental, emotional and mor~al.Each of these interacts dynami-
cally to affect healthy or unhealkiy' growth and developsilent.
In terms of stage-wise development the physiological iti first
followed by emotional, social, mental and moral.
As the child grows he moves from thie self (ego-centric) to the
social (socio-centric) as he relates to others. The development of
the self as it relates to all aspects of the self (intra-personal) is
crucial as it is central to all other rispects of. growth. The develop-
ment-of the self is the real self and the ideal self. It is the stage-
wise process gradually expanding ~to greater self-awareness and self
development. In all of these there is a unifying force or identity.
Identity is defined as "sameness". The word comes from Latin
idem which means "same". When a child identifies with his mother,
father or anyone, he feels or tries to feel, think and act or attempt
to act the same as that person. Teenagers who identify with movie
stars or sports personalities imitate these celebrities in clothing and
speech and behaviour. They want to know what they eat and what
they wear, what are their likes and dislikes. It is for this reason
that celebrities are discouraged from advertising alcohol or cigarettes
because they may imitate these socially disapproved behaviour.
They could easily fall victims to these vices. The Compact Edition
of the Oxford English Dictionary (1971) defines identity as "to con-
sider, regard or treat as the same", "to make one in interest, prin-
ciple, action, etc with; to associate inseparably", "the quality or
condition of being the same in substance, composition, nature, im-
portance or in particular qualities under consideration; absolute or
essential sameness". The individual is made to feel oneness with
himself as he feels with others. The real and the ideal need not be
the same because the ideal self provides the real with a goal; a mo-
tive to grow. On the other hand, if the real is too far from the
ideal, it makes fo- - ulnhenithy and unrealistic self or personality.
Theorists stal,_ - --'. the Psychoanalyst, see iden-
tity in terms of sexual development ,, P.. ntifieS *' :~
mother (Oedipus Complex) or the girl with her father (Electra Loull-
plex). Later, the boy will shift to his father and adopt thoughts,
feelings and behaviour and wants to be like his daddy or daddy
figure, tough and strong. In teenage years, he may move on to movie
stars, sports heroes, etc. Similarly, a girl will identify with her
mother and her feminine qualities, then to mnovic actresses and other


female celebrities.
Erik Erikson sees identity as a series of crises each one con-
tributing to a total development, as a spiral reaching upward begin-
ning with the present. "I am what I am and that's what I am" (Car-
toon Popeye) and "What I feel". "What I experience here and
now". Carl Rogers, the Humanist, sees the unifying force as bio-
logical and social. Abraham Maslow thought of identity in terms
of long range creativity of the individual, using such terms such as
"self-actualisation" and "self-realisation". The Existentialism of Eric
Fromm, 'Escape from Freedom' is more experiential and emphasises
the importance of "here and now". The Behaviourist such as B. F.
Skinner sees the self as developed through learning, conditioning or
shaping from external forces in the environment; what is rewarded
or punished. The Cognitive psy-
chologists see identity as thinking
and mental processes as unifying
the various elements of the per-
sonality; thinking and reaching out :
to the social and emotional self. a
The self-reflective awareness mind
observes and then investigates and
experiences the mental-emotional Q
sl."Know thyself" is a key
watch word.
Developmentally, an iden- 1 t
tity is the changing self chang- DR. P.S. THAKUR
ing with age and the environ-
ment. There are a series of forces impinging upon the devel-
opment. Physiological growth is influenced by genetic and
health factors; socially with parents, peers and community.
These forces become more dramatic during teenage years when
body awareness and peers play a dominant role in identity de-
velopment. Children from minority groups or lower-income
families find these times especially trying because they find
themselves in the margin of society and not the mainstream.
Over time, factors influencing identity development will
change. In times past, children themselves were allowed to
grow only into the mould of the family. This identity is more
"' than "Ldeveloped" because the freedom to evolve
.any unliqueness is limited. Such examples abound in religious
fundamentalism. To a great extent, this is still true in rural
Guyana. This has been suggested as a possible cause for fe-
male teenage suicide. The growth of gender and race aware-
ness has further brought pressure on the teenager. This is why
Erickson calls it the age of Identity and Role Confulsion. George


C A OH ILD' DE VELOPMEN T




OF AN ID ENTITY







... . SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 25,-2006




The Evil Hermit and I


"-~J-GEORGETOWN PUBLIC HOSPITAL CORPORATION


We Care VACANCY







The Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation is inviting applications from suitably
qualified persons to fill the vacancy of Staff Nurse in the Cardiac Unit.

Applicants should be Registered Nurses with at least three (3) years post-graduate
experience and must be willing to accept training in cardiac care to be provided by the
CHI/GPHC.

Applications, along with certificates, references and a valid police clearance can be
submitted to:

Director, Administrative Services
Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation
New Mlarket Street
North Cummingsburg
Georgetown

To reach no later than Friday, ulnl7 2006


O QIVIAI GOLD NIVINES LIMIITED


VA CAN C Y


JUNIOR ENVIRONMENTAL OFFICER


Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons for the
position of Junior Environmental Officer.

RESPONSIBILITY

The successful applicant will be responsible for conducting and co-
ordinating environmental monitoring activities including water, noise
and dust sampling.

REQUIREMENT AND EXPERIENCE

Degree in Environmental Science, Biology or Chemistry or in some
other related field from a recognized institution, together with
experience in field work, research and reporting Also being
computer literate and familiarity with Microsoft Excel and
Microsoft Word will be of a distinct advantage.

Applications with "Junior Environmental Officer written at the top
right hand corner of the envelope should be sent no later than July 7,
2006 to the following address:

Persons not having the above requirement need not apply.

Personnel Officer
Omni Gold Mines Limited
176 D Middle Street
Georgetown


full religious trappings. Moral values are often the outcome
of religious upbringing. Sexual conduct is often guided by
one's religious beliefs. Negative attitude to homosexuality is
integrally a part of one's religious beliefs. Churches have ex-
tended their teachings of moral values to social and family
values and have become institutions that inculcate wide rang-
ing influences. Church picnics and "'outings" are common
church activities. These institutional values continue into high
schools and colleges as well, although many questions and
challenges are posed.
Some religious beliefs, such as Hinduism, suggest that the less
we identify with our physical self, the less traumatic death will be.
tteuasyn rn tillwar fepoalr o aco ton Ifor suls in suc
of a deeper self or an essence of a soul that lies behind the relative
surface reality of personality. It attempts to explain identity with
a deeper significance. Of this we know little, but interesting none
the less.
While an integrated identity is cultivated from psychologically
healthy homes and community life style, discordant identity may
develop. A mother who is afraid of creeping or crawling creatures
in the kitchen will cause a daughter to develop similar phobias. This
"shared neuroses" is quite common in children who closely iden-
tifyswlah parents orcare-gi ers. The sory of Shybilwn thne stiexteen
administering enema to the child. Dissociate Identity Disorder (of-
ten mislabeled as schizophrenia) are individuals with multiple per-
sonalities and is characterized by confusion about who they are.
As a result, they assume new and different identities; quite often
several such identities. Literature on childhood disorders is filled
with dysfunctional families and their role in neurotic or psycholitic
development, beginning in childhood years. Autism or Childhood
Schizophrenia are not well understood but are deep-rooted child-

ae di rtiv sb haio r, onsdumtp mio der, op iioa sso dder
etc. These developmental conditions are when children have poor
identity development and are a problem to themselves as well as
to family and society. The term depersonalisation 'is a psychoac-
tive problem with a loss of personal identity and a sense of es-
trangement. This is impairment in personal, social, occupational and
Other normal functioning.

CONCLUSION
grEveylehn v entitled ttooa el that allowsdfor abmaiu
develop his potential, academic and otherwise, to the full ex-
tent. It is the responsibility of parents and teachers to facWl-
tate and ensure that the child grows into a life of comfort and
ease. Disturbances at any stage- physical, social or otherwise
will adversely affect his motivation and thus unable to
maximise his potential. As the child attends school he does
so as a total personality and to cater for that entire self is the
responsibility of the parents and teachers; and not merely the
academic or the intellectual aspect. If childhood is a prepara-
tion for life then our next generation must be adequately pre-
pa em notk on the responsibility to tbem tet p sosnhbe
not have lived in vain". (E. Dickenson)
(Dr. Thakur can be contacted at email address:
psthakurug @yahoo~com)


nuclear weapons test mlighlt pro-
voke' extemeI reactIionls (and be-
sides, there ma~y be nlo relia~ble
nuclearl weapons). Whereas an-
other rocket test, this time with
aI longer-raunge missile, conveys
just the right amount of menace.
That, at any rate, is the logic
within the North Korean re-
gime, which is not best known
for the subtlety of its negotiat-
ing tactics. So why does the
United States keep falling for it?
Partly because North
Korea's rockets are a quite use-
ful threat. They are useful to a
Japanese government that is de-
termined to commit Japan to
much closer military coopera-
tion with the United States, but
must persuade a reluctant popu-
lation to stop fretting about the
"peace constitution" of
1947. They are also useful to
the United States, because they
are a much more tactful justifi-
cation for the administration's
beloved ballistic missile defence
programlme than the Chinese
rockets that the BMD is actu-
ally meant to intercept.
And above all, North
Korea's rockets are not re-
ally very threatening. North
Korea may or may not have
a few nuclear weapons, and it
might be able to deliver them
as far as Japan, but it has no
functional capability to reach
the United States, nor is it
likely to develop one in the
near future. (The best guess
on the range of the still un-
tested Taepodong 2 is that it
might be able to reach


WHEN I was a little boy, and
I knew that I was being
watched, I would sometimes
put on a show for thle hidden
audience generally by acting
in ways that I thought were
tough and dangerous with-
out ever letting on that I knew
the observers were there. And
that's exactly the relationship
that the North Korean regime
has with the U.S. satellite
cameras that are almost con-
stantly overhead.
This time, it's a rocket: a
great big two-stage Taepodlong
2 rocket that has been erected
on its launch pad at the
Musudan-ri base in north-east-
ern North Korea. Pyongyang
has not said anything officially
about ending the moratorium on
rocket launches that it voluntar-
ily imposed on itself in 1999,
shortly after test-firing a
shorter-range missile across Ja-
pan into the Pacific, but it ap-
pears to be fuelling the rocket.
The American spy satellites
picked up all the activity, of
course, and now the U.S. gov-
ernment is having an entirely
predictable fit. Test-firing this
new, longer-range missile "would
once again show North Korea
determined to deepen its isola-
tion, determined not to take a
path that is the path of compro-
mise and a path of peace, but
rather instead to once again sa-
ber-rattle," warned U.S. Secre-
tary of State Condoleezza Rice.
"It would be a very serious
matter indeed."
That is presumably what


Kimn Jong-il's recgimne wantedl her
to say, since the whole point of
the exercise is to stir up anxi-
ety among North Korea's
neighbours anld m1ore distanlt ld-
versar~ies andl force them back to
the bargaining table. Pyongyang
needs a deal that brings in for-
eign food. fulel anld cash if the
regime is to survive, and the
only thing it has to trade is a
promise to stop looking so dan-
gerous. Which means that until
it gets the deal, it must go on
looking dangerous.
The "six-party talks"
(North Korea, South Korea,
China, Russia, Japan and the
United States) is where the
deal would be made, and
those talks only came into
existence because of panic
about North Korea's alleged
nuclear weapons. ("Alleged",
because although Pyongyang
officially claims to have
nukes, it might well be
bluffing.) But the talks have
been stalled for the past six
months because the United
States has imposed financial
sanctions against the North
Korean government in
retaliation for its
counterfeiting of U.S. dollars.
Governments rarely admit
their crimes and apologise;
North Korea never does. So
how can Pyongyang force ev-
erybody back to the six-party
table without admitting wrong-
doing, and get some aid and se-
curity guarantees out of
them? By looking dangerous
again, of course. But an actual


Alaska.) If Pyongyang ever
did attempt to fire a nuclear
weapon at South Korea or Ja-
pan, it would be reduced to
radioactive cinders by the
U.S. retaliation within hours.
When North Korea origi-
nally set out down the road to-
wards nuclear weapons and
long-range rockets at least a de-
cade ago, it was undoubtedly
seeking the ability to deter an
attack against it by much more
powerful potential enemies:
South Korea, Japan or the
United States.
It has now more or less
achieved that deterrence, and
apart from some questions
about the credibility of its
nuclear weapons claims, that
should be the end of the story.
Maybe it could be bribed to give
them up and come back under
the jurisdiction of the Non-Pro-
liferation Treaty, although that
would take a lot of foreign aid
and some very firm security
guarantees-
But in the meantime, the
North Korean "threat" serves
a number of different agen-
das, so we can expect to hear
more about this huge and ter-

nsG Fyon tDyer is a Lon-
don-based independent jour-
nalist whose articles are pub-
lished in 45 countries.)


H.s SC OOSI






SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 25, 2006


tracts the nation from the on- wil rave eaulit~"Y unno;u'luce us calmutV
going counter-narcotics cam- IIread.
paign. Special programme designed for
Guyana, like many other
countries, faces an uphill battle children who recently wrote Common
in confronting this scourge. Entrance, including maths, computers,
There is much more to be done pottery and first aid training.
which will demand more re-* *
sources, particularly when small Affordable. Places lImuted.
developing economies such as
ours have to respond to other 1FT o now
basic demands from the popu- D O DO W
lation.
All in Guyana must play THE NEW GUYANA SCHOOL
apart to fight and eliminate Headquarters 89 Brickdam
the narco-trade as we seek to
tame the overall crime situa- Tel: 227-2733, 227-8257
tion, politically or otherwise
inspired.



IllVitatiOn for Bids (IFB)

COoperative Republic of Guyana
Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission Institutional
Strengthening

PTOCUre/1ent Of Laptop Computers
IFB Number 6/2006

1. The Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission now invites sealed bids from
eligible and qualified bidders for eight (8) Laptop Computers to be supplied at
the Commission's Head Office at 22 Upper Hadfield Street, D'Urban
Backlands, GEORGETOWN on or before August 9, 2006.

2. Bidding will be conducted through the National Competitive Bidding (NCB)
pfocedures, specified in the Procurement Act 2003, and is open to all bidders,
subject to provisions of Section IV (Eligible Countries) of this document.

3. Interested eligible bidders may obtain further information from Guyana Lands
and Surveys Commission; Mr. Naseem Nasir, Manager of Land Information
and Mapping by e-mailing him at mapping.mng@lands.gov.gy and inspect
the Bidding Documents at the address given below from 08:30h to 16:00h.

4. Qualifications requirements include: Certified copy of Business Registration.
Original Certificate of Compliances from the Guyana Revenue Authority and
the N national I nsura nce valid up to J une 30 2006 and for the yea rs 2005, 2004
and 2003 and proof of financial capabilities to finance such a project.
Additional details are provided in the Bidding Documents.

5. A complete set of Bidding Documents in English may be purchased from the
Cashier by interested bidders on the submission of a written Application to the
address below and upon payment of a non refundable fee five thousand
Guyana dollars (G$5,000). The method of payment will be cash or a Bank
Draft payable to the Guyana Lands and S surveys Com mission.

6. Bids must be delivered to the address below at or before 14:00h on
Wednesday, July 19, 2006. Electronic bidding will not be permitted. Late bids
will be r-ejected. Bids will be opened in the presence of the bidders'
representatives who choose to attend in person at the address below at
14:00h on Wednesday, July 19, 2006. AII bids must be accompanied by a "'Bid
Security"of one hundred thousand Guyana dollars (G$1 00,000) in the form of
a Bank Draft payable to the Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission.

7. The address referred to above is:
The Chairman
Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission Tender Board
G uya na Lands and Su rveys Commission
22 Upper Hadfield Street, D'Urban Backlands
GEORGETOWN

Andrew Bisi.op
Commissioner/Chief Executive Officer


~
1.~I II
C~r~Y:~I


(The following viewpoint during its little drug kingpins
was published earlier and is who had links to the South
being reprinted with minor America and North America
updates). drug cartels. It was recognized
that the narco-trade and narco-
GUYANA'S geographical lo- traffickers had an organised glo-
cation to some of the largest bal network which provided
producers, exporters and con- cash and administered unspeak-
sumers of narcotics, its almost able forms of violence with alac-
impenetrable contiguous bor- rity to achieve their aims and
ders and the vast swathes of foster this most disruptive ac-
territory unpopulated and tivity. A most dangerous cock-
unwatched have during the tail of cash and violence was in
past decades made this coun- use. The stability of States was
try an easy transit point for under pressure. Law enforce-
the narco-traffickers. In the ment agencies around the Hemi-
1980s, a Member of the Par- sphere were being undermined.
liament of the PNC govern- And democracy was threatened.
ment was charged for posses- The PPP/C had no hesita-
sion of narcotics in the United tion in combating the scourge.
States and had to resign from An all out war was declared
the National Assembly, a lead- with help from anti-narcotics
ing law enforcement officer agencies in the United States
was suspected of involvement of America, Canada, United
in the narco-trade by external Kingdom, CARICOM states,
agencies and was sent on our neighboring countries
early retirement, and there and even Interpol. A special-
were even claims of govern- ized counter-narcotics unit -
mental links to an illegal re- the Customs Anti-Narcotics
mote aircraft landing facility 'Unit (CANU) was established
for Colombian drug opera- to supplement the Guyana Po-
tives in the Berbice River. lice Force anti-narcotics squad.
The PPP/C recognized
that Guyana could not go it
alone in this fight. A raft of
inter-governmental and
Sinter-agencies cooperation
and operations agreements
were entered into. These,
~ F + :according to a recent GINA
publication. included: an
agreement between the
Govermnent of Guyana and
the Government of
~Colombia through which
Guya~nese law enforccment
61~~ offlicers benefited from
r anti-narcotics training;
'4 CANU has a goodl working
by Robert partnership with Drug
Persaud, MBA Enforcement Agencies in
the United States, Canadla
and countries in the
There seemed to bc no ur- CarIibbealn such aIs Puerto Rico,
agency by the previous political Barbadocl~s, Jama~ica. T~rinidadlt and
dispensation to aggressively T~obago andl coocperatlionl with
combat the growing narcotics ne ighb~u ri ng cou ntries
trade although its tentalcles hadl Venezuecla. Brazil andl Sur~iname;
come near to that Party. (Al- and thle Ministry of F~oreign
though now when you listen to Affa~irs has forman;lized links with
some of the same people who other coulntries worldwide under
were in government youl would thle UnIIted NaltionS treatIy to
think that they had a track- establish links in the anti-
record of waging a narco-war in narcotic drlug light; a~ndl there is
G~uyana). The thinking then a United Kingdom liaison officer
was that this problem would in Trinidad and Tobago. with
eventually go away. There wals r~esponsibility for Guyana;
little effort to nip the narco Guyana is an alctive partlicipant
problem in the bud. That was of the Regional Drug Squad
shortsighted. Colombia. Commanders (RDSC),
Mexico, Peru and others, with estalblished in 1993; Guya~na~ and
help from the United States, the Unitedl States signed a
were, at that time, engulfed in Shipridler Agreemecnt to, supprecss
aln all-oult walr against the co,- illicit traff~lic by sea~ andi air~ On
caine car~tels. By the timei the July 237. 200)3. the National
PPP/C wa~s elclete in 1992. thle Assembllly pa~ssedl the Ma~ritimne
problem hadl grown to mlonster 1rgTafcig(upeso)
proportions fo(r o~ur and il20. h ilprvdste
neighbouring s~cieties. legal frameworkcl~l fo(r the
G~uyana w~as y hen pro~ )1i- impll!l~l~lementai Ondpro)viSionlS or


international, hemispheric,
regional and bilateralagreements,
of which cuyana is apart; under
the Fugitive Offenders Act, drug
offenders, can be extradited to
treaty and non-treaty countries.
Government has been processing
requests from foreign
governments; and each year
officers from the Guyana Police
Force and CANU undergo
intense training in narcotic
investigations at home and
abroad.
More recently, Guyana's
fight has been complicated by
the 'Plan Colombia' anti-drug
operations in progress. The
flushing out of the cocaine
barons from Colomnbia has
caused the drug traders to seek
alternative transshipmlent
points, including Guyauna. Our
Head of Stalte has been soliciting
additional external help to
combat the expected increase in
narco-related activities in
Guyana resulting from 'Plan
Colombia. '
The Governmnent has been
consistently providing re-
sources, within its means. to the
counter-narcotics aIgencies along
with the legislative support and
help from friendly countries and
agencies. More external help is
certainly needed
On June 21 2005. President
Jagdeo launched the
Government's National Drug
Strategy Malster Plan1. Already,
various elements have been
acted on andi mnore em~phasi s is
being placed on getting re-
sour~ces to wage thlis wal~r more


narcotics capacity is
witnessed by the level of
interceptions at our ports,
among others. fhe
inltensified efforts have led to
international recognition of
thle G~overnment's resolve to
c bt this scourge.
Accoringlll to thle recent U].S.
G;overnmnent report on

Government of Guyann
(GoG;) does not falcilitate the
production, processing, or
shipment of narcotic and
psychlotropic drugs or othcr
conitrolledl sub~stances. and l
does not discourage the
inlvestiga~tionl or prosecutions
of' suchl acts." .
TIhe war will have to be
steppedl up, in this area as the
integr~ityi of our c~ounter-n;rc~ot-
ics ra;nks andl agencies will be in
question as well as the national
resolve. TIhe malini oppo0Sition
partyI'~S re'Cent defamatoryl utter-
ances collning on the heels or n

internationally! wvanted dtrug baron
in Sur~in~une~ dloes not hclpi thle
couintry's replutatio~n. Tl~Ins ty~e
of a~ntics andtl b~uff~coiery dist


~PPING


THlE


'A RCO-WMA R






10 Sun(um IGHHUNIGILl JUne zb, 2UUO


----Felicityvlillagce resident comptlain



Privately-owned bridge




obstructs drainage


Urban Development Programme
MiniStry of Local Government and Regional Development
:iPHASE 2 CIVIL WORKS .
LOT 9 REHABILITATION OF MACKENZIE MARKET
Date: Jurne 25, 2006
LoanI:NSV 1021 SF-GJ-
Inwanr~ion for/1 Bids NS320016No. 1
1. 'The Government of Guyana has received financing from the Inter-American
Development Bank towiards the cost of an Urban Dev:elopment Programme. It is intended
that part of the proceeds of this financing will be applied to eligible payments under the
contract for the Rehabilitation of Mackenzie Market.

2. The Government of Guyana acting through the Minlistry of Local Goverrunent and
Regional Development (hereinafter called "Eimploy~er") now invites sealed bids from
eligible bidders for the Rehabilitation of Mackenzie Market.

The major work items are:
+ The splicing of the bearing piles of the existing wharf
# Construction of beams, wharf dlecki and stalls

3. Interested bidders ma\ obtain fulrther information, including eligiblility to particip~ate and
may; inspect the Te`Lnder D~oc~uments at the address below us of' June. 26. 2006 and may
purchase the bidding documents by a written application or applying in person between
08:30 and 16:00 hours, Monday to F:riday. except on public holiday-s and upon pa!'ment of a
non-reimbursable fe~e of five th~ousa~nd G~u\ana dollars (G$j,000)O or twe.nt!. fiv.e United
States dollars (US$25.00). The method of paymentt will be by cash or manager's ch1equ~e
payable to the "Permanent Secretary, Ministry of Local Government & Regional
Development". It w\ill not be necessary to mak~e the request in person to receive a complete
set of bidding documents, since these can be sent b! mail. Applications fo~r the purchase of
tender documents should be addressed to:
Project Coordinator
Urban Development Programme
7 Broad &Y Charles Streets, Charlestofn
Georgetow~n, Guyana
Tele #: 592-225-20362 Fax. #: 592-225-0506
E-mail: udp!~netw\orksgy.com

4. Each bid must be accompanied by a Bid Security of not less that one percent (1%) of the
bid price.

5. Each bid must be placed in a sealed envelope, and marked on the outside at the top right
hand corner "Rehabilitation of Mackenzie Market Bid No. 3/2006 No. 1." T'he envelope
should be sealed and addressed to:
Chairman
National Board of Procurement and Tendecr Administration
Ministry of Finance
Main & Urquhart Streets
Georgetown, Guywan

Bids must be placed in the Tender Box of the Ministry of Finance at the address mentioned
above befort 09:00 hours on Tuesdlay July 25, 2006. It w\ill not he necessary to submit
bids in person since they may be sent by mail. H~owev\er, the E~mployecr is not responsible
for bids not received thereof before the time and date specified forl recception of` bids. Lante
bids will be rejected and returned unlopened. I lowevecr, it is adv:isable: that1 these hids he sent
early to avoid transportation delays.

6. H~ids will be opened at a public ceremony, in the pre-senlce of` those bidderls ~r their
representatives wIho choose to attendJ immediately after 09):00 hours on Tuesdayl! July 25,
2006 at the National P~rocuremlent and Te~nder Admlinistraltion~ 130ardc. Minister of` Iinance.
Main & Urquhart Streets. Gieorgetow n, Giuyarna.

7. B~iddlers registered in (iu\ana must submit a Guyl\ana Revenue: Authority compnlianc e
certificate indicating that thle bidder has met his/her. Income Tlax forl the three (3) years
preceding the closing date of` hid. and a National Inslurance Scheme complniiance ~crtif~icate
indlicat~ing that the bidder has met his/hecr Nationarl Insur'anlc Schcme obligrations for the
month immecdialtel preceding the month of` tender.

8. Bidders may attend a site visit and a pre-hid meeting. Tlhe site visit woculd he held o~n
July; 5. 2006 commencing at I1I:00C hours at the junction of ReLpublic: Avenue and Co-op
Crescent (opposite LEIAP' buildings). TIhe pre-bid meeting~ would he held on JulyI! 6. 2006 at(
14:00 hours at the office of` the lrb~an D~evelopmelnt P'rogramme.

Permanent Secretary
Ministry o L~ocal Government & Riegional Dev\elopmlent


ol lose to he moo danies e hsn


metlposfor the Guy t unofana he
Rocicte Dvlopmeant Bo ard
(GDB closed th oie hat of th

fiena plots her thad sowan h

area three weeks ago, four
had since been completely
wiped out because of lack of
drainage.
Another resident also com-
plained of flooding in the resi-
dential area and loss of livestock
including poultry over the past
three weeks.
A farmer stressed: "At this
point, this has nothing to do
with the river. It has to-do with
the blockage of the main drain
by the bridge. Our drainage
would have been better had it
not been for that obstruction."
A spokesman said that
the structure was built many
years ago despite protests by
residents. But now, an in-
creasing number of
villagers were turning to ag-
riculture and there was a
more pressing need for the
wrong to be corrected.


a nt- orrenamng structure m une mamn aramn ar r-enlcy manalcony urranon noaa.





1


By Clifford Stanley

RESIDENTS of Felicity Vir-
lage Mahaicony are com-
plaining that a privately
owned concrete bridge which
rests in the middle of the
main drain in the
village is obstructing drain-
age of their residential and
agricultural lands and caus-
ing them to lose their crops.
They told the Sunday
Chronicle that their woes stem
from the manner of construction
of the bridge by one resident to
get access to his home on the
other side of the drain.
A spokesman said that in-
stead of building the bridge over
the drain, the proprietor built
the bridge in the drain itself then
he put three small tubes in the
structure it to allow the water
,to continue to flow.
"'So, the drain is blocked by
the bulk of the structure and


then we find that the tubes in-
serted in it are too small to
allow a satisfactory volume
through them and into the
Mahaicony River during peri-
ods of heavy rainfall," he said.
"TThis structure humbugging
us; the water can't drain," the
spokesniian said.
Some residents said that
they had complained about
the situation to President
Jagdeo when he visited the
area recently and he had or-
dered that the structure be
destroyed but there had been
no action by any of the rel-
evant authorities since.
A spokesman said that one
consequence of the obstructed
drainage system is that several
acres of growing rice whose cul-
tivation had cost hundreds of
thousand of dollars, have been
submerged by water and have
been destroyed.
One farmer said that he had


*1- -- aPe~P







UNDAY CHRONICLE June 25, 2006 '


" rh ForeStry Training Centre Incorporated
1i Wa ter Street, King ston,
Georgetown, GUYANIA

Courses in Reduced Irnpact Loqqinq for 3uly 2006,


17e Forestry Training Centre Incorporated will be cotriucting thie following two courses in .1ulyr,
(a)a Timnber Harvest Planning Course, 3uly 10-22, 2006; and
(b)a Decision Mr~akers' Course, 3uly 29-31, 2006.

The Timber Harvest Planningl Course Is intended for- heldc operajtives e~gagedl ir planning im-
ber~ har'vesting operations. C-ourse partio~pants will be engaged in forest inventI~Ory the preppra--
tlon o~f stock map~s, shdl tr-aii alignmen7t, setting out ag7 mari.ets andJ tree marking p actlces based
on1 FIL pnne p_:lle an~d IGuvea, Fomestr~i icomilsslion: \- Code of Practice fIr Timnber Har.eestlng:
Planning for~ th~e uIse of mach-ines and oth~er ~cot at'l-l ingeasu ~es w~il be empneizod.l~d The cloingll
date fort jppica tionsr l1_ ulr r- 200t3

Thle Decision Mlakers' Course is intenced for sen:c' st3rf -:ndl.iiidl no :Cuntan~'ti ., T:1 n Etlrn









:~h costr oril the Timbe
Har? mest Planning Crsepp
~ sl~JEe~;i- isJ ~ saft\ bc--00 no hl

..c-l~t .'r- aea 5 $1 ,0 0.0

Th- cost rs the costsel
ha:.es Pllnin mealls, rnpr


~~~~, -r IrIr;i ~stionerv. er


.. g,:,. From bo futh en


,er: A Certiicate will
toJ1~ j rldedl to pan icl-
*~~p ;d ho complete


*; j-~-call 223-5061
4 Qu; ' ~ ~ J , ::-506a2 for1 fur-
,,- -. o m tin


9Ys. Sjhivarnie 9~armessar


_ _I I


use that information as the ba-

si orpoecutonas nev

tion entities in Guyalna."
The U.S. has requestedl
Suriname extradite Khan. The
U.S. had unsealed an indictment
against Khan for conspiring to
import cocaine an~d h~ad issued
a warrant for his arrest.
Khan, 35, who became a
controversial figure in Guyana
following his public state-
ments after the wanted bulle-
tin was issued and was named
in the 2006 U.S. narcotics re-
port as a known drug traf-
ficker, was arrested in
Paramaribo, where authorities
reportedly seized more than
200 kilograms of cocaine and
11 other suspects.
On Wednesday, Khan was
taken before an examining mag-
istrate in Paramaribo to hear
charges under very tight secu-
rity, which saw the office of the
exammmig magistrate before and
during the arraignment being
guarded by members of the
Suriname Police SWAT team
armed with high-powered weap-
ons.
Khan was believed to have
been hiding out in Suriname
after the Police here put him
on a wanted list in connection
with the theft of 30 AK-47
rifles and five pistols fr'om
the Guyana Defence Force
(GDF) headquarters in
Georgetown.


to see in whatr waly they could c
he of assis~ance in this timne of
difficulties for Inationals.
On being toldl that reports
out of Surinumle clalim thate even
Guyanese Ambassador- hls been
denied a visit to Khaun, Lun-
chcon said he was not aware of
this and if indeed, it is the case,
then it "actually flies in the face
of the convention".
Dr Luncheon was on Friday
asked to explain what seems to
be contradiction in statement
by Home Affairs Minister Gail
Teixeira on Wednesday that the
Guyana Government has "no
interest" at this point in time,
in extraditing Khan and the
three other Guyanese held with
him in Suriname last week even
though the government has been
spending millions of dollars re-
cently trying to track down the
fugitive businessman in
Guyana.
The decision by the
Guyana Government was com-
municated by the minister to
her Suriname counterpart, Jus-
tice Minister Chandrikapersad
Santokhi who also on Wednes-
day told Suriname journalists
attending his weekly Cabinet
meeting of the discussion he had
with Teixeira and the Guyana
Government's decision which
gives Suriname more leeway to


consider the formanl United
States request f'or Khan to be
extraldited to face drugs charges
in the U.S.
TIcixcira however, categori-
cally stated that the decision is
a~s it relates to the Guyanese l~u.
gitive businessman being sent
back here from Suriname.
Luncheon on Friday sought
also to clarify Teixeira's state-
ment which he said might have
been misinterpreted, and should
be taken in the context that
there was no substantial evi-
dence or information to success-
fully prosecute Khan in
Guyana, compared to that
found in Suriname.
Questioned too, as to why
the Guyana Government did
not move to investigate or
prosecute Khan based on what
was stated in the U.S. 2006
narcotics report that Khan was
a known drugs dealer, Lun-
cheon said "declarations by for-
eign governments and foreign
parties, or anyone for that mat-
ter, are quite limited in terms
of their contributions to pros-
ecution and therefore, even
though the spectre has been out
there for quite some time,
about not only Roger Khan but
many others being associated or
has contributed or participated
in illegal activities, the move to


br~iefing on Fridany that there is
no comlpelling evidcene to pros-
ecute Roger Khanl here, Puran
said "it brings into issue the
wanted bulletin fo~r questioning"
thart was issuedl for Khan alnd
others
"Was it properly issued if
no evidence is available," he
asked, while adding "the ques-
tion now is: what was the real
motive for issuing the wanted
bulletin when you do not have
sufficient evidence to show?
"Citizens must now ask
whether what arises is to
criminalise a person without
evidence," Puran added.
He said he has not been in
contact with Khan's mother


who p'icketed theL Surinamell Eni-
bussy inl Washinlgton D)C on Frli-
day and who spoke with a lo-
cal television newscast last
week.
When he wa~s askedl Fridny
whether the Guyana Govern-
ment will intervene at somne
stagc following reports that
Khan's rights are being vio-
lated in Suriname, in not being
allowed to meet and speak to
his lawyers, Cabinet Secretary,
Dr. Roger Luncheon said: "I
do know that the convention
surrounding the support by
(diplomatic) missions in for-
eign countries for providing
whatever form of support to
nationals who run afoul of the
law in those countries...is
fairly well established and in-
deed, you might be aware, it
has been resorted to in En-
gland, the United States and in
other countries where repre-
sentatives of the Government
of Guyana have indeed been
involved in providing various
levels of support to Guyanese
who have fallen victims or
afoul of the laws in those coun-
tries."
"I would want to believe
that Khan's lawyers are aware
of this convention and may have
been dealing with the represen-
tatives of the Government of
Guyana in Suriname to provide
that kind of support," Lun-
cheon offered.
He added that it is usual for
representatives of the mission to
seek access to prisoners or
people who have been charged


(Froml page three)

er in Surinumne subse~quently
e orted that the judicial au-
horities have banned all contract
betweenn Khan and the other
bree Guyanese and their law-

erThe whereabouts of
odri ues, Belfield and Roberts
tre st i unknown, according to
uran, who also confirmed that
anoman is back home
At the time of the brief in-
erview, Puran said he did not
ave an audience with Hanoman
hose wife had told him that he
as "ver tired"
Res onding to Dr
uncheon's statement at news


Picture shows Mrs. Elizabeth Cox, President of the Insurance Institute of
Guyana and First Vice President of Association Institutes of the Caribbean
presenting the Certificate to Ms. Parmessar. Looking on approvingly is Mr.
Bishwa Panday, Managing Director of P&P.


P&P Insurance Brokers and Consultants
Limited wishes to congratulate
Ms. Shivanie Parmessar. Account Executive,
on completion of the Caribbean Insurance
Foundation Certificate.

The CIFC certificate is awarded after
successful completion of the Basic Principles
of Insurance and the Legal and Business
Aspects of insurance. These subjects include
among other areas of study introduction to
Major Classes of Insurance, The Insurance
Market, Principles of Insurance. Reinsurance
and Principles of the Law of Contract and
Agency.


The examinations are conducted by the
Association of the Insurance Instltutets of the
Caribbean, H-eadquartrers in Castries. St. Lucia.
The insurance Institute of Guyana, IIG, a
member of the AllCadministers the examination
in Guyana. The llG is currently :-l-tbraillr.4 40
Years asan educational body.

Ms. Parmessar's success at the examinations is
further testimony to P&P's programme of
human resource development and with an eye
on CSME is most opportune.



SP&P Insurane Broklers
Sand Consultants Limited


Lawyers optimistic of ...


Gr 80d iBts sti


on Mor uca River

THE captain and two passengers of a boat were attacked
and robbed in the vicinity of the mouth of the M~oruca River'
North West District (NWD).
investigations so far revealed that at about I1:30 h yester-
day, the bo~at was en route to- the Pomeroon area when four
masked men, all armed with firearms, approached mn another
vessel, discharging several shots mnto the air as they did so.
According to the Police, the bandits held up the occupants
and robbed the captain Duarte Garraway, 29 years, of
Pomeroon River of $100,000 cash, miner Roy English, 56 years,
also of the Pomeroon of a quantity of raw gold valued at $1
million and Gary Mc Calman, 28 years, of $20,000.
The bandits also took away the personal belongings of the
passengers and a drum of fuel and escaped.
No one was injured.





---- SUNDAY CHRONICLE ~June 25, 2:006



Preval delig hted


at Hait .i'1s return
President of Haiti, Read Garcia Preval during a meeting
.Friday with CARICOM Secretary-General, Edwin
Carrington, in Port-au-Prince. Haiti, expressed great de-
light at his country's resumption of formal arrangements
'with the Caribbean Community (CARICOM), the
CARICOM Secretarial said in a release.
Calrington, accompamned by the Assistant Secretary-Ge-
eral for Foreign and Commumty Relations. Ambassador Co0in
Granderson. and Chairman of the CARICOM Task Force on
Haiti, Mr Hugh Cholmondeley, brought Haustin President up
to date on current Issues in the Community.
He was also briefed on the preparatlons for Ihe forthcom-
ing 27th Meeting of the Conference of Heads of Government.
In addressing the agenda for the meeting scheduled for St
Kitts and Neuls from July 3-6, tbe CARICOM Secretary-Gen-
eral told President Preval that Ihe Commurnty was eagerly look~-
mng forward to his participation.
President Preval who also indicated his eagerness for Haiti
to resume its place in the Councils of CARICOM, requested
that a team from the Community visit Haidi immediately after
the Meeting of the Confere~nce, to workr with officials there on
facilitating and providing support for Haiti's resumption of its
participation in the operations of the Community.
The Secretary-General assured the Haitian President of the
full support of the rest of CARICOM for ins efforts a pur-
suit of the development of Haiti. He assured thar the Commu-
nity would be ready to lend any assistance it can in such areas
as determined by Haiti.
President Preval during the meeting touched on areas of im-
mediate concern actuding, some which were outside the formal
CARICOM snutmetue among them the Universities of the Com-
munity.
Carrington and team headed backr to Georgetown yes-
.eday to finalise preparations for the upcoming Heads of.
Government Meeting, the CARICOM Secretariat release


AH Other G HyanOSe In f..S. gwves back
MANY Guyanese living overseas are convinced that, if they give back, even a little, it would help out in their homeland.
That is why the donors, in this instance husband and wife Joey and Lynette France, of New York in the United States, sent two
wheelchairs and several walking aids of different types for donation to local charity.
Georgetown Stabroek Lions Club received the donation at the recent installation of its new officers at a ceremony in King's Plaza
Hotel, on Main Street, in the city.
In picture, Club President Mohamed Majeed (second from left) shakes hands with D~evon France, son of thle donor couple,
as the fonner accepts the gifts. Others with them are, fromt left, L~ioness Roxanne L~uckie, President-elect Lion Haroon Hallim,
Lioness June Leithch and Michelle and Sean France, granddaughter and grandson, respectively, of the older Frances.


Lot 98 Nlsmesb West Bank Demerara









Lot 83 Soesdyke
last Bank Demerara

* Tracts 'A' and 'B' conltainlng
2r44 acres of cultivation land
with a building thereon, at
VWeigelgen, Berbice
*I (Land Only)
Block 'L' Zeelandia
VWakenaarn leland
Essequlbo River


Parcel 16. Block ropcvi Plantation Hope
\ East Coast Demeream


Interested persons are asked to submit sealed, written bids marked 'Tender For Property'.
to the undermentioned address no later than 30th June 2006:
The Credit Risk Manager
SScotia bank Bank ofi Nova Scotia
~r~ 1 04 Carmichael Street
Georgetown
The Bank reserves th~e night to reject the highest or any bidj with~out assigning reason thereof
L~~~ ~ ~ I ~-


PATSY Ramsey looks down as her husband John Ramsey
(R) produces a picture of Jon-Benet Ramsey during a
press conference in Atlanta where they released the
results of an independent lie detector test on May 24,
2000. Patsy Ramsey died on Saturday from cancer in
Atlanta, the family's attorney told CNN. (Tami Chappell/
Reuters)


JonBenet





mother dies


of cancer
WASHINGTON (Reuters) Patsy Ramsey, the mother of slain
child beauty queen JonBenet Ramusey, died yesterday from can-
cer in Atlanta, the family's attorney told CNN.
Raunsey's husband, John. was at her side when she died at about
3:30 am, attorney L. Lin Wood told the cable network. Ramsey,
49, was diagnosed with ovarian cancer in 1993, underwent treat-
ment and lived cancer-free for nine years, Wood said. Three years
ago she suffered a recurrence. he said.
JonBenet, 6. was found beaten and strangled in the family's
Boulder, Colorado, home on Decemnber 26, 1996, in a case that re-
mains unsolved. Her parents came under the Boulder police's "um-
brella of suspicion," but a grand jury issued no indictments.
The slaying drew intense media coverage focusing on JonBenet's
success in youth beauty pageants, the family's affiuence and mys-
terious elements of the case, including a note that initially led po-
lice to believe the girl had been kidnapped.
"O~ver the last two, three years they have come to under-
stand there's been a shift in public opinion about the death of
JonBenet and people realise now that this family was very
much victims of that murder and have suffered because of it
in terms of the false accusations made against them," Wood
said.


Lo 2Mc(Vlae


(Lot 203 Middle Road La Penlteznce
ereown





SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 25, 2006 1 s


r ---- ---- ~~~.`~-~ ~-~~~--.~~~~-~-. ~-.:.:._FI._-II:'l ...~..-..1 .._.:_:.. I:::::'.:_::::::::: I~~~~~
\..1. - "


UNIVERSITY OF GUYAN
3~:'


SYDNEY (Reuters) One in four Australian parents regularly
"borrow" money from their children's piggy banks to pay for
anything from bread to luxury holidays, a survey said last
week. ,
Mums are more than twice as likely to raid their children s
savings than dad, with 35 per cent of mothers confessing to the
crime compared with 16 per cent of fathers.
But almost nine out of 10 still believed they were setting a good
example of financial management for their tiny tycoons.
Fund management firm Bankwest surveyed almost 400 parents
or guardians of children aged 17 or under.
"I am guilty of the orime myself," Paul Vivian, Bankwest's head
of retail deposits, told Reuters.
can a wur cn' insdt anmoneiy you know the one pace yo
makes sure I put it back with interest," he said.
Of those who admitted to raiding piggy banks, more than half
said they used the money to buy essentials such as petrol, milk
and bread.
Another 20 per cent said they needed the money to pay off
water and electricity bills and other utilities: But 16 per cent put
their children's savings toward such extravagances as holidays or
new cars.
The survey follows Reserve Bank of Australia findings that
many Australians spent more than they earned in the past
three years. On average, Australians saved only 2.9 per cent
of their annual income.


Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons .
for the following positions in the University of Guyana:
1. LECTURERI/II/ISENIOR
LECTURER/READER/PROFESSOR,
FACULTY OF AGRICULTURE AND FORESTRY
Preference will be given to holders of qualification
from the Masters Degree level in the relevant field
plus relevant experience and research/pub-
lications.
SUBJECT AREAS
Preference will be given to applicants who are
qualified to teach in at least three areas.
A~qronomy:Field and Vegetable Crop Production,
Soil Management, Genetics and Cytogenetics,
Biotechnology
Animal Science: Animal Physiology, Animal
Health, Endocrinology, Reproductive Physiology,
Surgery, Pathology
Applicants who are interested in part-time
appointment may also apply indicating that
option.

CHEMISTRY IVIL ~~ANDj ELECTRICAL
ENGINEERING, FACULTIES OF NATURAL
SCIENCES AND TECHNOLOGY
(i) B. Sc (Chemistry), B.Engg., or H.T.D.
(whichever is applicable), or equivalent
qualification in the relevant field plus four (4)
years experience in a teaching/research
laboratory
OR
ii) Full Technological Technician Certificate plus
two (2) years post qualification experience.
3. UNIVERSITY LIBRARY
(A) LIBRARIAN I
A Higher Degree in Library and Information ~
Science or its equivalent.
OR
A first degree in Library and Information
Science or ALA (Chartered, U.K.) PLUS
relevant post-qualification experience.
(B) ASSISTANT LIBRARIAN
A good first degree in an approved discipline.
Preference will be given to the following:
Agriculture, Computer Science, Law, Natural
Sciences. Social Sciences, and Technology.
Experience in Library operations will be a
distinct advantage. Computer skill and
knowledge of the application of Information
Technology in Libraries are highly
desirable.
4. INDUSTRIAL LIAISON OFFICER, FACULTY OF
TECHNOLOGY
Applicants must have at least a Degree or
equivalent from a recognized University in an
engin ring dastciplie withmfive years industrial
Qualification to teach one of the Engineering
Courses in the Faculty and experience in industrial I
training and curriculum Development would be
distinct advantages.
Responsibilities of the position can be obtained
from the Personnel Division, University of Guyana.
5. AD.MJNISTRAIVE~~~~dE OJ"FICUR E R TUKYN :
CAMPUS


A First Degree and previous experience in an
administrative or supervisory capacity plus
proficiency in use of computer software: Data base
management systems, Spreadsheet, Word
processing.
S KILLS AN D ATTRIB UTES
>- Pleasant personality and positive attitude
> Team-player and self-starter
>- Good oral and written communication skills
> Flexible individual with good planning and
organisational abilities
>- Sound interpersonal skills
>2 Ability to handle multiple tasks simultaneously
SALARY
Appointment level and placement in appropriate salary
scales are determined by level of qualifications,
experience and research/publications.
Non-Taxable Allowances: Housing (20% of basic
salary) and travelling. Entertainment and additional
travelling allowance are payable depending on special
responsibilities, Study/Sabbatical Leave
Annual/Vacation/Study (whichever is applicable) and
Leave Passage Allowance, where applicable.
Medical Scheme and Pension or Gratuity schemes
(whichever is applicable).
Anyone recruited from overseas will receive up to four
(4) full economy air fares (i.e. for self: spouse and two
(2) unmarried children up to eighteen (18) years of age)
from point of recruitment, and a settling-in allowance.
DUTIES;Details may be obtained from the Personnel
Division, University of Guyana.
6. FARM-HAND, FACULTY OF AGRICULTURE
AND FORESTRY
At least a sound Primary School Education plus
knowledge of and experience in farm practices.
(Persons with Certificate in Agriculture are
encouraged to apply.)
SUMMARY OF DUTIES
Assist the Faculty of Agriculture and Forestry with
the tasks related to the maintenance of the
Agricultural and Forestry Research Centre, with
the growing of crops and/or feeding and raising of
fish and livestock. Furtherdetails cudb
obtained from the Personnel Division or Faculty of
Ag.ricul.ture and.Forestry..
Sa~lary land benefits: Salary would depend on
experience level; benefits currently include
transportation allowance, provision of uniform'
non-contributory Health Insurance Scheme,
Annual and Vacation Leave and Leave Passage
Allowance.
Applications with Curriculum Vitae, THREE&
COPIES_, stating full name, date of birth, marital
status, qualifications (with dates and overall
grades obtained), work experience (with dates),
research and publications (with dates) full names and
addresses of three (3) referees, who can testify to the
academic and/or professional capabilities of the
applicant, (one of whom must be your present or last
employer, where applicable) must reach the
Personnel Division, University of Guyana, P.O. Box 10-
1110, Georgetown, Email: ugpd@telsnletgy.net
or Fax: 592-222--4181, or Courier Service, not
later than Jully_14, _200_6. (Tel. Nos. 592-222-
5271/4181), Website: www.uog.edu.gy


L


Cl ES


VACA





1;4r sUNa.nv,,c~paNlcbz,~~F~siT~P1)99:t


~~rc -----~ .. 7'


AN EXPLANATION OF THE MAXIMUM AND MINIMUM OLD AGE PENSION AMOUNTS


~I ____________


amounts paid in the best three (3) years of the last five (5)
years so that the maximum amount of a pension that could
have been paid in any year can be easily determined.
Those maximum amounts are shown in column 6 of the
table.

As would be seen from the table the maximum that a
pensioner could have received in 1993 was $4,573. That
amount has been increasing over the years, and the
maximum that would be achievable in October, 2006 will
be $56,105.


Since in 1986 there was in existence an amount below
which an Old Age pension cannot be paid i.e. the minimum
pension. In that year the minimum was fixed at 40% of the
minimum wage in the publiciservice.. That minimum was
later change to approximately 50% of the minimum wage
in the Public Service.

The present minimum wage in the Public Service is
$24,828 per month.

Since the minimum pension is tied to the minimum wage in
the Public Service and that minimum wage moves in
accordance with increases announced by the Govemnment
annually the minimum pension undergoes annual
changes.

The pensions in payment at the beginning of a year are
usually subject to an increase that is determined by the
National Insurance Board. Those increases when applied
move a pension amount to a given level. However if that
movement is less than the n;ovement in the minimum
pension then the awarded pension may be swallowed by
the minimum pension. A person therefore who was earning
a pension that was above the minimum in year 1 might be
at the minimum level in year 2 simply because of the
difference in the degree of the movements in the two
amounts.

This will be explained further in a subsequent article.

As would be seen also from the table the 60% maximum of
insured earning has already been reached.

Increases therefore in the amount of pensions in the
coming years wouldl'be as a result of increases in the
insurable earnings ceiling, and the annual increases that
would be made by the National Insurance Board from time
to time.


The calculation of pensions was explained in a previous -
article.

The method of calculation has as its main parameters:-

(1) the average insurable earnings, and

(2) the percentage to be applied to the average insurable
Earnings.

As was explained in the previous article the average
insurable earnings is arrived at by using the best three (3)
Years in the last five (5) years during which contributions
were paid immediately prior to the date the person
attained 60 years.

The insurable earnings of those three (3) years are added
and the total is divided by three (3) to arrive at the average
insurable earnings.

The percentage of the insurable earnings is arrived at by
Staking the number of contributions paid by the insured
person and allotting for the first 750 contributions 40% and
each additional complete group of 50 contributions, 1%.
'That percentage is subject to a maximum of 60%.

SUsing an average of 50 contributions per year the 750
contributions would be equal to approximately fifteen (15)
years payment. If for every additional 1%, 50 contributions
are required then` for an award of 20% the number of
Contributions required is 1,000. The maximum percentage
would be reached with 1,750 contributions or
approximately thirty-five (35) years payment.

The Insurable Earning Ceiling is defined as the amount of
Sthe person's earnings that is insured and on which
contributions are paid,

The amount of earnings that is insured changes from time
to time and is directly related to the minimum wage in the
Public Service. The relationship is approximately four (4)
times that minimum wage.

During the early years of the Scheme's existence the'
Insurable Earnings Ceiling remained very low.

In 1989 the insurable earnings ceiling was moved to
$1,500.00 per month and from thereon there were
increases sortie of which were awarded three (3) times in
one (1) year. The insurable earnings ceilings which were in
existence at the end of each of the years 1991 to 2006 are
given below in column 2 of the table.

Since contributions could be paid on earnings only up to
the level of the ceiling the persons earning above the
ceiling could pay contributions only on the ceiling.


~J~'


The amount of the pension is directly related to the


14 & 19 065





SUjNdAY CHRONICLE .Jne 951 2006 1


TURKEY SPECIAL ENVOY VISITS: President Bharrat Jagdeo engages in bilateral talks with Special Envoy to the President
of Turkey, Ambassador Aydin Sahinbas and Turkey's non-resident Ambassador to Guyana, Mr. Muammer Dogan Akdur
during a courtesy call at State House (OP/Sandra Prince photo)












PRIME Minister Roosevelt Skerrit, of Dominica, and
CARICOM Head of Government with responsibility for
Labour, including Intra-Community Movement of Skils,
will arrive in Guyana on an official visit today. r e
He'leaves Guyana on Tuesday, according to a release
from the Georgetown-based Secretariat.
On Monday, Prime Minister Skerrit will host a news ~ S kd ~:
conference at the'Ibrkeyen CARICOM Headquarters.


.. u _Jn#IK rr~rr rr


Fan forgets

hotel location

in six-hour

ordeal
B)ERZLIN (Reultersi) G;ermanl police rescued an American
soccer faln lost in Ha~nover and unable to find his hotel
again after helplessly wandering around the city for
more thane six hours after a match, federal police said
Friday.
'The 25-vealr-old Boston main had checked into his hotel in
the afternoon before going to see a rnalch helween Poland an~d
Costa Rica but could not remember his hotel's name, its ad-
dress or anything else about it. police spokesman Holger
Jureczko said.
"H-e came into the police station at 3 a.m. and asked for
help,' Jureczko said.
"Tfhe only thing he could remember was paying 10 euros
for a taxi ride to the city centre and that he went past a park
and a MerLtedes dealer. There are a lot of Mercedes dealers in
Hanover but we were able to find the one in the vicinity of a
park."
Police took the American to the area that matched
his vague description in the city of 500,000 and spent
an hour driving up and down streets in that quarter un-
til he recognized his hotel just before' dawn Wednesday.


W~e started with


NYow we're down to the Finals-


Today Sunday June 25

from 1400 hrs






16 SUNDIIAY CHR


of the necessary equipment.

LIQUID GOLD
Stewart has represented
Guyana at the two bee-keeping


Jamaica, in 2005, was producing
300 tons of honey a year.
But in Guyana, he says
the industry is not thriving,
but it can become a viable sec-
tor of the economy.
Region Seven alone, where
he works to train bee-keepers,
can produce more than double
the amount of honey produced
by Jamaica.
He says the amount of
honey one can get from a hive
depends on the weather and veg-
etation. With Guyana's lush
pristine rainforest, he says, this
country is ideal to market honey
at the standard demanded by the
international community.
Because of vast vegetation,
he says Guyana produces the
best quality honey.
In terms of international
standards, he says the world
market is asking for no more
than 18 per cent moisture con-
tent. He says that can be
achieved in Guyana, without
having to pasteurise the honey
like other countries do to achieve
the desired quality.
While his some 80 hives on
the Soesdyke/Linden highway
gives him honey of 21.5 per cent
moisture content, he says the
last testing conducted in region
seven showed a moisture con-
tent of 17.5 per cent more than
what is expected internationally.
The amount of moisture in


honey is determined by the bees,
He says since bees work at first
light, when they collect nectar,
they also collect dew drops. When
they return to the hive and spew
it out (as honey) to store for pe-
riods of bad weather when they
cannot work, the dew drops
comes out as well and that is what
gives honey its moisture coritent.
From a hive, Stewart says he
could get as much as four gallons
of honey fromm one e~xtractionr ev-
ery six weeks.
Stewart says a number of
initiatives are needed if bexwkeep-
ing can reach its potential here.
He says because of the lack
of modern technology, bee-keep-
ing is on back-burner.
"We cannot get bee-keeping
equipment like bee suits. We
have to make 'overalls'. We can-
not get honey extractors or
smokers, we have to import and
these are very costly," he says.
He says if the industry were
allowed to thrive locally, then the
equipment could become avail-
able here and at a competitive
price.
He said there was, once a
Bee-Keeping Unit at the Minis-
try of Agriculture, which he
would like to see re-instituted.
He would like to see too the
Bee-Keeping House that ignited
his lust for the trade rebuilt. He
says instead of tacking students
to the highway where his hives






*~



*


By Neil Marks

LINDEN STEWART is not
called 'The Bee Man' for
nothing and his tales might
fascinate you or scare you.
He can delve into his make-
shift hive and eke out Royal
Jelly (a substance secreted by
worker bees) which he says
serves as natural Viagra.
He administers bee-therapy
to those with Arthritis. A good
sting from an Africanised bee can
soothe the pain, he says. Seri-
ously!
In his teaching ground in the
Upper Mazaruni, he says they
are talking of its possible ben-
efits to those living with HIV/
AIDS, having already believed in
its medicinal value to treat ma-
lania.
But his trade is in trapping
the feared Africanised bees, lur-
ing them into his hive and then
extracting their store of honey.
"Just give us a call and we'll
bee-leave you," he jokes of his
profession.

BEE CHARM
HIS fascination with bees
began at age seven, when his
uncle took him to the Botanical
Gardens to look at the Bee
House there.
It was at that age that he
says he developed a "lust" for
honey and bees, but didn't
have the freedom then to pur-
sue either. Seven years later,
his first attempt at trapping
bees turned out to be a very
stinging failure.
It was his friend, Christo-
pher, who told him he knew of
someone who could teach them
bee-keeping.
"We went out to the bees in
the wild. We didn't have any-
thing, we had to plunge in the
trench for safety," he reminisces
of the bee attack.
They went to another man -
Ensley De-Souza who taught
him all the basic principles of
bee-keeping.
"I copied everything from
him and now I do things he
didn't do," Stewart says of his
mentor.
., ,His aim is to take bee-keep-,
ing to another level and in many
respects he has done that al-
ready.
He lectures Apiary periodi-
cally at the North Georgetown
Secondary but he says the
programme is being held back
because the Ministry of Educa-
tion has not yet acceded to his
request to donate two swarms of
bees for practical demonstra-
tions. He has been there for the


secondary school at Kamarang,
which houses students from sev-
eralvillages in Region Seven, into
his practice.
He teaches Apictilturie as


pean honey bees and bees from
southern Africa.
The arrival of the
Africanised bees in Guyana
scared a lot of bee keepers,


part of the Agricultural Science
class. Today, even though the
programme started recently, the
school has two hives of its own
and they have extracted honey
twice this year already.
The school feeding
programme~ for hinterland chil-
dren buys the honey from bee
keepers since it is cheaper than
sugar.
Stewart says the demand
for honey in Guyana is more
than supply.
He says Banks DIH imports
4, 000 gallons a year to sweeten
its malts, but with his 80 hives,
all he gets is 230 galloop.
SHe wants to add more bees
to his thriving businesls
If someone has a bee prole,
lem, Stewart moves in. Elis first
action is to.calm them down, by:
smoking the hive, since this will
take away scent of his body, lest
they become aggressive. As he
knows it, when.the bees drink
honey that they store up, they
become dunmk and cannot attack.
. So he reaches for~the honey
comb and places into his box
along with the que~n bee whose
wings would have already been
clipped.
Once the queen is in the box,
she will release a pheromone
(scent) to attract the bees and
Stewart's work is done.
SStewart works with the
Africanised bees, a cross-breed
between African and Italian
bees.


Stewart said. This was espe- conferences of the Caribbean and
cially so in the case of the as' such he sees the potential of
Pomeroon bee keepers. Stewart the industry here. It is liquid
says that most of the bee keep- gold, he says.
ers did not want to work with He says Trinidad and To-
them. But now they have learnt bago is self sufficient when it
to deal with them with the use' comes to honey production and


past six years. The Africanised bees, also
But at Kamarang, Upper known as "killer" bees, came to
Mazaruni, why the situation Guyana from Brazil. In 1957,
is far sweeter! when 26 Tanzanian queen bees
As part of a programme to were accidentally released in
develop bee-keeper~ instituted southern Brazl fro~m hives op-
s bY ~herE~rim Ministef. in the, up, ratedd .by. bologist Warwck E.
per Mazaruni,. Stewart gbt the i M ert '@ho~had intertired Eurb ~ '


r


,

LINDEN Stewart with a bee hive. (Pictures by Cullen Bess-Nelson)


A portable hive, in ~the background, and products surch as pettled honey, candles, soap and hair


































totally blind by age 14. At age
five, Prince Amin and his mom,
Maylene Britton, flew to
London where he underwent
corrective surgery on both eyes.
They spent one month there
before returning to Guyana
where the economic crisis of the
80s rendered his parents
incapable of procuring the
prescribed drugs needed for the
upkeep of his sight, he said.
By age 13, Prince Amin's
sight began to deteriorate to the
extent where he started having
difficulty seeing on the


'We cannot see, yes
conscious that the unc~
and are sometimes the do
are not strong. I just wisl
more c


. .











not strong. I just wish that some Still living with his mom in
people can be more caring with Linden, Prince Amin says he
what they say," Prince Amin knows the area so well and he is
said. so popular that he does not need
When he finished school, a cane to movye around when he
Prince Amin was for some time is there.
at home with nothing to do. "I Beamig, this young man
turned energies fulltime into disclosed that he has plans on
music as a way of dealing with tying the knot in the "vrery near
boredom .. I started to write future", adding that thle lucky
my own music and even young lady is a teacher.
entertaining persons by way of A member of the Blind
stage performance," he said. Cricket Association, he, like his
He also joined the Adventist friend Neil, recently participated
Church in Liriden~, singing in the in the first ever tournament in
choir and even playing the Guyana involving blind
cricketers from this country
against a select joint Barbados/
;, but some people are not Trinidad team in April at the
aring words they utter hurt Demerara Cricket Cub Ground,
wnfallof those of us who Queenstown. Prince Amin
h that some people can be scored 38 runs.
withwha the -He is also one of those
:arig wih wat tey sy.' training to gain selection on the
PE"e A i Guyana team to travel to
Barbados for the Caribbean
keyboard. But according to him, tournament next month.-
he found that something was Describing the just-
still missing and returned to concluded tournament as "a
performing in the streets. great initiative", Prince Amin said
Pausing briefly, he unlike his brothers who liked
recounted how he had liked to football, he preferred cricket and
sing with bands at open air athletics.
concerts. But some of the band However, after losing his
members would often decline to sight, he said he never
take him along with them on entertained thoughts of holding
trips outside of Linden, as they a bat to play cricket, much less
would often complain that they to have the prospect of
encountered difficulties moving representing Guyana.
with him because he was "Me, Prince Amin, bilnd an
sightless. playing cricket today! 'Ihis is a_
"It used to. hurt but I was dream come to reality," he said...
never the one to be daunted," he Despite his disability PRince
added. Amlin who says he loves to
Prince Amin boasted of travel, has been on his own to
being one of the pioneers of London during 1997 to 1998, as
street fairs in Linden in 2001 and well as to Trinidad, Barbados
being the first person to and Antigua.
introduce Slingers Sound System flis advice to all young
to Linden along with the Royal people, in particular the
Castle mobile unit. differently-able is "'Anything
In! addition,- his~ name is you go to do always put God m?
associated with number of other front; He is the author and
promotions such as 'Men in finisher."And for those thinking
Concert' usually held on of making music a career, he had'
Mother's Day, 'Champion', this to say: "Make sure that in
'Reggae Splash' and MSC your writing you are educating-
fash~ion fairs. persons; show people you have
This young entrepreneur a great potential."
explained too that along with He is also appealing to
two colleagues, he would people with all five senses
"throw" a Silver fiesta after the intact, to recognize everyone
Linden Town Day, but the as equal regardless of their
, venture was discontinued after condition. "In the eyes of the
one of the guys migrated and the maker there is no colour, race
Other began to focus on studies or creed. We did not ask God
at the University of Guyana. to be the way, but it has
Prince Amin Jubsequently~ happened and we cannot
materd into tall and minibus qtte~sttdrait Just recognise us
operations, but hair Sm~Ce opd.' ;ii~blS: God refe'gnise9 all-hib
e:t 69thb~Lee-fi~. '. 3G'xC I`!` ~I)d8;t."*'~"'( =4MY 'rZ 1 0 0


'1
'I


are, he would then simply have
to bring them to Georgetown to
observe the-entire process.
Stewart says he will con-
tinue to press for bee-keeping's
development in Guyana.
He says Guyana can easily
find a lucrative market for its
honey as the quality produced
here is excellent.
Furthermore, Stewart is op-
timistic about his own thriving
business, as he is not involved
in honey production alone.
He has mastered a number of
things about Apiculture like ar-
tificial insemination of a queen
bee. He says he can get a hive
to produce Royal Jelly a sub-
stance secreted from the glands
in the heads of worker bees
that's fed to bee larvae. After a
few days,. the larvae that liave
potential to develop into queens
continue to be fed this nectar.
Since queen bees are much
bigger, live much longer, and are
more fertile than all the other
bees, this potion is believed by
some to impart mystical quali-
ties. Stewiart benefits from that
as many: men buy it to use in
building their sperm count, to in-
crease sexual prowess and to
prevent prostate cancer.
UpStew~art's s udents n d a
number of products using bees-
wax, including hair food, candles,
soap, a cricket ball candle, and
yes, a honeymoon candle.
By the way, Stewart says
the best way to start using
honey is to say: "Honey, I love
you." Can he really make
Guyana the modern day Bible
land, flowing with...honey?
That remains to 'bee' seen.


By Wendella Davidson .

THRE IS an adage more a
challenge that says wbsit the
mind of man perceives, he can
achieve. That saying drives
Amin K~leyious Nkossi Britton
to pursue his childhood
dream of a career in music.
`When one considers that
Britton is blind, the scenario
changes not so stibtly and the
`challenges are immediately
thrown into relief. He is
rising admirably to them,
however, and is on the verge
of recording his first single
'Robbing and stealing from
the poor'.
The Sunday Chronicle
caught up with Prince Amin, as
he is familiarly called, at the
' Atlantic Ville home of another
differently able person, Edgar
Neil Smith,


"When this is done, it will
be quite an accomplishment,"
SPrince Amin said. He gave credit
to the management of Swansea
and their newly launched
recording studio, Brutal Tracks,
located on Waterloo Street for
recognizing his potential and
immdiately offering to assist.
With role models such as
blind singers, Stevie Wonder,
Clarence Carter and Ray
Charles, and with friends like
Rohan and Amanda Peters, who
have added their voices to his
single, Prince Amin is motivated
to release an entire album called
'Prophesy'. He however needs
a manager to assist him to
promote and market his music.
Prince Amin, the second of
nine children, was born with
glaucoma. In spite of surgeries in
London and other efforts to stem
the onset of blindness, he was


i as "BBZL` blackboard at school. Seating him
in front of the class did not help
and Prince Amin said out of
concern, his father approached
Ministry of Education officials
who advised him, not to keep his
tl lur son away from school, but
rather, allow him the
opportunity to be a vocal pupil
in the class.
"I would sit, listen and
NS answer questions but do no
'''"i a writing" said Prince Amin,
,n adding that his parents were
~later advised to send him to
.I Trinidiad so that he could
attend a special school. With
the best for their son in mind,
\the Brittons began making
arrangements to send him to
Trinidad. But misfortune
struck. The school which
specialised in the teachlag of
Braille in the twin-island
P~ %~e Irepublic was razed during a
;.disturbance. *
Prince Amin was then
admitted to Saint Roses Special
School, on Church Street where
under the guidance of special
teachers Miss Franklin and Miss
.Carol, he said he was taught
Braille.
~ IBut everyday occurrences
made him realise there was little
scope for employment for
persons with disabilities, and,
with despair stepping in,
attending school became a
burden.
"We cannot see, yes, but
some people are notl consciolus
that the uncaring words they
utter hurt and are Pometimesr the -
AMIN Kleylous Nkossi Biritton, popularly called 'Prince Amin' dow nfall 6f t~iteise'ef Uns'@tfi6%tl -


Ill.E June 25, 2006


~Ln,
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78
"-
.i'



Jbei


@ 4: f -.






SUN~DAY CHRbkilClk .June 25,':dd$


Gafoors has vacancies for self mrotivpated

persons to head the following departments:-
1. Parmka Outlet
(a) Household
(b,) Gym and office furniture
(c) Iron~mongery (bolts. Iocks, hinges, etc.)
(d) Aluminlum products (whridows, doors)
(e) W#holesale billingl clerk

2. Houston Main Store
(a) Safety and Welding
(b) Lightings

MlilimilB QUAliNCatiORS:-
At least two sutbject CIC


Experience..
Applicants should have at least two years
experienced in sales arnd orderngn of
i Se on~ins.*

.Landa or Caaa: -
lymace/ballldoser operators
Applcant easat have at least threce oyearS
experitact. EBOitdgek of preventative
) alitaease wearld be 88 rs @$*


NOW tWISt in probe



oOC f SEU REO


SEIN IE


.


tr~ils andt mlouth. andl there were
sc~ratchl malrks oni his neck and i
H-is muother said she also noticed
the mark1.S while sh~e was dress-
ing hiis txxty for huial.
I mainly memlibers are con-
l~incedl that there wvas some ni-
terlcation among thle companions
t'a 15 Chr1onicle yester-daj that on the
dclay be died, Nelson ~s friend had
telephoned 1)im at home to in-
Iformn him th~at she was going
with finends to Splalshmins Fun
Park. Nelson apparently disap-
prove~d and he journeyed to her
home where a confrontation r~e
portedly took place.
Relatives have maintained
that Nelson was an above aver-
age swimmer and it is unlikely
he had difficulty while swimn-
nming: and drowned as was ini-
tllM rdictd told the
Chronicle yesterday that
about 15 to 20 minutes before
she received the dreaded
news that he had drowned,
her son called her at home
and asked what she was do-
ing. The woman said she told
him she was washing his
clothes and he told her that
is why he loved her so much,
before he rang off. (Michel


about 18:30h- on Saturday..inne
4, nd was u~~~~rs ;itin a friend at
\vanal Number. One Pclr aniler,


But. aIfter1 he1 \.Omlited(1 t~\
iook hlim to West Demnc;rura Rc-
Sional Hlospital where he suc
icumbedt whiile sitting on ai bench
ito Ihc ntrnuke t tele in it
mui claittled ai w~as` II alie
wasnl I attended to because the
nurses were busy otherw\ise,. the
comrpanionls started,
Thiss claims was, however
refuted by nurses at the hospi-
ws nes" tetre ae w re d
dead and his fingernails had al-
ready turned huethyimd-

ately recognized Nelson because
he used to frequent the institu-
tion where he delivered bever-
ne hlt he w it na loycd
According to hospital
sources. when Nelson arrived at
the institution, there was sand
n )his fet oTney notie ta


d~eathl of' Securrior drliver Ri-
cha:rdl Nelson,l~ who repLor~tedlly
dtrlwnedd while sw\immlin
w~ith f'riendts oi nill in, to

thl release the pathologist s
According to the report ,
Nelson!l drownedd but had suf
focredi blunt cardiac trauma.
Paolce sour-ces said yester-
day that they are now trying to
mal ht hishheeran dlro ied
or whether he was beaten.
1Nelson was buried on June
The young man, who lived
at Lot 37 'H' Guyhoc Gardens,
Georgetown, had reportedly
gne on grounpeoP rngat Ce
Bank Demerara, where he was
having a swim with others when
he went under in the water.
M erdshon' a leBeatrice


RICHARD NELSON


quickly took him outl of the wn-
ter and applied cardio-pulmlo-
nary resuscitation (CPR) to the
semi-comscious and coughing


In cherished and loving memory of
oulr beloved one. MOHAMED
ISHMEL K(HAN of Savannah Inn
Lelhem, Rupununi. Region 9 who
departed this life on Juine 22. 2003?.


Dad lIttle drd we knowv on that morning it wvas gomng to
be your last day on earthly
Those evil hands that snatched you from us rejoiced.
;But they must remember that Judgment day will come
one day
r:They took your precious life but not your love and
Smemonies
Theybroke ourheart but not ourspirit
They shattered our hopes and dreams but not.our
courage
Yes it hurts to lose you dad
SBut you did not go alone. Apart of us went with you that
-day
And though we cannot see you, we always feel you by
our sides
This we know is true, for the fuure seems dark and
lonely
We always hear you say "Don't cry dear I am here by
yourside. F
Give us the strength and courage to canry on
You toiled so tirelessly fo us and give us so much love

"Ahres frns thingintreturn
Yuiddeurbestor swfuiedotu atesdrn
Ourfamnily chain is broken bythose evit hands
And our/lfe is nothe same
Biut we know your love and memories will see us

MWe tank you dear God fbr those precious and loving
years we shared with you dad
And we pray that you keep him happy until you Ha~k our
Iawakycha~iagain
Weloveyou dearded.


r.~~,wajy~am~*raar~akiae
i. , i-:ili cii-I ir iB~ii-;* ii-


I


Kidman to wed


Urban today
By Michael Perry
SYDNEY (Reuters) Oscar-winning actress Nicole Kidman
said yesterday she planned to get a good night's sleep be-
fo~re today's wedding to country singer Keith Urban .in
Sydney, while Urban is reportedly having a buck's night
oult.
As preparations for the wedding were finalised, Sydney
media speculated that 'Moulin Rouge' director Baz Luhrmann,
ai long-timne friend of Kidman's, would shoot the wedding video.
Kidman and Urban are to be married today but details of
the wedding have been kept under wraps all week as guests
such as King Kong star Naomi Watts and Luhrmann jetted into
Sydney.
b I~an nj e lllesterday, Kidman said she and her hus-
Asked what she was planning to do last night, Kidman re-
plied: "I'm going to get some sleep.'
Urban is reportedly having a buck's night at an exclusive
Sydney nightclub with musicians who have flown mn from Nash-
ville.
Luhrmann, who will attend the wedding with his film
producer wife Catherine Martin, met Kidman and Urban
on Friday night, sparking media speculation he would be
involved in "creative direction," which would include the
wedding video.
"I am very happy to be going along to a happy occasion,"
was all a smiling Luhrmann would say to reporters after meet-
ing the couple and the wedding party at Kidman's family home
in Sydney. Kidman told reporters that Luhrmann was "part of
tuhe ann chose the statuesque Australian actress to star
in 'Moulin Rouge', and directed her in a Chanel No 5 adver-
tisement.
Today's wedding is expected to take place at the Cardinal
Cerretti Memorial Chapel, a gothic-style sandstone church in-
side an old Catholic seminary overlooking Manly Beach.
While the location is secret, a big marquee erected near the
chapel seemed to be a dead give-away, along with the fact that
Catholic priest Paul Coleman, who will conduct the service,
comes from a parish a few suburbs away.
'To Nicole & Keith, congratulations from the boys at
St Paul's', read a sign outside a school opposite the chapel.


drve~ $Il


Sead aplicatimr wth o nerestt pcasport

sta phaegrap bateh Perseasel Depamriaates
Sabowleas~tries Malted.





-' '~ ~~'~-~~rjr.-^_P _Y. ---- I


discrimination, to purchase on equal terms
space in newspapers and time on radio and
television stations to promote their
respective views during the period of
electioneering.
2) Aiming for equitable overall coverage. The
media accepts the need to provide over the
period of ca mpaig n ing, equitable coverage in
all election-related news reports and articles.
The media will aim to ensure that the
activities and declared policies of each party
(proportionate to its size and prominence)
are presented to the electorate to enable
them to make their choice at the ballot box.
3) Use of official events for electioneering
purposes. Should such occasions occur, the
media has little if any direct control over .
them. However, when calculating its own
level of equitable balance between parties,
editors will take any electioneering element.
of these events into account.
SDealing with complaints.
1) The media undertakes to respond promptly
and responsibly to any complaints received
in respect of reports published or broadcast
and containing errors of fact, and where, in its
opinion, these are justified to publish or
broadcast appropriate corrections.
2) In certain circumstances it may be
appropriate to provide the opportunity to
reply. If a correction or an opportunity to
reply is thought necessary by the editor or
media manager, the media agree that it be
placed in an equally prominent position to
the original error.
3) All complaints received will be passed for
information and assessment to the GECOM
Media Monitoring Unit and the Independent
Media Refereeing Panel.

SThe Media Code of Conduct was agreed to on 7th
;January 2006 at Le Meridien Pegasus,
Georgetown, and has been signed on behalf of the
following media houses:

Prime News, Evening News, Capitol News,
GWTV Ch. 2, CNS Ch. 6, RCA-TV Ch.8, HBTV
Ch 9,
NCN Ch 11, VCT Ch. 28,(MTV~ Gh.414/5, @*(GP TV4~
Ch. 16/67, NTN Ch 18/69,
Guyana Chronicle, Stabroek News,
Kaieteur News,
Catholic Standard, Mirror, New Nation, AFPi,

Guyana Press Association.

Space provided by Guyana Press Association in
collaboration with' the USAID G~uyana D-emocraticl
. Consipidqt~ionl and. Coanfic~( b lesolutiop projectsf .
S(G)CCR)j.


3) offer an accurate and valid picture of the
constituent groups, organizations and
parties contesting the elections and of the
society in general;
4) present and clarify, as far as possible, the
goals and values of the constituent
groups, organizations and parties
contesting the elections and of the society
in general '
5) refrain from wearing any political party
prpetoneali when reporting on the

6) Refrain from taking any individual
inducement from a political party
candidate or politician.
Fairness and Balance. The Media, in
accepting the principle .o "fair and
balanced" reporting in pursuit of the truth,
recognizes that:
1) No story is fair, if it includes essentially
irrelevant information, rumor or
un substantiated statements at the
expense of significant facts;
2) No story is fair, if it consciously or
unconsciously misleads or even deceives
Sthe reader, listener or viewer.
3) No balance exists in a series of political
Interviews if any party is favoured in the
Degree of probing questioning. Giving an
; "easy ride" selectively is unfair.
Accuracy and thoroughness. The Media
acknowledges that these two main
characteristics, accuracy and balance, seek
to distinguish good journalism from bad, and
jourpalism from propaganda. From this
perspective, we accept that:
1) Accuracy requires the verification (to the
fullest extent possible) and presentation
of all facts that are pertinent and
necessary to understand a particular
event or issue, even if some of the facts
conflict with a journalist's, or a
broadcaster's particular beliefs and
feelings-
2) Good journalism involves positive news
gathering, not just waiting for it to arrive in
the "In" tray. To that end, the media
accepts the need to make a determined
effort to draw in information about the
activities of smaller, poorer parties in
order to provide the readers, listeners and
viewers with the full range of voting
options open to them.
3) News and comments must be clearly
identified to avoid confusion amongst
readers, viewers and listeners.
Equitable share of election coverage.
1) .Equalaccess~to.PaidPo~3dltaldvetiin.
Media organizations acknowledge their
obligation to provide equal accessiapd
opportunity to all political parties witliout


~


~_ __1


SUNDAY CHRONICLE.JURaaS,,2QQ6.


:


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Common duty.
The media recognizes that, whether state or
privately run, it exists to serve all the people
of Guyana by enabling voters to make
informed decisions at the ballot box.
Maintaining a stable society and journalistic
intearity.
The Media in its coverage and reporting of the
elections during the period of campaigning
agrees:
1) to refrain from the publishing or
broadcasting of any matter with the
potential for promoting or inciting racial
hatred, bias or contempt or causing public
disorder, posing or becoming a threat to
the security of the nation.
2) Where normal democratic editorial
principles demand the reporting of such
events;
a. the accuracy and authenticity of the
report must be confirmed by atleast two
independent sources;
b. Extreme caution must be taken in the
choice of pictures and words in order to
avoid exacerbating the likelihood of
incitement. Gratuitous publication of
gruesome detail or inflammatory
language for sensational purposes is
unacceptable;
3) to refrain from ridiculing, stigmatizing or
demonizing people on any grounds
including gender, race, class, ethnicity,
language, religion, age, place of origin,
sexual orientation and physical or mental
ability;
This requirement includes the avoidance
of ethnic or religious abuse by readers,
listeners or viewers in letters columns or
feedback programmes or during I~ve or
recorded broadcasts. The media accepts
that it must share responsibility for the
consequences of failure to introduce and
exercise proper control methods in this
crucial area.
4) to hold itself independent and free of any.
or all, political control and direction;
Journalistic professionalism. The Media in
the exercise of its constitutional right of free
expression, and in recognition of its
consequential social responsibility to the
society which it serves, will, at all times,
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1)


provide a truthful, comprehensive,
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2) serve as a forum for the exchange of public
comment, opinion, discussion and
criticism~ in a fundamentally fair, balanced
.:,and reasonable manner to promote
principles -of tolerance and respect for
human dignity;


For Reporting and Coverage of Guyana ]Elections 2000





tO)' l)r \r1 Ir


$50,000.00 POST-CARICOM 'SHOULD-BE-WON'






W A OI N G N E' W A, O N G

Al FI T O A ,2 FI T O


VACANCIES
SECURITY G UARD S,
SALES BOYSIPO RTE RS
SALESGIR LS
FEMALE CLERICAL STAFF &
DRIVER with Canter Licence
Apply: Avinash & Ravina's in Water Street
Anand's & Avishkar in Regent Street
Athina's & Devina's by the B/bice bus park
& Avinash in La Penitence
Call: 226-3361/1227-7829/226-6594







is offering a Six (6) Week

SWtEDISH MASSAGE

C LAS S





August 2, 2006 to September 16, 2006

9:30 h 15:30 h


For more information, Call
227-2072-5 Ext:140







Logging Supervisor jaanaka
Diploma in Forestry plus 3-4 years Felling and
Skidder Experience.

Lumber Sales Supervisor forGeorgetown Sawmill


Along, am, among, an, ANG, ARG, hand,
bear, bend, bin, bind, body, bond, box,
clear, DA, dense, Dida, DST, elk, elm,
elude, evade, fend, five, four, FT, hear,
Kaka, Kako, Kama, Kb, lemon, ma,
NCN, new, no, not, NT'jN, OE:, one, OT,
pa, salsa, samba, seek, sound, tear, thick,
to, wear, Y A.


SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 25, 2006


nn


LONDON (Reuters) Women
should be given choice over
whr Ithtey giv < irr I to allo6
proposals from Britain's
health guidance watchdog on
Friday.
The National Institute for
Health and Clinical Excellence
(NICE) said women should be
allowed to decide whether they
want to give birth at home. in
hospital or at specialist midwife
units and given more information
to help them mlakie that decision.
"Our primary concern is to
make birth as normal as possible
by reducing unnecessary medical
interventions whilst ensuring that
babies and their mothers are as
safe as possible during and shortly
after birth." said NICE's Deputy
Chief Execultive. Andrea
Sutcliffe.


The government is aiming
to give pregnant women a full
critis s d tshbsysemm ie o
up giving birth in hospitals.
The National Childcare
Trust said currently just over two
per cent of women gave birth at
home and many did not get
balanced information about the
various risks.
The Royal College of
Midwives also said there was a
shortage of midwives and that
specialist units were being closed
because of financial problems.
"Women are entitled to
have the best quality advice,"
Health Minister Ivan Lewis
told BBC radio. "We have to
trust and respect women, give
them the information and
allow them to make the best
choice for themselves."


NAR E::.................. ........ ............... i l:.................-N M 0:------.......... .
An nwaRE S .... .... ............................. 41 o 1In:S s:.. ........................


ACROSS:
3. Simile: As as brick.
4. First person singular
5. nhodT I wl o a ***
thin now it shall sprin
forth; shall ye not know
it? I will even make a
way in the wilderness
and rivers in the desert"
Is.43:19
1. eord usdnbefore words
beginning with a vowel
11.. Fncial Times (Abbr.).
12. Word used in expressing
direction or position in
relation to location, point
or condition.
15. S yeom for the verb
17. Container.

(Abbr.)
22. "Men's heart ought not to
be set against another


Hi! Fans,

The Official Solution
of last Friday's drawing
of the Father's Day
" ShoulId Be- Wo n "
Chronicle Crossword
competition will be
presented to you on
Wt!__ne _~dnesday, _Junrie 28
2006. This is due to a
misunderstanding with
the carrier for the
Essequibo/WCD Areas.
We do apologise for any
inconvenience caused
as a result of this delay.

In the, meanwhile, we
'have offered another
" Should -Be -Won
puzzle for $50,000.00.
This S -B -W "
competition will be
drawn on Friday, July
07, 2006. The rules for


Nevis, 3-6" July, 2006.
16. "Drugs are __ always
necessary but belief in
recovery always is N.
20. OC rerainingtodance.
21. An irregular verb not having its
past tense ending with ed but
having the same form
as is past participle.
23. A tall deciduous tree with rough
serrated leaves.
27. A supernatural creature of folk
tales, represented as a small
delicate human figure
with pointed ears.
28. DistrictAttorney (Abbr.).


but set with one another 4.
and all against evil only". -
T. Carlyle.
24. YoungAdult(Abbr.). 6.
25. pAansirr gular yearbdwitpha 8.
participle being different 9.
from each other and
different from its infinitive. 11.
26. The practice of dressing
and seasoning dishes
with _(e.g. vegetable 13
and legumes) is doubly 14
beneficial: 'It aids the 15
assimilation of the iron in
the foods, It reduces the
need for salt to bring out
the flavors in the foods.
29. Riersor te left bank of

Guyana.
30. Favorite parent.
31. MdmbrutrativeD m ra
Mahaica -
DOWN:

1. Name of player on the
Brazilian squad attending
FIFA World Cup 2006.
2. Local T Channel,

this competition remain
the same, except, that
where there is one error,
the prize money is
$30,000.00 and for two
errors the prize money is
$20,000.00. If there is
more than one winner the
prize money will be
shared among the
winners. So get in the
action and win!

Play the Chronicle
Crossword Competitions
and give yourself the
op p ort u n ity o f
ex periencing the
excitement of winning a
competition that is
informative, educating
and puzzling.

Secure a copy of
Wednesday's, Guyana
Chronicle for the solution
of last Friday's drawing


The abbreviated name of a
team qualified for FIFA
World Cup 2006.
Synonym for the verb
aOv national Therapy(Abbr).
Proverb: No bees, no
honey; ** work. no money.
Administrative Region
Number : Mahalca
Berbice.
Simile: As as a bell.
Kilobyte(s) (Abbr.).
The 27' Meeting of the
Conference of Heads of
Government of CARl COM,
a Regional ****, gets
underway in St. Kitts and


and clues for th7e
forthcoming
competition.

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

If you play smart, you
can win this grand prize
of $50,000.00. The more
you play the greater is
the possibility of
winning. The amount of
entries submitted must
be covered by the
relevant sums of money
(e.i, $20.00 for each
single entry or $40.00 for
two as they appear in the
Chronicle) or they will
not be judged. Then
place those entries in a
Chronicle Crossword
box at a location near to


you.

You will need coupor
and clues so just purchase
a copy of the Sunday <
Wednesday Chronicle. F<
extra coupons, purchase
can be made at our office
in Linden, New Amsterdal
and Georgetown. You ca
also obtain extra coupor
from Mr. Vincent Mercurit
of D'Edward Villagi
Rosignol, Berbice. The
cost $20.00 each or $40.(
for two as they appear in ti
Sunday or Wednesd2
Chronicle.


* CXC or equivalent in at least four (4) subjects including
Mathematics and i english plus three (3) years Supervisory
experience prefert.oly in Sales/Marketing will be an asset.
* Should be between 30-45 years
* Should own a Motor Cycle and have a valid Licence

Plase apply t
Thr Human Resource/Admin. Consultant,
IdOLSIE PERSAUD UMINTED
------'ROUIP OF COMPANIES
-' -12 Lombard Street. Georgetown.
no~t lat thn Tu~esdiaml~,


rlThisappyart. our genert


Th an ks
patience.


fo r yo c.


Crossword Committee


Wlom~en shioulrldC bEe

given more birth

choices







--


TODAY'S FORECAST: Occasional cloudy spells with showers
are expected over most of Guyana.
WAVES: Moderately high reaching about 2.2 metres in open
waters.
WINDS: North-easterly to South-easterly at 1 to 7 metres per
second, gusting at times over some areas.
HIGH TIDE: 2.88m at 03:14 h and 2.69m at 16:32h
LOW TIDE: 0.58m at 10:02h and 0.85m at 21:58h
GITOWN TIMEHRI N. AMSTERDAM MABARUMIA
SUNRISE: 05:40h Nil Nil Nil
SUNSET: 18:10h Nil Nil .NI
MAXIMUM TEMPERATURE: 30.5 31.8c over coastal areas &
31.0 32.5C= over inland and interior locations.
MINIMUM TEMPERATURE: 21.0 23.5C= over coastal areas &
20.0 24.0C over near inland and interior locations.
RAINFALL: Trace
RAINFALL ACCUMULATED : 408.9mm.
MARINE ADVISORY: Fishermen and other marine users
are advised not to damage or interfere with the ocean
platform whose data are vital tot he provision of
weather information and warnings for the safety of
tHhGHmarD ADomSmuR : Residents of coastal, riverain and

Ilo lng a Eas are advised te ake prp autions against
FOR WEATHER RELATED QUERIES PLEASE
CALL 261-2216, FAX 261-2284


I


LINDEN ECONOMIC ADVANCEMENT PROGRAMMEEAP


(r~J~jr~Request for
^ Consultancy Service
TO- Undertake a Credit Impact Study for LEAF

The Linden Economic Advancement Programme (LEAP), a programme of the
Government of Guyana (GOG) financed by the European Union, to assisting the local
-private sector of Linden and Region 10 in creatinglexpanding economic activity, and
contributes to creating a more favourable investment environment. The core activities of
the programme include the provision of businessladvisory services to small and medium
enterprises, a business incubator for new businesses, and the promotion of Region 10 for
new local and foreign investment. Accompanying measures include vocational training,
institutional strengthening, a revolving credit fund, and the rehabilitation of the socio-
economic infrastructure.

In August 2004 a contract was signed by the Government of Guyana with GUYFLAG to
manage the LEAF. In January 2005 Lending Activity began. To-date, 353 loans have been
approved and 351 loans disbursed.

LEAP invites individuals and consultancy groups with the following capacity/qualification
to submit proposals to conduct a credit market impact study for LEAF.

Th~e consultant willbe required to:

3 Assess the impact of LEAF credits provided. as compared with LEAF objectives:
study in particular the employment impact, the need for product modifications
(credit term, collateral requirements, repayment approaches etc). the coverage of
region 10 as compared to viable credit needs (viable* means: the credit should be
sustainable for both region 10 business and LEAF). identify client groups and
economic sub sectors that merit extra attention (can be promising and /or
neglected).
JI Bring the LEAF closer to Region 10 businesses by reviewing/amending the
existing LEAF Credit Manual, Products and policies on the basis of the results of
the CIS and collected stakeholder comments.
j Add to the sustainability of LEAF and the new sustainable employment it
generates.

K!ey gura~lifications-_:
i-IA degree in finance, with prior experience in marketing or in economics with
banking and marketing experience.
J1 Experience in business finance as a senior manager in credit operation.
u- Experience conducting credit impact assessment studies
U- Preferably experience with micro credit in Guyana and other Caribbean Region
i0 Pro-active, good communicator
i- Capacity to gather data throughout Region 10
J~- Fluent in English both in speaking and with strong writing skills
Proposals with CV's, record of experience, budget, fee structure, methodology/approach
etc, must be sent to:
The International Project Manager
Linden Economic Advancement Programme
97 98 Republic Avenue
Mackenzie
Linden


Ill)






QiSI~


GNCB has for sale by tender the following '4S IS WHERE IS':


RICE MILLING PARTS



Tenders must be submitted in writing, sealed and addressed to THE
GENERAL MANAGER, GNCB, 77 CROAL STREET & WINTER PLAC E,
STABROEK, GEORGETOWN, not later than June 30, 2006.

The word 'TENDER' must be written at the top, left hand corner of the
envelope containing the tender.

The Rice milling parts can be inspected at our location situated at High &
Drysdale Streets, Charlestown, Monday to Friday from 8:30am to 4:30pm.


S -- -21


-
C llOtulliYABllitS ; 2006


DEMERARA HARBOUR BRIDGE
CLOSURE TO ROAD TRAFFIC


r~rr~c7y. I


13:415 brs
"HUM KISISE KUM NAHIN"
wit Amitabh, Sunjay, Ajay
16:30/20:30hrs
FINAL
DEtSTIINA\TIO) N 3
plus
M.I. Ill
20:30 hrs


r-----------
L~.~~~-.


-Live
15:30 h F~ocus on Youths in
Islam
16:00 h Bollywood Sensation
17:00 h Birthdays and Grect-
mngs
17:15 h Death Announce-
ments/In Memoriam


18:30 h Current A~ffairs
19):30 h- IBE Highlights
20:30 h Indian Movie
23:00 h Indian Movie
Sign Off
CHANNEL, 18 .
06:45 h Ma Ki Amrit Shakti
07:00 h Ramroop's Furniture
Store presents Religious Teachings
07:00 h Kennav Hdl Ltd pre-
sents Krishna Bhajans
07:15 h A & S Enterprise pre-
sents Krishna Bhajans
()8:05 h Sa Re Ga Ma (Musi-
cal Notes)
09:30 h Classic Movie
13:00 h Classic Movie:
16:00 h Gurukula Sandesh
16:30 h Teaching of Islam
17:00 h IPA Presents...Shiv
Mahapuran
17:30 h Kishore Local Talent
18:00 h- Mere Awaaz Suno

19 :0 cL- Brehday greetings/
Death Announcement & In Me-

2: h DoVbD Mon ned
01:00 h Sign Off


NCN INC. CHANNEL 11
10:30 h Worldcup football
12:30 h Day 4, 3"1 Test West
Indies vs India
14:30 h Worldcup Football
17:00 h Lutheran Men's Fel-
lowship
17:30 h Guysuco Round Up
18:00 h NCN 6 O'clock
News Magazine Live
18:30 h Kala Milan
19:00 h One on One
19:30 h Football Round Up -
Live
20:05 h GINA
20:35 h Worldcup Football
22:05 h Worldcup Football
00:00 h Movie The Quick
&r The Dead

CHANNEL?
12:00 h -Italian cooking
13:00 h Kitchens
14:00 h Murder by Night

1800h S y nthe issues
1: h NOBMi ut

2100 h Cd L aw der
2200 h -- C ossin Jordan

CHANNEL 46
12:00 h Discovery Health
14:00 h Travelers Extreme
Live
15:00 h Movie
17:00 h Movie
19:00 h Movie -

2100 h -Khn Family Time

02:00 h Movic
04:00 h Movie

CHANNEL 13
1:0 h Charlotte Street

14:30 h Methodist Church
15:00 h TBN
15:30 h Faith &r Truth
16:00 h -Golf
18:00 h Biography
1900 h MM i

IMTV CHANNEL
08:00 h Christ for the Nation
08:30 h Avon Video & DVD
Musical Melodies
09:00 h Caribbean Temptation
Music Mix Gospel


09:30 h Ramnayan
10:00 h Indian Movie
13:00 h Jeewan Jyoti Live
13:30 h Rhythm Blast
14:00 h Current A~ffairs
14:30 h Vidya's Musicad In-
terlude
15:00 h Entertaining Mantra


For Ocean Going Vessels opening lasts about 1-l'nhrs


For Sunday, June 25, 2006 -
For MOnday, June 26, 2006


- 14:30h
- 14:30h


16:00/ 20:30 hrs
THE DAVINCI
CODE
plus
YOURS, MINE &
OURS.


And should be received no later than Friday, July 7, 2006
ToR can be obtained from LEAP


IManagement reserves the right to refuse any bid.


~r d~9 ~~nL~1~~
1. ~,







22 SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 25, i006


i'r : $i
.,.. a~


ONE 38-FT. Kheel
bottom boat with 500-lb
seine. 5 000-Ib ice box and
HP Yamaha engine. Can be
sold together or separate, also
one pools table. Call Preka -
275-0305 or 275-0344.



BUILDING contractor -
mason, carpentry, painting.
plumbing, tling.~27 Free
estimates. Call 6207,629-
2239




e2 Dsnou iStrehB f c
manicure, scal treatment and
Celr oav aslble. el. 2 i
1601.
NAYELLI SCHOOL OF
COSMETOLOGY is now offering
special 3-month Cosmetology
package beinning June 12, 2006
- evening passes. Courses in Air
brshing Arlc nailH, BaC t inn

211 NwT Ma t Street Nrtah
Cummingsburg.



WORK fro hom f
US$$$$ weekrloml nfoD~omatio
Send stampedevlpto
Nicola Archer, P.O. Box 12154
Georgetown, Guyana.
BE your own boss. Use
your spare time filling 100
wnel oe f ror tS0 nor more
stamped self-addressed
envelope to Randolph Williams,
GO Box 12154 Georgetown.
Guyana.
CONTROL your Income
working from home fllilrO 100



nehnruenvelopes for U$0 o
US50 o ore weekv.FrIly Send l o
sll tamlped self-ad irzssed
ev e ope i o Na n ;e
B Woodiams 1)r Vn 1?









Slnlery ss --Catll Kusr'in

C~omputer-i: Repir< 8 So

1re@ 2 1
rsengor2 hs :













av~lt erinlg ata ordal pie


in Kttyand Naround Getown
Calle Shro 22-76 649-2635.

Eolemauoenatar ers) o ~

stage in Dresmoin Fabic

dressmakinng series also.


COUNSELLING 2.-I7Fr 27aii

LAANDTEDOR SALE FORili HIRE llcus
LEGALS BEAUTY SALON PROPERTY FOR SALE EDUCATIONAL HlArPr
TO LET LEARN TO DRIVE HERBAL MEDICINE AUTO SALES Ca ny. t7,,c 1w
SERVICES DRESSMAKING HEALTH MASSAGE


WOULD like to be a
secretary? Then join our
secretarial class. We offer
Pitman's English, etc. Phone
227-7949.
EVERGREEN Nature
Study Club (Re ions1-10)

4EL 5s2d-427 3 627- 98
TECHNICAL Studies
Institute 136 Shell Road, Kitty.
Tel. 225-9587. Electrical
Installation and wiring.
television repa rs, air


ISTT E INC FrA g

t1 1h Frm~e
and Adult Tel. 231-7303.

villeM Fou~n~dti ne cus f r
forms 1 to V, beginning on July
10, 2006. Packa e includes
Maths, En lish & Tedyeing. Call
227-7850 for information.
EARN a Certificate, Diploma
or Degree. in any part of the world
CORES ONeDENCTEHRO H

E mction ink #26CF5079Glbl
IT'S here at last! A Fashion


2006. For further details, call
Tel. # 226-4636, between 8:30
am and 5 pm 227-7850 ask for
Myrna.
APEX SUMMER
PROGRAMME 2006. Earn
a Prestigious CertificateJ!! Now
rgistuetrng fiv ( weks o
only $3 000 in Nursery, Primary
& Secondary Faculities. Spiasil
on and join hundreds of
students, classes commence
August 2. 2006 and Graduation
on August 29, 2006. Chedck office


SUMMER SPLASH 2006




( (*


















DEC 0AIV eerid &


Cal Mrs 6371 L5








in need of a cool comflortable
atmosphere to w~ork3 Contact ts
at 22ji-0891. 2236182. 223-
7527. 629-1114. Ask for Beverly
TRAVELLER sound system,
lighting system, stage, tents, all
sizes of generators, Band
equipment, PA system, mobile
PA system crusade, open-aired
Indian and English weddings

eogng bble fom reonf t i
JW stacall 226d-652h, e e 2
Nigh Club.


EXPAND your search for
love and lasting relations.
www.personals.gy
MAGAZINE of
Worldwide Pen Friend.
Information? Send stamped
envelope CFI, PO Box
G y a. Georgetown,
COMMUNICATE with
interested persons by
telephone for friendship or
serious relations. Call CFI -
Telephone Friendship Link -
261-579, Everyday, 07:00 to


im eDiely? Register I w

2 ao l Tuhe cu iolaSneio
Single Dating2 Service, 18 -
809 vsMCall F2 -8238506 m
- 5 pm, Sat. 10 am 4 pm.



SERVICE done to all
Satellite Dish es. Pa rts
23 sa4e 1Call 623-4686'

PRESHSUdRaE Bwashed
Sr ids o etc. Tel .g6an~

PRESSURE WASHER
REPAIRS AND
REBUILDING. CALL 627-
7835.
HAVING problems with
your air conditioning
units. fridges, washing
machine, gas stoves, etc-
6hen call Linden. Tel.

TECHNO NCIANS
available for appliance
repairs washers, dryers,
microwaves, stoves, deep
frvers, etc. Call 622-4521!
218-0050: .



pl moini7 and pait ng
contact Mohlamed on 223
9710!614-6634
KITCHEN cupboards
closets. her1 etC can be
inade Iinto anyv design;. colour
spiy nltc! c< I rdc lered


pi~lcesl~lc Ca irc:r 0 277





FOR PROMPT AND
RELIABLE SERVICE Gas
qtove, washi nag mrachi ne
chthuhc s drivIol. fr"o or, vacuum il
rlraner, etc ColtactA A. Henry
Terl 22 6: %23-455(4
fi25-8!)74


Canadnianmlamigration

Bal want Persaud
Associates Certified
Canadian~ Imm~igration
Consultants ofi I frorii








Skiiee Ojrkers Ssi Empiojet .
Studjenrs. Wrk~Permits
Refugees Fantly~i Spon~se:s hipt
Appeals for Refiused Cases, etc
08tlada: --. -k : ''6 j



'6;y ca nata (1" IS gtrai0 pa.cORT


SCAFFOLDS, Chain
saw, ransom and other
construction tools. Contact

366n 22e5e6 h ne23s N20r
Road, Bourda.



HERBAL treatment -
ulcer, sarcaptic itch,
impotent pain. Call 220-
73412, 609-1308.




Geo eR P cUeEET HOr E

2B o k3 on 2aSEc e c

1562. We offer rooms with fan,
mV ntehi phwnec ekfr gerator ad
long terms rates. Email: us at
le ich25 gy.com



2 BLACK Briefcases on
Lin en aH ghdwa th~et vcniy

Pebrua~ry 4,R006,rtaken frm c~a0
offered. Contact 218-4398.



BOOKS for all ages.
Juliette's Books Library, 143
West Ruimveldt. Tel. 223-
8237/648-6098, M-F 8:30
rn, 8:30 1h arn 0
4pm ( 16:00 h).



LOW INCOME HOMES -
we build and renovate low
income homes. Contact Tel
218-1957. 227-2479, 227
2494




Drive School. Ltw2 Croal Streoet.
Stabrock. You could also obtain
anI ernational rn I Permit
227-38694. 622-8162. 611-9038
EN~ROL at Geneisis DnIving



ENROL. norw atl San an & l
So~ns Drivling Schlool Fiist






learn Studentslt mu~st krlnew L

sonoi~us bu!sinecs;. not? a fly hy
ni~lilht bslncss. R.K s Iinsititte
of flotoriclq. 1;'5. Recent I




MRS SINGH manssage.l If

13,ssag ty nia tcapo l <1,
massage comnblnedd with
ref lexol6g. 'Tel. 220-4842 ~

STRESSED out7 Ovel

Teay. It rt JeasMs mucl

Massage Therapist Ulelli
Verbeke. 615-874/
FEELING tir-ed. not
sleeping well stressed out,

De iite rsul E, . .11.. 1
therapist. Contact Sally on
2763623. Located in West
Demo ra ra
AREt~ your sleeping well?
ke nr lowerinall upeu

and ssauldern Thenc tfie a

7 3 s23stfor results Call Tel. #


DRIVERS AND
DISPATCHER. CALL ALAN -
227-2238-
FEMALE & male to work at
Car wash. Call 231-1786, 621-
5332.
COUNTER Staff, Cleaner,

meresSa7 .Ptpk 228 Camp St
22- 01
ONE experienced
seamstress, greatwages and
benefits. Roxie s -122
Merriman's Mail, Bourda.
TRACTOR/ TRUCK Drivers
apyin pros with writffe


An iESXP RIEVN ED eSle gr .

Georgetown. Tel. # -226-613 .
HANDYMAN/Caretaker.
Ap ly in person to ARK
En erprise The Container
House, in Lombard St., Werk-
en-Rust. 227-3580 or 225-
7332.

u'ONE r Ie Salesman (auto).

205 adn wot-fv y ew r Ldoock
character. Call 227-4040.
scMAaTURdEucndivit si wi h

anuprrisd aes exp r ec

pm'
SALES Clerks must have
knowledge of Maths and

Eng r Ance2 Appl inw pro
with written a plication to
Lens. Sheriff & Fourth Streets,

Cv CANCY fo Paitr. Mst
be able to do interior (dr wall)
and exterior painting. Aply in
person to the Regency Suites
Hotel. 98 Hadfield Street, Werk-
en-Rust,
SEWING Machine


Avenue. Bel Air Park Tel.#: 225-
4492 or 225-9404
FOR Security Guards
Cnes ~y~ air L !.
female Cler cal S'taff. Ap..v
Iotac 2 6-36 2 t 9St
MONAR EDUCATIONAL
INSTITUTE, 60 Light St ,
Alberttown. Georcactowvn Tel #





2'7 046B1 or sendj applica ~on
2:79 Foishawv Street.
Queenistown. Georgetown
PORTER. Lumber Checkers.
Serretaryv Oper~ators to op~erate
5 helad mnoulder and ripsw
palll-tlime: Malid Ap Icns
vI, I )n the t-ast Bank of
>on ct 60Y -96 Cef

20 MALES and females to
work atUnlverslty ofGuyana and
10hr Flst los alnorca in;

Ad li tisrator, UniverSe rt

R ecurit. y25 Regaet Rar

A -SOUND Financial
Company is recruiltingg eligible
prospects to be trained as
professional inlsuranlce Sales
Representative. Kindly seid
applications to Albert Hirids. Lot
s0Cukmmgs SdtireetteAlb rtont
number
COOK/Cleaner between
25 and 40 yr-s., to work with small
fanpilrieMon dC okiMust be
pers t~o G Cenerorise n2F3r
2 & Mon. 5 June. RO6 et. n :

essential.


VACANCY exists for
Cosmetologist. Call 225-1280
or 231-0144 Orlando.
TRUCK/Van Drivers.
Apply in person with written
application to: Lens Sheriff
and Fourth Sts., C/ville.

aged 1C8 Cpwrds tork rat
reputable computer retail
company. Requirements: 3 CXC
sub ects including Maths &
E gish. Must residle on WCD/
W area, be computer literate,
working knowledge of A+ and
Webageexeriec wil bS



MlOuper female Office
Assistant, with knowledge eof NIS

C mpPter liter te, mus te
between ages 18 and 30,
knowled e of Maths and
English. Appl) in person with
written app ication and 2
references to Lens, Sheriff
and Fourth Streets,
Campbellville, G/town.
SeA/CANCIES exis aor
Re uit ments:() idwPlten
Clearance and two (2) recent

bea krono Age Lit 2 45
~eagrs. Closing Date: June 30,
00.Appl to: The Manager,
Guyana Fisheries Limited,
Houston, East Bank Demerara.
A TWOI ST OFFICE
REQUIREMENTS: Hard


able to work without being
su ervised QUALIFICATIONS
SCXC and must have a valid
Police Clearance. Apply (only
in writing) to: Salod Marketing
Agency, 156 Charlotte St..



monthly working part-time. We
provide tra ning. No boss No
horme Cmr to PROSPERIT
CLUB any Wednesday -5 pm
or Saturday 1 pm to 89
Birickdam opposite the Palms.
mpounGuyana School








;ipwards Phone -- 25-
"--6.". 231-20641
6 ACRESS WATER FRONT
LAND EAST BANK
DEMERARA. TEL. 226-8148,
625-1624.
PRIME commercial landl
for sale 115 ft x 31 ft.
Chiarlotte Street. Bourda.
Co~n at owner 22-068-O3

FOLANSDAFOR SOALLEEANLDN
Gardens 89 ft by 152 ft.
Price $25M. Call: 612-0349.
WiLdNrD riat at eat o

ouf cr42 if an glis hnacree
LAND available for` ou1 at
reasonlable pr~ices. Bel Air. Le
Ressouvenir'. Continental Park.
etc. Goodwill Realty Mr. Hlnds.
# 223-5204 or 628-7605.
7.354 & 7.750 ACRES of
land situated at Parika.
Backdam, EBE with permanent
crops. Suitable for agricultural
purposes. Call 260-4713, 613-
2176.
LARGE prime house lot -

Sapwovd dp ns f 3) lag
conc tes br def SM n ge
Owner # 226-1742/623-1317.






SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 25, 2006 23


PROPERTY at Section B8
Non Pariel, ECD. Price
negotiable. Contact 270-
4213, 617-0489.
DOUBLE-LOT 3-bedroom
property for sale in Amelia's
Ward, Linden. Price
negoti be. Call _@-4938
VALUE FOR MONEY -
Lamaha Gardens. bedrooms,
concrete. Excellent condition
$20M. Norbert deFreitas -
231-15061642-5874.
INDUSTRY $8M,
SOUTH ROAD $6M,
GORDON ST., KITTY
$6.9M, ALBERTTOWN-
$8.9M. TEL. 226-8148, 625-
1624.
2-STOREY hbtsiness/
reesideontiaD prouert nt5d6
East Canje phone,
electricity, etc. Price ne .
Tel.4- ED5264,M3 te678
& wooden house. Ketley
St., Charlestown, formerly
Rudy's Li uor Restaurant
(corner I -) $18M neg.
Contact 2 7-6204.
ONE-THREE bedroom
house and land with a li uor
ret at, fully f rised
nsiu ur aanLot6B Ms bie,
P tta 9ornib8 Berbice.
CAMPBELLVILLE six-
bedroom, 4 bathrooms, 2
kitchens, suits 2 families.
pce rt rth vtiowin Cl Yd
Wilson 226-2650/229-2S66.
3-BEDROOM, ?-storey
concrete building with large
yrdC Neair exaco a~t Prr 6s
220-1593 on Email:
jamesnmartin@hotmail.com
ONE 2-bedroom concrete
bungalow house with half
downstairs concrete fence gnill
gate. Owner leaving, $7.5M
on Agriculture Road, ECD. Tel.
621-0004, 613-1588.



Subryanville -$15.5M;
Section 'K', Jacaranda Ave.
Call 225-2709. 623-2591.
'CC' ECCLES $15M,
Rui vEldt $68MM P/1N~aMqaW
$25M. N. P. FINAN IAL
SERVICES 223-4928, 648-
4 7 9
Nepent2002@yahoo.com
33%, 33%, 33%
Discount. Buv quickly. Q/
town 11. M[ Meadow
Brook $12.9M, Prashad
Gaghr $1 9M,8Kitt -d9M,
22 -2626, 231-2064, 22n5e
2709.
TRIPLE lots in Alberttown,
business and iarge house, front
building earns US$1 000
monthly, back buildn~ r
equipped with allmer
features. Must see to
ap reciate. Price ne. Phone
25-4631, 647-30 0.

wodn b~ulding F ly grlld
enclosed for business. Make an
offer, must be sold. No
reasonable offer refused. Call
624-5397 or 444-7595.
BEL Air Park, Lamaha

Ga nbeliville SeciSamrock
Gardens (Ogle) business,
South Road near to Camp St.
Call Up-to-the-minute Realty,
Kenrick/Debbie. 225-8097.
227-0721.
KITTY $6M, $8M, $9MS.
Quamina St., orne $9M.
Bent St $ .5M, rashad
NAaar $15M, South $8M.
Que )s amond $5M, Oum n
S byb K MgsC 1 6.lry
COMMERCIAL land.
Saffon St. 100 x 60 ft. $18Mh
neg.; commercial building
Charlotte St., large land, large
building $50M neg ; four-
bedroom concrete building.
Norton St.. Wiville $18M~ neg
Wills Realty -227-2612, 627S-
8314
SALE by owner: Front
tgwo-storey,c jbd eonne
with toilet & bath
enc osebog rago. ateconet
Triumph. ECD. 2-bedroomn
house with toilet and bath at
Cov & John Prc
n etiable. Ten. 227
69 3.


D'URBAN St., Lodge -
vacant 2 bedrooms, modern
convenience. $25 000 monthly.
Ederson's -226-5496.
ederson@guyana.net.gy
D'URBAN/Camp St./
business place -$68 000/tailor
Edoeson's$20 00022m
ederson@_guy~ana./net gy
SHERIFF St., b sns
offices $60.000/2-budsiness
US 50 dail Ede so's 226
5496. ederson@9uyana net.gy
CENTRALLY Located
business apartments, offices,
conferences from $35 000..Call
225-7131 or 611-0800.
E)(ISTING INTERNET
CAFE & VIDEO RENTAL,

15M 64 -87 5
FURNISHED and
unfurnished executive homes

ooch le -G609-19 w ytimal
ATLANTIC GARDENS, E.C.
Dem large downstairs, 3
bedrooms, master inclusive.
227-0972.
EXECUTIVE office situated
on United Nations Place
Stabroek, with telephone lines.
Tel. 226-7380
ROOMS and apartments
to let on a daily/m ghtly
basis from $4 000 daily.
Call 227-3336/227-0902.
2 APARTMENT to rent upper
flat 2-bedrooms lower flat 1
bdroom 32 No. Vryheid's Lust.

ONE (1) two-bedroom
apartment newly renovated -
$30 000 monthly. Telephone
225-8149.
3-BEDROOM apartment.
Fiul furni hed insCruag Msto% C
term. Call Tel. 223 1329.
2-BEDROOM APT. Thomas
& Church Sts. All modern
amenities. Short term for
overseasvisitors. Call 640-0702.
FURNISHED ROOM .
DEMEANLTESITNEGLLEOR5K3N5G
(08:00 17:00 HRS).
FURNISHED apartment
for overseas guest at Garnett
St., C/ville. G/town. Contact
2M~s Dee on 223-1061 or 612-

3-BEDROOM upper
furnished flat to let, all
conveniences including garage.
Contact 265-3236, 2`26-9541,
622-7 --
FURNISHED American
styled apts. Suitable for a
couple or single person $4
000/1$5 000 per day6. Call
21-6429, 6 2-577
GOOD Iarge Princes, Russell
& Camp Sts. Corner bottom
flat suitable for any business.
Small Shop for any business.
Call 226-3949

iteEXECUTIVEO ,ou sant
Gardens. Price $100 000 to

call 20-~7021, Cell 24-6g52 .

Elthu w, ful unse
Prashad Na ar. Contact Merline'
Tel. 223-16 4
SHADES SHAPES. 2
commercial & residential pro. on
Sheriff St. suitable for any
nature of b siness. US$1 500 -
US$2 000. 642-8725.
EXECUTIVE houses and
apartments. Furnished and
unfurnished bond, office and
business places. Call 225-6556
or 610-4581
BACK concrete building
measuring -52' x 35', suitable
for cold storale processing

Do ilg Tel. 22Ro1a9d Mc
buFUoL fris Idr 8bdr 01
in g ted community. Weekly orr
monthly rental. Contact Ganesh
-618-5070, 264-2946
HOUSE at F iedshp E BD
Stwo-bedroom, inside bathroom
& toilet, telephone. Contact C.
Thomas on 226-7835 during
working hours or 218-1339 after
6 pm.
CAMPBELLVILLE 2-bed
-$32 000/$35 000, South
(upstairs) 3-bed $45 000.
Roxanne Burnham Gdns. (3-
bed) $45 000, Section 'K' C/
ville House $100 000,
furnished (1-bed) $26 000, (2-
bed) -$45 000, Rooms $11
000 -$16 000 self- contained.
Call 231-6236.


2-BEDROOM bottomn flat,
Robb St., front buildined $35
000. Call 613-2179 or 2 5-0056.
BUSINESS flat to rent Barr
St., Kitty. Ideal for bond or any
ktind of businesses (except food).
Call 226-4014, 225-4078.
ONE. 3-bedroomr flat located
at La Grange, West Bank
Demerara, opposite
Independence? Street (Middle
Damn). Call 623-3576 for further
information.
QUEENSTOWN, fully fur-
nished 1 & 3-bedroom apart-
ment with parking space to
rent. Suitable for overseas
visitors on short term basis.
Tel. # 226-5137/227-1843.

com Orcial are Cmp pS re
for Airline, Salon, Real Estate,
Advertising Agency, Office or
aym d Te bu 25es~s02Contact
FULLY FURNISHED 1 & 2-
BEDROOM APARTMENTS -
AIR-CONDITIONED, HOT AND
COLD, PARKING SPACE TO
RENT. FOR OVERSEAS
VISITORS. TEL: 218-0392,
648-7504.

bedroom b ttom flat lo ded i
Roxanne Burnham Gardens
Telephone and Parking are
available. Contact Victor 227-
7821, 614-4934.
FURNISHED and
unfurnished apartments one,
two, three & four bedrooms.
Queenstown residential, from
US$25 per day, long term also
available. Tel. 624-4225
SF RNIS ED to
bedroom concrete house
Pi utd pat abha Paarkd
space, light, water, phone.
1rc or 660 0000 neg. Call 223-
ONE unfurnished 3-
bedroom house situated in
Garnett Street, Campbellville -

meordernsaouasciliteds, paki g
available. Price $75 000.
Contact 225-6574
NEW business place
Bottom flat at Middle &
Cumig ssTroenet r ysuitablb
business. Contact Dr. Budhram.
38 Cummings Street, next to
Bish & Sons. Tel. 233-2692.
PRASHAD Nagr Eccl s
(New Scheme), Be lair Pareks
beautiful apartments -
Queenstown, Bel Air Park.
Prashad Nagar. Call Up-to-the-
minute Realt Kenrick/Debbie
-225-8097, 227-0721.
MIDDLE Income Apt two
2-room apts. in top/bottom flat
in Kitty, Camp St.. Cumming
Lodge. Prices as low as $40
000. Call 642-8725.
TASTLY furnished two-
bedroom apt. suitable for
expats in residential areas.
Queenstown, Prashad Na a~r.


bE Ai Par 2 mrc
styled houses on double lot. 4
bedrooms each, 2 self-
contained. Furnished/
unfurnished US$3 000 &
US$850. Tel. # 227-4876 -
R an
yaXECUTIVE hos i
residential G/t., avail ele noln
Bel Air Springs, Bel Air Gar~denls
Lamaha Gardens Courid
Park, GuySuCo Gardens. Call
642-8725
3-BEDROOM top flat
Lamnaha Gardenls $65 000 3-
bedroom top flat, Industry 35
000. N. P. FINANCIAL
SE9RVICES 223-4928, 648-
BUSY 4-corner business
sot. U starsM afEle tronic61 l
x 30 ft. Perfect for Cafi. Barber
Shop, Sports Bar, etc. Phone
227-7677, 624-8402. For info.
FULLY furnished executive
house in Queenstown. Bel Air
Park, Eccles, Versailles. Nand)'
Park, Republic Park, Section 'K'.
Prashad Nagjar. Prices as low as
$100 000. Call 642-8725-
KITTY $40 000,
Campbellville $60 000, Eccles
-$50 000, Business place.
Sheriff St. $80 000, Business
place, Regent St., Beauty
Salon, Internet Cafe, Restaurant
Snackette. K. S. RAGHUBIR
AGENCY, Office 225-0545,
642-0636.


ONE two-bedroom bottom
flat house fully furnished, with
cable TV, phone, own drive way
Situated at Nandy Park. Call
6i24-7243
COMING from overseas
Check out Sunflower Hotel &
oat ood 1razii aT7 I En r s
& short term sta Attractive
prices. Call 225- 817 or 227-
0798. Ask for Margaret or
Roxanne
ONE unfurnished concrete
2-bedroom upper flat with
balcony, grilled, phone line, 24
hrs water, parking, air-
conditioner. Located in central
Georgetown $70 000 monthly.
Tel. 231-1549, between 10 am
(10:00 h) pm (17:00 h).
viPRIlMEloncatio for overtseeam
rentals. Self-contained
furnished apartments, toilet &
dah alt wal apt V eA
can be arranged only US$100
per week. Call 222-6708/6510.
THREE-BEDROOM semi fur.
concrete house at Johanna
Cecilia, Essequibo Coast, large
fenced premises, water
available, fridge, stove, etc. $50
000; three-bedroom house in
U $0. WionsRet le120 --
2612, 627-8314.
BEAUTIFUL apts. in
La UrbGadnn Contine t~a5
000 -$65 000. F nsbedr hus
from US$800 ur S$1 000 i
Continental Park, D'Urban
Backland, Courida Park, Atlantic
Ville, etc. Call Goodwill Realty.
Mr. Hinds. # 223-5204 or 628-
7992:
DEL CASA BUILDING -

BLOOTOROMMIDDAE STREERTS 3
HOUSES, EAST OF CAMP
STREET. SUITABLE FOR
DOCTORS, LAB, OFFICES,
RESTAURANT, TV STATION,
CONFERENCE. TEL. 225.
5591/227-3233.

hous $7500d0M 3erpoo
elcrcalarm @$90 000
negotiable: 3, 2 & 1-bedroom
apts. with light, water, included
@US$600, US$500, US$400, 3-
b drooemhad fu self- otalin I
and cold parking, 24 hrs. security ,
et~c 3 @U$600 Others. Call 22 -

ONE five (5)-bedroom fur.
erS getb3 in resident Ia area -
house in Kinte $5 000 oonei
three-bedroom executive house
semi-fur., Bel Air Pk US$1 500'
one four-bedroorn fur, house in
Nandy Pk -US$1 500; one three-
bedroom fur. house in Republic
Pk. US$1 000; one business
place for rental Russel St. $80
000. Wills Realty 227-2612,
627-8314.

bdATLA TIC GRDEsNSr wi4-
AC US$600. BEL AIR PARK _
4-bedroom, partly furnished -
US$1 300 and a 6-bedroom


bond 50 by 50, with extra space
for containers -US$1 500 and
Riots more all over. Call 226-7128,
615-6124. ABSOLUTE REALTY
fo Home wh Styl ."
USF90rn shAd I..Garden~sd
800, Courida Par S$650, S/
B/Ville US$800, S/B/Ville -
US$2 000, Bel Air Park US$2
500, Eccles US$3 000;
(unfurnished) B/A/Springs -
US$1 800, L/Gardens US$250.
L/Gardens $60 000, A/Gardens
-US$500, Liliendaal US$900,
B/A/Park US$1 700, S/8/Ville
US$2 000, El La Penitence -
U $75 0e0d0 Pras Od CN gr
# 222-1319,aFax: 222-1319

www. prime~ realty@msn.com
ATLANTIC GARDENS: 4-
bedroom, master with AC. fully
furnished US$600;
QUEENSTOWN: 3-bedroom top
apartment, with AC. Jacuzzi,
fulfurnished US$800; BEL
Aii PAIRK: 3-bedroom ground
floor apartment, fully AC and
furnished US$800. PLUS 3-
bedroom furnished executive
home US$1 500 and another
4-bedroom executive home fully
AC and furnished US$2000 and
finally a great 8-bedroom
rnansion, with cool and lawn
tennis court U $5 000 and lots
rnore all over. Call 226-7128.
615-6124. ABSOLUTE REALTY-
For "Homes with Style."


EXECUTIVE FURNISHED &
UNFURNISHED PROPERTIES -
Prashad Nagar, Bel Air Park -
US$1 500,Queenstown US$3
00,S 7 yK' Car pbellvil &
$80 000, Diamond US$1 500.
TEL. 226-8148, 625-1624.
FUTURE HOMES REALTY
227-4040, 628-0796, 611-
3866 TO LET -AA Eccles $90
000, Lamaha St., Q/town -$0
000, Sec. 'K', C/ville US$700,
Kitt US$500. Church St. -
$5 00, Courida Park-
US$500, North Road US$1
500, Der flat P/Nagar $85 000
US2 500, Re ent St. US$15
000, Atlantic Vi le US$2 500
AA Eccles US$1 600, Churcy
St. -US$5 000, Brickdam US$1
600, Republic Park US$1 000
USU$35100, C~ou ia,EoenAi BPark
SUS$625, William St., C/ville -
US$650, Kit US$500, land
00ode r month .W i am St. 0
ville B/R $85,000 fur., 3/B/R
top US$650 fur.
JEWANRAM'S REALTY.
"Have Faith in Christ, today".
227-1988, 623-6431, 270-
4470. Email:
jewanaireal @y~ahoo.com
GEORGETO N. H Sh Street

oel Ar Pk- U$1 500, Ki5y -
US$750 ~FF, US$500(-F/ ),
Caricom/ uyuCo Gardens -
US$1 500. EAST BANK:
Providence $50 000, Eccles
AA~F: F)- US$2 000, Diamond
COrdl50k EAS Td0ASFT:
Atlantic Gardens US$5 0 0
US$2 000/US$1 000/US$500,
Happ Acres US$2 000/US$1
200/ S$500. Non Pariel $35
000, Le Ressouvenir US$2
500, C le US$700/US$1 000
OF $40 0 Cntrra Ge rge ow
000/$60 000, Queenstown -
US$2 000. Sheriff US$1 500.
North Road US$1 200,
Brickdam US$800, bond,
restaurants, etc. Versailles -
executive US$3 000, 3-
store ed residentialloffice/bond
beUSmIm500,P~ras~h~a ndaran2d
prope tis from $3M/$600M
(nego ibl).



KITTY. Price $4 million
negotiable. Phone 649-3610
ONE wooden and
concrete house 50E
Sheriff Street. Phone 223-
1529.
1 HOUSE lot with 4
houses: Persons interested
please call. Price negotiable
1 WOODEN arprty for
sale. Plaisance ECD rice neg-
231-7666, 226-7817.
CANAL NO. 2, North
Section 3-bedroom house
(co0ngcrete & wood). Tel. 263-
Bel Air Park/Q/town,
Republic Park executive style.
Giveaways. Tel. # 227-4876 -
Ryan.
D FO Rs alehsbi aownu r

Demerara Call Te 1. N 0.
624-9098, tell 623-2717.
1 flat concrete newly built.
2-bedroom house. Fortlands'
Housing Scheme, Berbice. Tel.
333-3811. Price negotiabig
ONE executive property
in Meadow Brook Gal-dens,
drop from $18M to
$13.9M. Phone 231-2064,
225-2626. *
LAND OF CANAAN, EBD:
Crane Road, WBD. Vacant
possession. All amenities. Call
226-1004, 8 am (08:00) -4 pm l

(1:WO-STOREY wooden
buildkIn docateda enTriuluoph
land. Make an offer. IMust be
sold. Call 220-6586.
76 X 30, TWrO-STOREY
concrete building 41 Second
Alloy Wismar Linden. No
reasonable price refused. Tel.
444-4949.
ONE going business
remises; one secured
beautifully tiled office;, One
tr d-bedroom h Ise Nu l
Amsterdam. Tel: 333-2500
POPULAR Video Club
in very busy area in New
Amsterdamn. Terms of Sale
& Occupancy can be
negotiated. Call 333-2990
or after hours 333-3688-


LBI -50' X 100' $3M
NORTON ST. Lodge $5M'
SHEET ANCHOR VILLAGE'
BERBICE 64' x 710' $2.5M
& 196' x 510' $3.75M. TEL.
226-8148, 625-1624.
QUAMINA & Camp Sts ,
corner lot $75M neg ,
Repulblic Park $6.5M, Q/town
-$25M; Cummings St.
$32M; Prashad Nagar $10M;
Enmore, 4.7 arces, road side -
$25M. Call 225-2709, 623-
2591
LE RESSOUVENIR
(GATED COMPOUND)
SEVERAL DOUBLE LOTS "
Happy Acres, Atlantic Gardens,
Prashad Nagar, Cummings St.
Versailles (gated compound)
P27M riighv1y lnds (sn
pit/resort/farming), etc. TEL
226-8148, 625-1624.

FUT4UROE H602EOS7R6EA6LT
3866. LAND FOR SALE r
Friendship $17M, Cummings
St. $35M, Camp St. $10M,
Happy Acres $10M,
Queenstown $24M $29M,
Lamaha Gdns $16M, Courida
Park $33M, South R/veldt $6VI,
Sheriff St., William St. $42M
?egBanks Park $43K, aBl a
Berbice, 2000 acres $16M,
Lamaha St. & Main St
US$1.1M, Yarrawkabara
Linden Highwa 280 acres
Sand Pit $80 Water St.
B~a2 P e HI $8 S~h~eiff St



GIRLS TO BOARD AND
LODGE. TEL. 227-1689-

shSINGLEr per~sonato
612-2852p
FOR overseas visitors
apt. to rent in Kitty. Call
226-1640.
FURNISHED flat to let
overs~e~as visitors. Telephone~
ROOM FOR SINGLE
WORKING FEMALE.
TELEPHONE: 227-0928.
FURNISHED house -
290 610a~ntic6G~dn~s06Call

ONE 2-storey 4-bedroom
house in Prashad Nagar.
Contact Tel. 220-8341.
POPULAR Fast Food outlet
with equipment for rent in busy
downtown area. Call 642-
8725
AVAILABLE soon
furnished 1-bedroom apt.
Cable TV & parking. Tel.23-
2915.
HOUSE by it self apt- -
US$500 with AC. Phone
Tony Reid 225-2626
231-2064
FURNISHED rooms.
Decent single working male.
Tel. # 613-2647.



ONE 2-bedroom top flat at
220 Thomas St., Kitty. Check
within
ONE small apartment for
decent working female. Phone
227-8858.
1-BEDROOM apartment
for MATURE WORKING
COUPLE in Kitty. Call 616-
4690.
GOOD large Princes,
Russell & Camp Sts. Corner -
bottom flat suitable for any
business. Small Shop for any
business. Call 226-3949

bottom ft,r fod poo $mO 00
monthly,Klocated -2 3.V Contact
M M enzie 22-173.
FULLY furnished 2-
bedroom air-conditioned
house in Bel Air Park. Call
225-8153.
KITTY, Campbellville -
furnished and unfurnished
1, 3-bedroom apts. 233-
6160.
SHORT TERM RENTALS
FOR OVERSEAS
VISITORS. PHONE 225-
9944.
FURNISHED/unfurnished
houses/flats/a ts
Countrywide. Tel. # 227-4876 -
Ryan.







24 SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 25,.2006


tl~-~-~~"u~'~7p~'~'~~""~~~~`~"~


ECCLES Industrial Site -
34,398 sq. ft. land/general
manufacturing $15M,
US$75,000. Ederson's 226-
5496. ederson(guyana.nettgy
ATLANTIC Garden
vacant new 2-storey .4-bedlroon1
building $14M/L S$70 000.
Ederson's- 226-5496.
eder~son~cguyanaanettgy

landlsO pElwre~housel r dd
active business $12.5M/
US$63 000. Ederson's 226-
5496. ederson~guyana.net.gy
BEL AIR PARK vacant
new 2-storey concrete 4-
US$dr 000.niEadnesonn's 2242
5496. ederson@gulyana.net.gy
ATLANTIC Gardens -
vacabn 2d-sor~ey nUnsio0, ae0
Ederson's 226-5496
ederssonyguyanaenetlgy
KERSAINT Park vacant
2-storey concrete 3-bedroom
E esn's $1M/22$ 554090
ederson@guyana.net.gy
REGENT St. vacant new
3-storey steel building, 4
sections, grilled US$1.3M.
Edderso' guaa2 6-5496.
ECCLES. EBD vacant
lar e bond 600 sq. ft., 25 ft.
hig roof $45M/US$225 000.
E erson's -226-5496.
edersoianetguyan~ey
URGENTLY needed
residential/commerc ial
buildings tobuy/rent
E nro n' er226-a5r6.
ederson@guryana.net.gy
ESSEQUlBO, Queenstown
Vacant possession 3-bedroon1
mansion. $19.M/US$95 000.
Ederson's 226-5496
ederson@guyana.net.gy
REGENT St. vacant 2-
storey business building -
$17M/US$85 000. Ederson's
226-5496.
ederson@guyana.net.gy
GOOD Hope. E B Ebo .
vacant buildings 4 900 sq
ft., land 44.06~4 sq. ft $15M/
USS75.000. Ederson's 226-
5496. ederson@guyana.net.gy
ROBB St.. Bourda 2.
storey concrete business 40 x
80', land 50` x 100' $40M/ 1
US$200 000. Ederson's -
22 6 -5 49 6
ederson@guyana.nlet.gy
STATION St. vacant 2-
storey, 3-bedroom mansion,
bU n1m5 O0u0sEdersson's l 232
5496. 416. ...:.38:r ,. I

ofOVERSE S/Local ownie s
management services paying
yours bills/iandscapnn .
Ederson's 226i- 496.
ederson@guyana.net.gy

Carr el ville $ 2vl
Queenstown -$1591
Subryanville $25M, Happy
Acre $25M, Montrose $7M.
Triumph $6M. K. S.
RAGHUBIR AGENCY, Office -
225-0545, 642-0636
ONE lie: -1... building I
33 000 sq ~II vi .I Ideal fo

oHe y o bu roesses e reasonable rrnice woultI be
considered. ( intact Len's at
Sheriff St. for further
information. Tel. 227-1511.
bNu dinExtra la~n tiatextend

KAl KAN St, North
Ruimnveldt 1 2-flat concrete
fatd woodno tuldn r@tIs rrC
lower flat 1 master guest
room1. All roomls air
conditioned, fully I,.H.i
alarm system, building
45, in great condition. Price .
$16M neg. Call Naresh
Persaud oni 225-9882

KeONE bsines aprropserty n
Massive 2-storey concrete
bu ding. UI sns r flt n ros
with 60 x 30 concrete bonf
Ideal for liquor restaurant
hardware store or lumber yard
Lot '150 x 40. Price
reasonable. Don t miss it! Call
Naresh Persaud at 225-988%2.

acONE tvdo-storety condorje
i11. n en e cellen
'~ .1.!..... front building, yard
spac at the bai:k. I-uce
tl lrg o ur c-iod( inl K~ tia
St00 I ~owJon. Klyi

Real Estae I.o t 1 ats
Street 226 9951. 221- 1~
231-7432


QUEENSTOWN $35M, Le
Ressoulvenir-properties& lands,
Happy Acres- 4-bedroom -
$301M, Atlantic Gardens. Prashad
Nagar 5-bedroom $28M &
$12.75M, Subryanville, Industry
$M. Ogle $8.5M, Sara
Johanna, 4-bedroomn. TEL. 226-
8148, 625-1624.
LOT 8 West Ruimveldtt for
s le~ gy onere neinconcre e
used as a bond, factory for fish
processing woodworks, food or
church. Going at $32M neg.
No down payment made as yet.
Measurement Land 9,88200

sou ftboidn 6an~ds rectisohn
2 0-7s4 4 2Con2 30, 26243-634
627-0234, anytime.
FOR SALE BY OWNER -
2-storey fully concreted house

'bathr50mbs Ameri an 2ixtfur
faucet, sink, toilet, cabinet,
hot water tank, eating kitchen,
ditit wardrobe, central a~ir
view to Public Rorn. Lot 6
Nandy Park, EBD. Interested
person only to call. Day 226-
7806; evening 225-8410.
cnOrNE hotsheeebedrooom
condition. Queenstown $8M
neg.; one four-bedroom concrete
and wooden building in ood
condition, Providence $ 2M;
40 acres of land, developed -
uneveloredacr 3M40er aacrees
Land of Canaan; Two lpouse lots
at Meadow Bank, EBD $55M.
Wills Realty 227-2612, 627-
8314.
ONE (1) five-bedroom,
modern executive style property
in gated residential area -$5M
neg.: one (1) four-bedroom
executive property, Bel Air Pk. -
$28Ml; one (1) 4-bedroom
concrete .u.I.l1.ni~ in excellent
condition. Tu:..Il; $12M neg.;
one (1) six-bedroom executive
style house with three (3) master
rooms, in residential area -
$76M. Wills Realty 227-2612,
627-8314.
HIGH ST. Charlestown
e"RIrty on land 31' x 80' -
Fop:one two-fiat concrete
building on large land, Nismnes.
WBD $8.5M; two house lots -
80 x 113, LBI $6M each; one
three-bedrooml concrete and
wooden house on~ 14 000 sq. fl.
of land, LBI $18M; one three-
bedroom concrete and wooden
building in cood condition, W/
Rust 22n neg.. one five-
bedroomn concrete and wooden
..11.. ,on double lot, Atlantic

hdoo wS hden ctae o
Charlestown $ .8M; one three-
bedroom building on :; acre
land, Land of Canaan $15M:
one large property on High
Street. Kingston 60 x 180 ft. -
1 ob dioernT blirg te sllaervee
lanid. Canlal No. 2, WED $6 1.
one two-flat concrete aid
wooden five-bedlroom building
in~ good condltlion. Bourda -
$16M. One sawmill operation
complete with equipment on
large land by riverside with own
transformer $50M. WILLS
REALTY 227-2612. 627-8314.
FUTURE HOMES REALTY-
227-40)40, 628-0796-, 611-3866
PROPERTIES FOR SALE AA
Ecclos$~25Ml- $65M,Hel Air Park
$24M $45M, Bol Air Gdnrs $87M
$N10 MdEel A~ir `I.nG..A e 7M

USS2 5M1bRegenU SS 4M4M.
US$1 5M, Sotith R/veldt $6M
$17M, Bly ez Bht Gdns $24M,
Charlotte SL. al7M, Croal St.
$40M, Broad St. 544M, Th-omras
St. $4GM. Queenstownl $11M -
UIS$400 000, Alexander Village
$24M. Brickelamn $40M $1500.
Couridia Park. ECD US$500 000
US9;1.5M. Sheriff St. $13M ..
$60M\/, Earl's Court, ECD $22M,
.aksstpo k 478MO Irvin iSte
Diamrondl Public Rd. $29M, Ocle
$75M. Nandy Park $10.5*
Triumph $10M. Nanidy Park
$10 SM.l Triumiph $10M.
Alberttown $;17.5M~ $19M, North
Road $37M. High St., Kingston
$12%0M.i Mahaica 510M, Lodge
9;5 1. (;notl F rtutneilill y ,
$30M $5i3M. Hadf~eid St. $30M
- $7M. Mori Iepos SS9 N~oll
$48M. Kitty S12M. $24IM
Carmniichal~S St 30M $3M
~ , 17M. Caniai No 2
II B i a k
(Jse 1 M. Se~e M~l C/:vllio $26%rM,
OgqIn $:i77M, BB1 Ec~cle~s $16iM.

Shri~lli St $5!5M $2M~i.


DOUBLE unit self-contained
concrete apartment home in
D'Urban Backlands. Hot water,
walk in closets, fully grilled, etc.
No flooding, upper portion has 3
bedrooms anid 2 baths. Lower
portion has 2 bedrooms and
bath. Call Mark on 223-2951 or
614-9843.



1 WOK (2)BEDRO M

FLAM. vv man

BUILDING
with verandah & two
tOiletS with bath
Situated at
HerStelling
New HIScheme

Tel: 226-8282





oo WoOnO N tenh nteabl i
8858
LARGE quantities of mango
achar. Call 227-3285 or 623-
9852.
ONE STHIL FS 45
Grasscutter. Tel. 227-6012,
218-1711.
LABRADOR & Ridgeback
mix~e_",pdpup(mae) mthhs. Tel.
SHOCK treatment f or
swiming ools Phone
227-4857 (8P am 4 pm)
Mon. to Fri '
MERCURY in wholesale and
retail. Price very competitive.
Contact 615-4980
ONE brand new Pools Table
f$ 0 000. Contact Bram 611-

ONE 20" Samnsung colour
television. Perfect condition
and reception. 110V. Tel. 611-
3153
CHLORINE tablets 3"
for swimming pools only.
Phone 227-4857 (8am 4
pmn). M~on Fri.
SMALL fridge, queen size
bed, dining set, nIlbby chair
set, used computer. Going
cheap. 231-5767.
2" diesel with 15 x 28 ft
pur I h ardtlesluic aut0. M
223-5050.
1 STEEL boat 96-ft.
length1. 14-ft. 6 Inches width, 6-
ft, depth. Contact 619-3090.
339-3102.
SIX weeks pure bred Pitbull
pups5. vaccinated and
dewormned. Tel. 617-4619. 624-
2944
1 HONDA F4i CBR, 1 Honda
600 CBR, F3, excellent
condition $490 000, Fi.
Contact 621-2070.
HOUISEH-OLD Item 7-pc.
<1linreg et e writing x)< ,sk, spae

Tel. #1 613-2647
ONE incubator 27
thousand eggs (capacity). No
re oable640p 3 2 6rsd45 4 l

H-OUSEHOLDD articles.-
fridge, cabinets, suite, etc. An 1
"3 e ollable lexofr 2tc~e ted. Ca

2 FANE Englanld made
speakers '18-inch, 2400 watt
each anid 1 Phillips CD Burner.
Tel. 220-6699 or 664-3323.
PH-ILLIPS 64" flat screen
TV Bose 321 Home
(Ente2 lne~n~t 15te Sre
2634.
SECOND hand grilled wood
&9 wood windows. contact D.
,l; 61 Pulhlic Rd., Kltty
.,I I ,I~ Baptist Church).
ONE stainless steel Fonci
Cart comp k edvwit- ori ti r ei
anid more. Tel 226-0 70

beOi I ol/teve I 11i t 1 e
No reasona~ble . .. . i
Please call1 telephonen numb~lel

FREO)N gas 11. 12 22. 502
134A & 404?A. Also Heliumll for

22:7 MP6l~7 (8.il m j1 pm) Mon to
Frrl


JOHN Deere 30 KVA diesel
generator- like new, Loveson 10
Hp engine, large compressor with
tank, large grinding machine
with stones. 226-4177, 225-2319,
641-2634.












Imre 80 8 IlltBOURI ttiia





washfieilr, br$o~fandnw ril;1
s ttaw;1 Jialing motryle et
ump; 1 bt~j~katter hagr;1



-1 SPANE ASOIC 9

t5eulevinsi~on, 1a wteWsnghouse




chs freezer 1 ser draers
wSt.r, Newton, Kitt 2d s 1
OXYGEN ailnd aooceycle nex
gasnes fas andifer efficit
service 10 11ter Mc Doom
Pbicye Road, EBD57. Poe

1 H Printer- 19 00 1'
Peentiumn 2 Compter metigouse &


cequaliseer, Cross oer DBX rs
equalizertw, PV-S 00am.,
DenonN and Tascamoule e
voals monitos rhd thm aind5
strving bas guta, -c Mackie
euletoic Roland, Oram setDI
236527, 623-724- 4 m.Mn

po rice. (All prce at.abou 50 or
ma ke priter negotiable

chesterield smuiter, deoratie

cupboards ironing0 table wriing

desk, Dell. Computer, Makita
sqandser/gCrine.psspovrt size
cgamiera. aquaium JVC, VCR
recorer ndianl &D REngisvdeo
tapses ltestec mPovies), pedestal
vca mera tand, per foldin and 5

Mstn items giare newc and oters
re uedtoi Roand ina godcodtio D

SoxstenCC)PLEs t TEfln Ir2ae
eroaxrg567228 00
1 OSHL 00 ice e celllr pnart
and acessoAlrices at $300 5000 1
GrEt stn-pfreee lre $105 ab
000 1newBle fal ibierglss blath
cetubfel sute $3 ;44derawe iling
caibine metair -okn $000ech; 1

2000 wattsdr transforme 110v
220vra aqam $800 1dgta, Vcamra

alueominium ladde in2 -fe
halfde new an English made 25
000.s 1 pressurovewshe copledte
withr hse and, nozer 110vn $40
000.op 1Makitelcnc mchaine saw
110v -oot $3 00 ross cuto saw

c remsss.e 110v $60 00 on, stan
st i is made:0 MIch t aul 1 -[cu
Motinter s on stnd. 110v S35000
r uside and ed eoo sander. 10 -
240v i$35 00 1 nduta and inpcin
commat ecil. Dayonvacuum
clseane with lare ut bag fora
wooldlg workige shp 110v- 35

000: 1 tr Buck hydr~alic dump
pump $50 000. O -rwner migraing
-20 2-4928 00;1dgtlcmr


ONE new Video Ipod.
Price $70 000. Tel. # 6i24
8882
4 X 4 PAJERO, Diesel -
excellent condition; 1 30 Hp 5
Yamaha Outboard engine; 1
Power Inverter, 1-000 watts. Tel.
228-2525
1 COMPLETE VIDEO &
eV Cu) c13a00dDVMDe im 50
Mall. Contact Ronald 223-
0972/223-0919.
ONE complete fishing bo t
-52 ft. length, 8 V/2 ft. width, 6ft.
depth, in excellent condition.

Oegtirable. Phao 645-68P8rce
1 VIDEO CLUB located on
Merriman's Mail. 6 000 Video

Rol es&22307D2V6D22C702n3tct

eq i ment ch ird, sins dyr
Unbeatable prices. Contact
Alanzo at 226 1815.. ....
TOYOTA RZ gear box and
def 4310 diesel engines, 2 LT,
661. One9KZ. Tel. 263-7166 or

FOOD Warmer, large drinks
Isoer inhd7 tria ovee o he

1 LINCOLN Arc Welder. 220
volts, single phase, 1 manual
tyre changer, 4 new tyres and
mag rims for Cherokee Jeep
Contact Lawrence on 322-0309-
1 FORD 2711E 4-cy).. fuel
Int. pumTp, 1 300 Amps circuit
breaker, 1 90 Amps cutler
hammer contactor, 1 d gital gold
scale. 225-5512. 647- 856.
1 REFRIGERATOR (Akita) 9
cm cu.ft. 1 four-burner stove
(Juruja) with gas cinder. Price
negotiable. Call 2312076, 227-
7880, for further information,
PEDROLLO 85 Hp pressure
pump (new). rocking chair,
war robe, suitcase, leather
laptop carrying bag (new),
h usehold Items. Telephone
2 73542.





.i I











-cl ,, 20 6 Ns










enE r Honide 51p 40 0 1
240v/120v IndLStfial tranSfOrmer
3000w. one Imperial manual
t pewriter. All good condition.
Trotz 226-8038

DiHIOUSEHOL Ditenis for sales
stove, Chester Drawers, chair set'
etc. Items inl good condition -
192735t3,4a~fter 5:30 pmn (17.30

COMPUT`ER trainingc videos
& exam pra7ctlce for M\ICSE 2003,
Network + 2005, A+, Linuix+,
CorelDraw 13, Office 2003 and
many more. Call Brian at 660.
084.5 for details

deSY RUnitveersal s 1 1 s
Phillips dligital dish View up to
125 channels including Pay Per
View channels and also Direct
'TV. Contanct: Tel. 231-6093.
227-1'151 (Office)
CAUSTIC Soda 55-lb. $4
000, Alumll 55-lb. $5 000
Soda Ash1 55-li $7 500

i)IO0h c ACnladchlo 1 al chlor n
gas Phone 227-41857 (8 ami 4
pm) Mon. to Fri
FACTORY building $32M.
one walk-in, cold r-oom,. oie
H--ammer mill with m~otor-, made
inl Scotland, onie stallnlesss steel
slteamikettle with stirrEr', ibregla~ss
contlainers, rniscellaneouis items

0231 231-2930


COMPUTER sales, repairs,
upgrades. Dell Laptops from -
$170 000, Desk to s with flat
screen from $138 000.
Computer Cit Unit 8, Gafoors
Shopping a Houston, EBD.
647-2400, 626-9441. 7
Springlands, C/ton, Berbice.
335-3002.
1 500 WATTS QSC (M
am lfr, 17 00 w ttts QSSCC dB

amplifier. 266 XL compressor,
Ashly 4-channel crossover,
Samson 4-channel compressor.
speaker, etc. and 1 Dell
Com uter. Contact 648-9706,
226- 855.



1 TOYOTA V6 EXTRA CAB
PICKUP. CALL 226-2229.
1 DATSUN, PCC 7116.
PRCE NEG. TL 18-3365.
WRANGLER Jeep. 223-
9024, 621-0637.
21 BED FORD
Model M truck. Tel: 455-
2303.
ONE Toyota Tundra, F
15.Tel. 623-5534, 227-

TOYOTA Hiace minibus
- 15 seats 1.7M neg.
Tel. # -642-5899.
ONE RZ fully loaded. EFI,
BHH series. Call Ramesh -
618-6493.
ONE Nissan car, very good
condition. Price $250 000. Tel.
220-9398.
1 TOYOTA Tacoma,
unregistered. Price neg.
Contact Ryan 629-7010).
ONE Bedford TL 500
10-ton dump truck. GFF
4370. Call 626-1315.
ONE RAV 4. PJJ series.
Excellent condition. Contact
Cool Square. Tel. 226-7418
ONE TOYOTA CROWN
PRICE $500,000.CONTACT
USHA 616-9378.
TT 130 (PCC series). good
working condition $430 000.
Call 222-4786. 619-4550.
ONE AT 192 Carina. PHH
series: fully powered, excellent
condition. Tel. # 256-3750.
TOYOTA Tundra V6
manual. GKK series.
Phone 442-3244. 660-
4290.
ONE (1) Four-Runner.
imrascul~at codtio3; PHH

2068.
.1 RZ long base mini
bus, working condition.
mags, music, etc. $900
000. Call 265-3989.
1 JEEP Wrangler
excellent condition for sale
1 Jeep Wrangler shell Tel
625-'1188.
1 DODGE Ram 2003 4-
wheel drive, low mileage-
$5M neg. 227-5637. 614-
6672.
TOYOTA Corona. TT

rondition.oold20 000r neg.
Call 622-1196.
ONE Nissan B12 Sunny
in good working condition.
3Pri~ce $550 000. Tel. 277-

(1) ONE TOYOTA CORONA
AT 210. CONTACT MIKE. TEL.
264-2610. 627-7470.
(1) ONE 125 SCRAMBLE
MOTORCYCLE FOR SALE. CE
SERIES. TEL. 263-4049.
2 RZ M~INI BUSES.
Long Base. 1 AT 170
Carina Car. All in excellent
condition. Tel. 268-3953.
ONE Tovota GI Starlet
-1995 model. in excellent
cndi~tion AOC, alarm. etc.

SV 40 Camry AE 100
Corolla, EP 71 Starlet Turbo.
Call Mlathulra 625-1676. 231-
0555.
ONE 170 Toyota Carina~
Es9in ve ddi i. rTel
256-3216 or 621-3875.
TOYOTA Carina AT 192.
GT Touring Wagon. Ail in
excellent condition. Tel 625-
1500. 621-5959
TOYOTA~ Diesel RZ=
minivan and one Suru~ki Super
caily vani. GHH series Tli 220-
83411








'sONDAY CHR~ONICL- June;S 2006 25


1 HONDA Inte ra, 1
MITSUBISHI LANCER. BOth fully
loaded, 17" rims. Owner leaving
country. Call 646-1944.
1 AT 192 CARINA, excellent
condition. Tel. 229-6271, Cell
625-5611.
TT 130 TOYOTA Corona
with 3A engine, back wheel drive,
m;ag rims, tape deck. Tel. 226i-
2005 TOYOTA Tacoma
a c e ss d o r E x t n d d C b

AT 212 CARINA. AT 192
Carina, AE 100 Sprinter &
SCorolla. EP 92 Starlet 4-door, T
-100 To ota Pickup, Mark 11
Awar -# 227-2834, 621-6037.
TWO Kawasaki Ninjas ZX
600 (cat-eyes) like new, one
owner, excellent condition, low
mileage, all accessories. ($450
000 Phone 223-1885, 642-
372 .
-nloe -13 ng iu
Surf 4 x 4, 4-door enclosed -
$2.4M neg. 1 GJJ. Leyland DAF
double axie truck with hyhab,
dump, 20-c d. tray. Price neg.
Call 640- 365.

fu O~a~deRA VV CD, bul e r,
exellent codit-on m
dxcve adcone Niosn wSorna
CjvbenP kuone GHHanseri s
ex~c~e0-et codit on. Tel 6B~ob0
YOA Iool A 00-
f~uGy p esred, mas 000oile ,
Call 226-5126, 627-1026.
enr .SCTa]9 CARIAN owit S
225-1103. 612-4477. 664-2886
after hrs. 231-3690. *
TOYOTA Camry SV 40 -
$1.5M, AT 192 $1.1M, Marina
1M. Hen 272 Bissessar
Ave., Prashaa Nagar. Tel. 225.
7126, 226-3693
1 BLUE Toyota Hilux
diesel 2L Turbo 4 x 4. Extra
Cab auto, fully Ioaded,
ma s, crash bar, bed liner, etc.
Cal 223-5172. 617-7026.
TOYOTA Ceres AE 100 -
automatic, fully loaded. A/C,
CD Player, mag rims.
Showroom condition. Price -
$1.2M. Tel. 226-6096.
ONE AT 150 Corona stick
gear/front wheel drive, in good
condition. Price -$460 000
ne~o~tiable. Tel. 621-3343, 648-

FORD 150 Pick Up, 3 doors,
aoo condition, CD/Ta e player'
rims, etc $5.5 ng. I;l m2a09
7416.
1-DUMPtruck,1-watertender
an m330 Timber }gac nSidder a l
more i formation Contact: 264-
2946
1 929 MAZDA Wagon,
back wheel drive, needs minor
itivvwork, 50d00w~orking
Contact 233-5133 (w), 23 -
6250 (h).
TWO Toyota Tacoma Extra
Cab Pick-ups, 4-wheel drive.
Series 1998 & 2000. One Toyota
Tundra 4-wheel drive automatic.
Call 629-4979, 220-7430.



231-4599 or Cell 622-344?.
(1) NISSAN, left hand 4 x 4
Runner. Price $650 000 neg
Call Dave Auto Sales. Tel. 11
251 03,26311346497, 664-2886,

TOYOTA HILUX JEEP PHH
SERIES, AC, AUTOMATIC*
TOYOTA PICKUP GJj
SERIES, 4-DOOR, AC
AUTOMATIC. CONTACT SARAI

-22AZDA Covr8le MX 5
Miata Sports car, hard & soft top,
low mileage. Price ne Terms
available. Phone 277677,
647-3000, 231-3602.
BMW 325i Convertible -
automatic, DVD sound system*
mag wheel, very nice. Must see.
Price ne Terms available.
Phone 6 7-3000, 225-4631,
231-3602.
DAVID Auto Sale located at
238 South Rd. Alexander St.
opposite Salvation Army. We bu
AE 8A E9e1dAT i0 Corsn c

2oo a Apitr 2 x 4,T c m .


TOYOTA HILUX SURF 4 X
4, 5-DOOR, FULLY
POWERED, RIGHT HAND
DRIVE, V6, AUTOMATIC, AC,
MUSIC, MAG RIMS, NEW
TYRES, FENDER FLAIR,
CRASH BAR, FOG LAMP,
SPOILER, REAR LIGHT
GMR AL SULNAVSOROS DETTC.
$2.6M11NEG. BEST VEHICLE IN
POWER AND LOOKS. CALL
276-0313, 626-1141.

R EHI TSN ARRT EON E

CARINA AT 192; TOYOTA
COROLLA AE 110; TOYOTA
WILLS VS (2003 MODEL);
TOYOTA CYNOS SPORTS
COUPE; TOYOTA PRIUS
(HYBRID); TOYOTA
STARLET EP 91 (4 DOORS ,
TOYOTA COR LLA NZE
121; TOYOTA VISTA ZZV 50;
STARLET GLANZA TURBO;
MITSUBISHI LANCER CK 2;
HONDACIVIC EK 3;TOYOTA
EXTRA CB BCLUN1S00LSNNGL
CAB. ORDER EARLY AND
GET THE BEST PRICES ON
DUTY FREE VEHICLES.
FULL AFTER SALES
SERVICE AND FINANCING
AUA 'SAALLES,D2E7 SMERAFF
AND SIXTH STREETS,
CAMPBELLVILLE 226-
4939. A NAME AND A
SERVICE YOU CAN TRUST.



ONE Taxi Driver. Call
222-3267.

628-C ETypist at 223-5204 or
1 DRIVER/Porter. Apply
53 David St., Kitty.
3 MACHINIST S.
APPLY 18-23 ECCLES
INDUSTRIAL SIT E, E B
DEMERAR A.
SALESMEN with Driver's
Licence and 5 CXCs or
University Degree. 225-
5198, 231-2064.
THREE-BEDROOM apt.
for working persons in city or
suburban with moderate
[rn al 2 6940
TUG Ca tain. Must have
knowledge of Quarry. Call 227-
2027. General Domestic. Call
227-2027.
ONE General Domestic.
Must be able to Cook. Very
attractive salary. Call 624-7436
ONE GENERAL
DOMESTIC BETWEEN AGES
25 AND 40. CONTACT TEL.
227-5637.
ONE Cook and Bar
otendaant. Ap~plid Doec s
between 10:30 hrs and 12:00
hrs.
ONE live-in Domestic/
Nanny. Must like children
a er, be 35 t0m4t5hTel. 6n09
6931/ 23-5260.
ONE Salesgirl, one
Cleaner/Packer. Age 18 -25.
Must be pleasant and
friendly and live on the
ECD. Call 615-8121.
TABLE H ndd(mal ), Baker



1 CARETAKER to live in
com ound. Contact R.
Ram agan Lumber Yard, 172
Charlotte St., Lacytown, G/

twTABLE Hand (male), Baker
with knowledge eof pastry (male].
Call 227-62 10 or 225-194 .
Hurry's Pastry Palace, 2BelAir,
G/town.
EXPERIENCED Waitresses
Moonwros P blic Rosd -Ba8r00a0
weekly. Tel. 220-2706. Can
live-in.
EX PERIENCED
Carpenter/Mason. Apply in
person to Re ent House old
Electronics, 14 Regent Road,
227-4402.
A male Store Kee er to
work in a restaurant. Must have
passes in CXC English and
Mathematics. Apply 53 David

ON E ARC AND
AMUETTYLKENNOWWEGDER

ADST KNWN ASE


ONE Honda CBR motor bike
in excellent working condition.
Yellow & Black. Tel. 645-5056.
ONE Mark 11 GX 81, in
excellent condition. Fully
powered, price -$1M neg.
Contact 7 (07:00 h) to 10 am
10:00 h), (15:00 h) to 7 pm
19:00o h). 222-5707,
PHH series Toyota HilurxSurf
YN 130. Fully powered, AC
automatic, crash bar, CD, etc
Vena~t an c { 2 7eie6 3

MUST BE SOLD. 2 RZ in
immaculate condition; 1 Buick
car with AT 170 engine, AE 91'
AE 81, Pickulpvan etc. all in excellent
condition.. Call: 220-5124,663-
4120.
2 TOYOTA 4-Runner surfs
excellent condition, mag rims'
crash bars, roof rack, s oiler '
seuanviroof, ulntrpo Ired oO n
940 21387 233-5911
340H N' BUYING AND
SELLING AUTO SALES 2
Nissan Canters. 2-ton. Must
o. 10/10 Hadfield Street'
behind Brickdam Police
Station. 225-9700, 623-

997NE Bac~k3T~o ta 4 x 4 4-
Wheel Drive stick shift, ei ht inch
lift kit, only one fully oaded
~factory kit), plenty features.

Nigh tCluobn tel 6-6e5n2n7es6s2e3
72? TOYOTA Hilux Surf. 1
Tyta Lit aACe smali bus 11 A

Toyota Corona, 1 AT 192 Toyota
Sari a,26RZ mnn-6bu -0.C~ontact
TOYOTA Hilux Double Cab
P ck-upo PHH Ser esP hief nw
4-door 1996 Model, like new
Honda Delsol Sport car, BMW
3181 Sport car. 226-4177. 225-
2319, 641-2634.
TOYOTA Hilux, Extra Cab
Pick-up, 4-wheel drive, with
accessories (roll bar, crash bar.
bed liner, back burmper). Diesel
pwered6 Oall2627-after hooffisce
Sa ter 17:00 h).
1 SILVER Nissan Sunny
FB-15, r2001 model), full cr stal
Lights, dlllepowered, dual air
Set r s, a der~ T ~ entry, manual
$2.5Mnneg. ContactmVsjaric 63
1450, after 6 pm 2 4-0012.
LINCOLN Town car (Ford)
four-door. luxury Sedan .
automatic, power windows
locks, digital dash, TV and DVDj
paver, AC. only -47 000 miles.
Like new $4M. Terms available.
2P~hone06247-3000, 225-4631,
212 CARINA PJJ series,
excellent condition, AC, CD
deck, show room style! Pete's
Auto Sale, Lot 02 George Street,
Werk-en-Rust, Georgetown,
(behind Brickdam Cathedral
St rch.Cs uha antoa eo g
226-9 51, 226-5546, 231-7432.
MITSUBISHI Lancer -fully
automatic, PJJ & PHH series, low
mileage, CD player, AC, one
owner. Excellent condition and
show room style. Pete's Auto
Sale, Lot 02 George Street,



NISSAN LAUREL Stick
gear, AC. tape deck, PFF series,
excellent condition, show room
dtyle. (Pri~c $040705 000b r pay
wt out interested. Pete'St At
Werk-en-Rust, `Georgetown
(behind Brickdam Cathedral
Church, south into Geoge
Street]. Credit available. I~.
226-9 51. 226-5546, 231-7432.
xcHONtDAo dIVon.PHH sd es
AC, show room style. Pete's
Auto Sale, Lot 02 George Street*
Werk-en-Rust, Georgetown,
(behind Brickdam Cathedral
Church, south into Geoge
22 91,2e2d6 5546 ail1 432-
RAV-4 fully automatic, sun
roof, CD & AC, ate PHH series,
excellent condition, show room
st le (price $2.8M) paydown
$ balance without interest
I TVr4 net' Auso Svle bt 0
G orge Street, Wk-Be uas ,

Gor T Sret) Cei


NISSAN PULSAR, 4-DOOR
CAR WITH CD PLAYER, MAG
WHEEL, FULLY LOADED. ONE
OWNER. ASKING $1.9M.
CALL 225-5591-
MITSUBISHI CANTER
INCLUDES TRUCK WITH
REFRIGERATOR SYSTEM,
DIESEL, THREE-TON, IN GOOD
CONDITION. CALL 225-5591-
KHAN'S BUYING AND
SELLING AUTO SALES 1


trnd t abe 1 00pe ) of
Street, behind Brickdam
Police Station. 225-9700 or
623-9972
KHAN'S BUYING AND
SELLING AUTO SALES 2
To ota 4-Runners 5- door,
au om.atic, mags, Iate PHH
series, (tnew model), etc. 10/
10 Hadfield Street, behind
Brickdam Police station. 225-
9700, 623-9972, 233-2336.
SEKL N'A TU ANL ND
AT 192 PJJ series, 4 AE 91
S rinter/Corolla AC
automatic, mags EFI, etc. 10
10 Hadfield Street, behind
Brickdam Police Station. 225-
9700, 623-9972, 233-2336.

i* *

The place you need
to be when

BUYING OR SELLING
YOUR SElCOND
HAND VEHICLES







Please contact US at
Lot 10-10 Hadfield Street
Just behind Brickdam
Police Station





KHAN'S BUYING AND
SELLING AUTO SALES 1
AE 100 Corolla automatic,
mags, spoiler, neat car. One
owner. 10/10 Hadfield Street,
behind Brickdam Police
Station. 225-9700, 623-
9972, 233-2336.
KHAN'S BUYING AND
SELLING AUTO SALES 1

Son itin ooanuaom ic,no{5h
nickel ma s, air conditioner,
etc. 10/10 Hadfield Street,
behind Brickdam Police
Station. 225-9700, 623-9972,
233-2336.

SELKNAGN UTBOUYSALESAND
AE 81 automatic Corolla cars
1 ST 150 Carina. 1 AT 150
Corona. From $300 000 to
$475 000 ne 10/10 Hadfield
Street, be ind Brickdam
Police Station. 225-9700 or,
623-9972.



exhaust, crash bar, side step
bar, brand new looks and
Srive. Contact Mr. Khan Auto
2 3362. 283 9BB 2Ies EBD. Tel.

SELKLI AGAUTBOU ANLGESAND
CT 17 arinas and
( oronas, automatic and 5-
foawasrd stickc gear) EFdI A
Str et, behind Brickdam
6P203c~e S~tatin 2 6--9700,
TOYOTA Hilux Extra cab LN
170 diesel Pick-up Grand Dodge
Caravan minivan, PHH series
like new, BMWV 525 car; also
Kawasaki Jet Ski, like new. 750
CC, Honda CBR RR motor bike
600 cc. 2004 Model. Tel. 226-
4177. 641-2634, 225-2319-
MITSUBISHI Galant -
excellent condition, PHH & PJJ
series, fully automatic. (o~e
owner), low mileage, CD Pla er,
AC an'd show room s e ees
Aurt SaeLer~k-eneRose


1 AT 170 CORONA -
completely refurbished and
sprayed. PW, PM, ma s, music.
AE 81 Sprinter doors g ass, back
windscreen, front bum er and
grill. Tel. 619-5087, 21 -3018
SV 41 Camry (like new) -
$1.8M, SV 34 Camry $1.4M,
AT 192 -$1.3M, AE 1 0 $1.3M,
1 Toyota Townace (automatic) ~
$600,000, IRZ(EFI1)- $1.2M neg,
Nissan Maxima, RU



$600 000. Toyota C~eres PJJ
series $1.3M. 225-0995. 618-
7483, 628-0796.
ARE you interesting in
selling your vehicles? hen
contact David or Wayne at Dave
Auto Sales, 169 Lamaha Street,
Newtown, Kit y. Tel. # 225-1103,
612-4477, 6 4-2886, after hrs
231-3690 or 229-2759. Now in
stock at 192 Carina. AT 212
Carina ST 190CCarina, ATE17

Sprinter or Corolla AE 110,
Mitsubishi Lancer, 812 Sunny,
Starlet, Marino, Nissan Wagon.
Nissan 4 x4 Pickup, left hand
drive, 4 Runners, 3Y bus, RZ
btuhs LienAcce buues and m n
avai abe-
RECENT shipment from
Ja an. To ota Carina AT 192
CK$6725 000 ,9Mts bishi TLanctea
oK ilaCA 0o WTo~n5050


o5 oM0 sM tsrbhagRVR -
$925 000, To ota Raum $1
ngooti loean~dl uportiedesn e
Wharf. Contact Fazela Auto
Sales 276-0245, 628-4179.
SV 41 Camry (like new -
$1.8M; SV 34 Camry $1.4 ; ]
AT 192-$1.3M; AE 100-$1.3M;
1 Toyota Townace (automatic) -
$600 000; 1 RZ ( FI) $1.2M
neg.; Nissan Maxima, RHD.
(immaculate) -$900 000; Toyot]
EP 82 Starlet (manual) $1M; B
12 Sunny (automatic) $400
000; AE ~91 Sprinter (manual)
$600 000; To ota Ceres, PJJ
Series -$1. M. 225-0995,
618-7483, 628-0796-
1 INTERNATIONAL
Tractor; 1 15 HP Yamaha O/
B en ine; 1 Mini Bus scrap: 1
KE 10 engine & gear box; /2
HP motors; pou try waters.
trays troughs. etc.; 1 wooden
boat, 1 paper feeder, spray
cans, computers and more.
Must be sold. Owner leaving
country. Contact Tel. 233~-
6262
ARE you interested in
buying and selling your
vehicle then? Contact Anita or
4Roc~kreoat AniA aA o St es
town. Tel. 227-8550, 628-
2833. 645-3596. Now in stock
are Toyota Carina/Corona AT
212, AT 192, AT 170, Toyota
Sprinter/Corolia AE 110, AE
La0,cAE 9GlalAEt81, Miitsbtis~hi
seater, 3Y, IRZ, Caravan. Pick.
up. Trucks, 4-Runner.
1 CHEVROLET Silverado 5.
door enclosed van, automatic,
4-wheel drive, side bars, power
steering, mag wheels, good
lyres, o~odl for interior or tourist




car 4-door res raed, never
re istered, from rayland $750
00T ne Owner migrating. Quick
sale 621-4928.

CrNIOW NZNS1TCAK.1 TyoE
103, Honda Civic EK3 & ES1,
To ota Hilux Extra Cab LN 172,
LN 170, RZN 174, Toyota Hilux
Double Cab YN 107, LN 107, LN
165, 4 x 4, RZN 167, RZN 169.

YN 130 KZ 85 IMit u i~s83
Canter FE 638E. FE6j387EV
Toyota Carina AT 192, Al*
212, To ota Marino AE 100
Toyota Vsta AZV 50, Honda
CRV RO1, Toyota RAV 4. ZCA
26, ACA 21, SXA 11, Toyota Mark
IPSUM SXM 15, Toyota Mark 2 GX
100, Lancer CK 2A, Toyota Corona
Premio AT 210. Toyota Hiace
Diesel KZH110, Mitsujbishi Cadia
Lancer SC2A, Toyota Corolla G-
Touring Wa on AE 100. Contact
Rose Ram ehol Auto Sales,

2G26r173 oo h.T1ed"22B6

27315 s e7 1iv yo


ONE RZ Long base
minibus 15 seats. Music, mag.
ToP condition. Price $1.7M.
Te el. 619-3644.
MINI V n FOR SALE -
Mazda MaPV V6 mini
van. Price negotiable. Tel.
# 629 0829
4-VVD RANGE Rover -
Land Rover with alloy
rims & Sony CD player.
Pri ced ~to go # 21-74 45



1 TOYOTA -Tundra
(white). Going cheap.
Suzuki Vitara, 4-~door. Call
227-5500, 227-2027.
1 TOYOTA Ceres 17"
ma s, PW, PL. PS, full
loa ed. Call 229-6491, 646
2080.
ONE SV 40 Camr ,
excellent condition, la y
pwerned. C~al 6 3 fully
1 TOYOTA AT 140. Good
condition, automatic, music.
mag, etc. No reasonable offer
refused. Call 222-3184, 616-
5747

To otaN4E-R2 Or 206 LChrm md
wheels, pioneer, DVD Player,
HID light, etc. Call 623-3122.
AT 170 CORONA EFI
Cxacellent c nition; 1 AT 19
2 64n 2Fflypwlere .

autom tic,T fur~otaw ~r d,n -
Oi s6 etc. Tel. 2 6-0836, 62a2
1 AT 170 TOYOTA
Corona -excellent
condition, mag rims, fo9

neg. eeho sp 62r-0P3c2e
ONE AA 60 Carina, in
excellent working condition*
needs body work ,tape deck,
AC etc. Tel. 6'17-4063/
225-0236.
2005 TOYOTA X Runne
2005 Yamaha R1, 2004 60
Ninja, Toyota parts &
accessories. Call p718-216-
4149.
ONE Coaster bus in
good working condition
Contact 616- 736 or 660
1564. No reasonable offer
refused.
% TON Ford Truck '
Onlosed, parts for Mercedeg
transmisio sfor mnenluse Call
227-7777
ONE 3Y Super Custom,
PFeasloonnablbase, 15wse ts.
condition. Price $600 00 :
Tel. 259-3158.
srMITSUBISHI RVR -u P
condition $2.4M
negotiable. Mint condition.
Contact 276-0245, 628-
4179.

SAM a nA r m d
stereo etc. PHHseries $2.59 (
neg. Contact 623-4908.
580 C HYMAC with
swamp tract, 10 tons (3) wheel
roller, 3 tons vibrating roller
All in good working conditions
Call 623-3404, 22-6708.



629-1964.
CANTER Truck
-(Mitsubishi) short base, 2-
ton, in excellent working
ha 7 in-03 380062006 1 -

ONE Nissan Laurel fully
Loaded, Model C 33, -
cpy}/cndene geara( W P3M 'P2S .
Cell: 629'-419 (Monty) =

TOYAOTTAi2CCRLA NALL
FULLY LOADED. PRICES
NEGOTIABLE. TEL. 226-
0041/660-5375.
ONE TT 131 CORONA
in good condition -ma
rims, stick gear, tape deck
Tel: 626-68 7 after hours -
# 220-4316.
AE 100 SPRINTER -
$1.2M (n~elg. Mitsqbish
Lancer -$18 ng Aua
Le end $2.5M: ~our Kunner
- $2.8M. Tel. # 226-5999.

whONED7 600 Ford Turbo 4-

26-5634 Lo 6amn Sn







26 SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 25, 2006


'


EASTFIELD DR., NANDY
PK.,HI"BD. CR
DRIVERS (2 4
HR S) .CONTACT T L .

DrivEr. CEl 2E25C7E3(i 4"re G
7483.
1 LIVE-IN
DEOAMRSSTECEPHONEO64520
8781.
LARGE supply Red Cedar.
Best price paid. Call 662-7516,
623-0008, 663-8215.
BUILDING for school In
DeerrankTel r2W37226/ 27
4798.
CARPENTER/Mason with
own tools to do maintenance
worr, Appl GvnU b riett
ABLE-BODIED mature
Security Guard. A ply in person
with Police C earance to
Guyn Va iey Store, 8 Camp

SALESBC)YS with at icast
2 years sales experience in
electronic/cell phone and
Store b, U~nrba s
:APARTMENT/Flats $15
000 -<}35 000 monthly rental
aon contract) get 1 year's
repai r.eCl n231-61 t do
DE'CENT ~working
female roommate to share
Kurnishe ap00rtimce id
light & water. Call Sharon
- 644: 5._ -.._ _ _
HOUSELOT Diamond/
Gr voeNew Scpheme wths o

'attractive offer
CO E RDENATLIA L AND
`properties/Iand/business
place's/offices/bonds and
t~n ats T Lad 2 6-unit
625-1624.
WANTED 10) farm workers
ho~r Crbean Isd Mnucsi
& 'Passport. Be ready to travel
In two weeks. Call for

TrnH NDYeMA4N5 ne~ede~de
ohoto and telephone Number
to: Carol Moller, PGO. Bdox
4 8~idad, Wan rfkeephon n_ I
:868 740-3601-
I HOUSEKEEPER needed
n jnidad foW tdaon rnn t(
oer, 11 Hillside Terrace,
North El Dorado Road,
Tua ua, T-2b 6ad W.6
Cell- 1-868-685-1115. Send
fecent'photo.
LIVE-IN staff to do semi
tlria Esr from Eat Bear ce
Personnel Manager, Lot D
1. ama Avenue,BEel Air Park, GI
town. Contact Rafeena on Tel.
# 225-9404 or 225-4492.
COUNTER Clerks. Apply in
person with written a pplcation
oTORSE, 38 COumngs Stre t
Alberttown.
ONE experienced
Sphervsr nApplyIiina pro
Regent Houseah~d Electronic,
143 Regent Road. Tel. 227-


manicure, pedicure, fa cia I
and hairstyles, etc. Also
chairs to rent. Please contact.
Tel. 223-252 or 628-3415.
2 WAITRESSES between
agesl18 -23. Must have sound
education. Contact Sapodilla
Grill & Bar, 42 Public Road
Kitty. Tel. 618-7483, 227-2812.
URGENTLY needed 2
auto-body repairmen. Must
have experience in
straicfhte:nt;s &" prhe aring
Cotac s233-620622 645- 5.
EXPERIENCED curry
cooks, counter servers. 2ap l
Res aua tn5 cH mrsceHSt., G/
town. 9-11 am.
WHOLE day Domestic to
work 4 days per week,
preferably not older than 35
yrs. Good salary and
c ndit ons. S3i us enquires


I ~
I


Sucre. High Street, Kingston
l~el. 2 2 6 -1 0 1 9 s il a n y m n

one Security.. night shift Walter
anld Waitress, oneC exlerlenced
BR ma~n.n sel '2-57 le2tan
Cenlre.
EXPER ENCED Salesgiris
and Handyboys. Apple with
Ho s hol Elror c atle4
Regent Road Bourda.
Telephone No. 227-4402.
DRIVERS with experience,
Aor aonhd cwnc deieriteos, e
S hoping Center, 129 Regent
ret. between King & Wellington

Su erTrk~eD atSale bcs.
Applicants must apply with a

vun can St. and Vlissengen
Road. Tel. # 227-8506
SECURITY Guards, Porters,
Salesgir~ls and Salesboes. Apply
Avns CmhplexaWate rSttreets
Park & Anand's Regent Street.
Contact 226-3361, 227-7829







SEWING MACINE W

OPERATORSTO

WORK IN NEW

QAMN~T ARY

AT ECCE I.LD







99 IRegent Street.
Tel: 225-6817.


(From back pae)
positive intent, but instead the game, as a contest, was killed.
If you only read the scorecard you might think it unkind to
be critical of West Indies for their approach. But, after beginning
on 420 for 5, with Shivnarine Chanderpaul and Marlon Samuels
well set and easily able to score 96 runs off the first 23 overs
bowled in the day, it was impossible to assign reasons for the
manner in which they saw off the next 14 overs for just 20 runs,
aslunchcameon.
Harbhajan Singh, who was brutalised by Chris Gayle,
sent down six overs for just three runs in this period. There
was plenty of verbal jousting on the field, as Harbhajan sent
down one wide delivery after another, watched Chanderpaul
refuse to take the bait, and then mockingly applauded when
a single was taken.
It might have seemed like a bit of good-natured fun to some
of the players, but the manner in which bbth teams West Indies
in the most, and India to some extent refused to force the pace,
left a bad taste in the mouth. Why Rahul Dravid did not bring the
field in to cut the single when Chanderpaul was batting so
obviously with one eye to his hundred, and perhaps the
declaration depended on this is a question worth asking. Equally,
it was mystifying to see AbilKumble operate so much from the
end Brian Jerling was offi~iating when it was amply clear that he
would not uphold even the nost genuine appeal for lbw.
While all,this was unfolding, Chanderpaul and Samuels helped
themselves to half-centuri .:
There wasn't much of contest in the popularity stakes here.
Samuels was commandingrauthoritative and full of verve when
he chose to be while C3l derpaul was at his crabby best -
incredibly efficient atke~eping the ball out, judiciously forthcoming
when the loose ball carpe along, and unapologetically restrained
when the ball did not demand a stroke. Whien lunch was taken,
West Indies had added 114)6 runs from 37 overs, not what you
expect from a team that's eying to force the pace.
Sof t -after lunch tihafaynmark mn thea TSm term
clattered Harbhajan for ai rocket of a flat six back over his
head and followed it up with a sweet strike over long-on.
Energised by this effori Chanderpaul made it three big ones
in the over, timing one ofer extra-cover. But it was not to last
long as Samuels, who hadmade 87, holed out to Harbhajan at
midwicket against a Virettde'r Sehwag offbreak.
With Samuels gone there was little to loofforward to in
the innings but Chainderp~l!aul's hundred, and as is so often
the case, this was tb% one thing that. eluded. When
Chanderpaul had thetchance to force thel'pace. in the first
session and the starit- of the second ~- he failed to, and
suddenly it wras too late: Denesh Ramdin,-looking to up the
scoring rate, found ~qizar-leg.
The West Indian tail dien did what it does best, surrendering
abjectly to a spinner they cbuld not pick. i'o Harbhajan's delight
a terrible innings' retunisira~nsformed into a respectable if barely
earned five-wick~et ha ;West Indies were all out for 581,
Chanderpaul was unbeaite on 97, visibly disappointed but with
no-one to blame but~himsland India were left with 51 overs to
play.
And play they dhl, wag was his usual self and Wasim
Jaffer remarkable 'rSiglbehind the ball and working his
wrists like VVS Iaxmiahki '
A brisk spell from 'Tist Indies' opening bowlers, where
Jerome Taylor was notic~ealy; sharp and bent his back to get some
sharp pace and bourite, dilrot hamper Jaffer and Sehwag from
bringigu the fifty 0pinsi off jst 57 balls: When Sehwag
was out, fishing outside off against Corey Collymore and edging
to slip, the tempo of the, radian innings dropped.' But only just,
as Jaffer and Laxmai~rpresshkd :o n
Laxman, under a bitof pressure for want of a big score,
was understated in.his strokeplay. Ironically; the normally
reticent Jaffer was'unusually expressive,~ square-driving,
pulling and even flicking` titrough midwicket for boundaries.
One gregarious drive too litany landed in Lara's lap at slip
off Dwayne Bravo viia the Qutside edge and Jaffer was gone
for aweid jaded6 isod triend Laxman at the crease, as India
still trail by 431. But if fod went by West Indies' approach,
you would think it was tlpey who were playing catch-up.
(Cricinfo)


WUESRZBURG, Germlany,
(Reuters) Ghana face a
daunting task to beat world



HONEST, reliable and
expeenenu Tax iDrivers to work
loaded cars available, goo
salearre guaran ust ne
H re Cac Licene Call 226-0731,
anytime _
FULLY furnished apartment
to rent conn shor trn sbas r
conditioner, security and
parking. Only overseas guest.
ft.ne 20 ft. sc23s1na8c7k4e8. 621
4151, 22 -6494.
50 SECURITY Guards for
Bato D ised 2 Td aCnani e
Quivers to work as Drivers on
cotra~ct (lke rini bus). Cmntrct
Service l25, Regent Roa ,
Bourda. .
ADMIN. Assistant, 35+
inoempertsnal k irs aend abt to
communicate. Must be able to
doo multis~k.7 3orf the8
am to 4 pm, Mon. Fri. or fax
resume to 223-5019.
btOeNE Gnaeral35Domds4 c
years to work at A-20 Barima
twn reent efe"'eks an dehcaen
Poli. Cearnce. Aeston ms
A-20 Barima Avenue, Bel Air

PakCNE experienced male or
female sewing machine
O erator to supervise the sewing

Cutter to cut with cuttin~a knife
ab Sooksonso arrarent Fnctoorn
R gert St. Attractive salary
o fere .


champions Brazil in the
second round of their debut
World Cup but their ability to
work as a team could see
them through, coach Ratomir
Dujkovic said yesterday.
The Serbian coach told a
news conference ahead of
Tuesday's game he was proud
of` Ghana's achievements and
their campaign would not
necessarily end against Brazil as
experts predict.
"I believe in our guys. They
have the capability," he said
yesterday after they became
only the fifth African team to get
past the first round at a World
Cup.
"It's very difficult to stop
them (Brazil). If you stop
Ronaldinho, there is Ronaldo. If
you stop Ronaldo there is
Roberto Carlos. If you stop
(him) there is Kafu so it will be
very difficult, very tough.
"(But) the (Brazilians)
are not doing so well as
before with all th~se stars.
They have excellent
individuality. But as a team
they are not playing so well
as before."
The South Americans
opened their campaign with two
unconvincing wins over Croatia
and Australia but looked far
sharper in a 4-1 win over Japan
in their third match.
In contrast, Ghana opened
their tournament with a 2-0
defeat by Italy before a marked
improvement saw them beat th~e
highly-rated Czech Republic 2-
0 and the United States 2-1 to
become the only African team
left in the second round.

AFRICAN PRIDE
"I'm very happy and proud
of my guys, how they played
and ... defended the country and
the continent," Dujkjovic said.
"These are historic results
because this is our first
appearance in the World Cup
and I believe we can do more in
the fu ,, .
The players have looked
relaxed in training since
their winl on Thursday and
Asamoah Gyan, the young
striker who missed the game
against the U.S. through
supnsosaid oher would
African side.
"It means an awful lot to
me and I am sure I will be
excited when the game comes
around," he said. "It's so. special
to face a teamn like Brazil in the
World Cup-
"But there is nopressure on
us. We can be relaxed. We have
our own strengths so we have
to go out and enjoy the game."
Despite the euphoria
there was one note of
sadness, however, as
influential midfielder
Michael Essien will miss the
game after picking up a
second yellow card in the last
game.


.~ 3 .~

P eoas contact: Mr. G. Wynter on 333-31S4/333-6628 Or


Ma IC HandC K i Stro tte,
NA. Tel: 333- 880. Giff
Flower and Souvenir
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Services. Tel. # 327-
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Mr. Clifford Stanley on 61 8-6538/328-2304


WEST INDIES 1st innings (oli 420
for five)
C.GaylebPatel "53
D. Gangab Patel ~135
R. Sarwan Ibw bSreesanth 116
B. Lara Ibw bPatel 10
S.Chanderpu Inostout 97
b Harbhajan 21
Ms Smels cHarbhajan 87
Dg. Rehgcamdin c: afer
b Harbhajan 3
J. Taylor cYuvraj bHarbhajan 2
P. Collins c Dravid
b Harbhajan 1
C.Conly ob Har haj~an 0
Total: (all out, 170 overs) 581


Fall of wickets: 1-143, 2-346, 3-356, 4-
371, S-406, 5-562, 7-570, 8-576, 9-581.
Bowling:PFatel 32-4-1 34-3 (w-1, nb-
8), Sreesanth 31-8-99-1 (nb-1),
Kumble 47-8-140-0 (nb-2),
Harbhajan Singh 44-6-147-5,
Shwal 63-71
V. Sehwag c Lara b Collymore 31
WJaffercalara bBravo 60
R. Dravid not out 20
Extras: (Ib-1, nb-10) 11
Total: (2 wkts, 46 overs) 150
Fall of wickets: 1-1, 2-124.
Bowling: Taylor 12-1-58-0, Collins
13-b-4- (n-) ,oC I}yrnre 10-b-19-
Gayle 2-0-30.


R S RT CH RON Ie CLEwas~~Ii~.

IIndra make strong...







SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 25, 20


By Keith Holder WICB Chief Cricket Operations discussions with WIPA


iE+I~ = C r CI ~ I = ~ ~I ~ I I ~ rl ~a~a~~


L~SII(~III~


Officer, Zorol Barthley, who
oaid an c 8caleannoun een t
expected soon.
"What I want to say is that
for this home series against
India we are operating on a
match tour contract," Barthley
said inan interview with CMC's
CricketPlus during the third
day's play of the third Test
against- India.
"There have been some


a4P--~nslJn~s~-~


disconnection between to Board level and a lot of times it groundwork, we are making
players and administration, takes people of West Indies Cricket decisions now that are going to
which has always been Board, people like myself -in fact, affect West Indies cricket in the next
evident. It has been there for we carry out the policies of the live, six, ten years, andl we've got
a long time. Board. That gap is being bridged." to be mindful of that.
It's an opportunity for Barthley said West Indies "We've got to think
maybe, not let's stress on the cricket generally "is ahead, we've got to think
words younger folks, but excitement and at the end of outside of the box. There is a
Ramnarine and myself are two the day we do listen". lot.of criticism but if you are
fairly youthful people," said "Contrary to popular belief, not in the kitchen, you are
Barthley, who was captain of we do listen. We are merely the not going to feel the heat,
the West Indies Undkr-19 team people for the time being who are and at the end of the day you
fr ahonmensre nagins 8oung hoi t take h meaog aet o a ookyopeo le in the ey

"There: is probably an We are trying to lay the tried my best"
opportunity for us to bridge
that gap, and we have spent
long hours in discussions. We
have gone through retainer
contracts in detail to the 'T .- --- -
"Some of the things that In loving andl chenshesd memor, of oulr
have come up are sohne of the Mttlo~rd DOLLY ALBERTHA WALCOTT
issues that have been kAUTDLwhdert hl O'
discussed. I think that what Junle 1 2005
you are going to seb happen
in the long run is a very '7")neyear haspassed.ian.:E haSI Sd .j
detailed document; which is Whenco ~urbteloveraz Larlwazeaedna
going to govern contractual Tr ae nm.gn rc o
issues of West Indies cricket. Wea H omlslumoretrheananyoneh~:a:.
"Respect is not something that Inserted by her loving niece and
can be bought. There is a certain relatives
mistalst that happens iom player





Remembering a dear and loving mother* *
grandmother~and great grandmother JANACK
RAMPRASAD of 40 Soesdykc, EBD who
Departed this life on June 28, 2002.
It has been fouryears since that dreadful day l
You were a wonderful mother and
grandmother
We wish that you were still with us
But God knows best
You are not forgotten mom nor willyou ever be
As long as life ~and memory last we will I ;
remember~you
God has chosen best flower
~Enjoy your~peace in Heaven
.We will always love you mom
I: ~ rs t/suc~ bcL~ i iee; ~ e kau


theepRly missed .by your ten -(10) loving
chiildreri Ve'do, Gu~ietri, Ram~esh, Chandra,
G3artesh, Dru, Ahaila, Mlukesh,' Dave. and
Rishi.
.I~-


obviously over the last couple
of adias,a tng nhaave b
release is going to be coming
from the Board and WIPA, but
I can guarantee you that after the
fourth (and final) Test in
Jamaica, the next time a West


.BCA S RE, Se Kittss
Cricket B~oard (WICB) and
West Indies Players
Association (WIPA) have
finalised ~match tour
contracts for the current
series against India, as well
as retainer contracts for an
undisclosed number of
players
This has been revealed by


BRIDGETOWN, Barbados,
(CMC) -Out-of-favour
opener, Devon Smith has
been named in a 16-man West
Indies 'A' team squad to tour
England this summer.
The 24-year-old Smith has
not played for the West Indies
first team since November last
year despite travelling with the
team to New Zealand for the
three-Test tour in March earlier
this year.
He was overlooked for the
Indian tour as the West Indies
selectors opted for Daren Ganga
who responded to a run of low
scores in the first two Tests of
the current Home series with a
century on Friday.
Smith has played 16 Tests,
scoring 735 runs at an average
of 25.34.
The squad, captained by
Sylvester Joseph with Ryan Hinds
as the vice-captain, also includes
Irewani Islands batsman Runako
.Morton who, after a satisfactory
tour of New Zealand, is yet to.play
in the series against India.
Jamaican wicketkeeper
Carlton Baugh has been left out
after, apparently failing to
respond to a letter of invitation


issued by the West Indies
,Cricket Board.
He was one of two
glove men used in the 'A'
series against England in the
Caribbean earlier this year.
Patrick Browne will replace
him in the squad.
The squad will leave the
Caribbean on July 17 and will
play their first game against
Division One County side
Durham, a threec-day fixture at
the Riverside Ground in
Chester-le-Streel.
They will play seven other
matches against County teams
and another against the touring
Pakistanis, before returning to
the Caribbean on August 21.
TEAM:
Sylvester Joseph
:(captain), Ryan Hinds (vice-
captain), D~evon Smith,
Sewnarine Chattergoon,
Runako Morton, Dwayne
Smith, Lendl Simmons,
Jason Mohammed, Darren
Sammy, Patrick Browne
(wicketkeeper), Richard
Kelly, Jerome Taylor, Daren
Pdwell, Tino Best, Dave
Mohammed and Andrew
Richardson. .


Indies cricket team takes the
field. it will he on the retainer
contracts."
It is virtually two months
since the retainer contract
issue was said to be resolved
but W1PA president and
Chief Executive Officer
Dinanath Ramnarine
recently accused the WICB of
not being prepared "to move
forward" amidst rumours of
strike action by the players
ahead of the third Test.
Barthley said, however,
that there had been long hours
of discussions and eventually
there would be "a very detailed
document which is going to
govern contractual issues of
West Indies cricket".
"There was some talk about
industrial action. What I want to
say with regards to contracts is
that we have spent a lot of long
hours; a lot of effort has gone
into discussions on contracts,
player contracts, player
relations with the Board.
"There is obviously a


SBENJA AMN, jr
Soesrlyke East Bank
Deme~rara -01918
..

Happ y Third
:I~Anniversary

hag:rs tloon three yrars

Yoiu are de6ply mlijSsd
Sand loved everyday
SWe still find it difficult at times to know o
ti hat you are the only r
Mother and grandmother we ever ha o r
199 n ln or hug y.ou andtlell~n yo gj
no uheppe:aet ihrg a
'0?I drIr uf p



%IFrom your children June Charles
granddaughter Lily, Nicola, Marioni
Keisha, Grandsons Charles Junioi.
Kewesl, Travis andi greatf grand zlhildren


In lovJing m~em~o of
JOEL MOTILAL r~
POLLARD who
passed a wa y
TwNenty \/ears
ago. June 22 .a
Ir1986, aged 72
i years.
jS o~me ma y
think you are
Forgotten
iiThough on earth
j;you are no more
But in our hearts
you are with us 4
As you always were
before

r Sadly missed by wife Gloria,
Mel, Guy, daughters-in-law,
grandchildren, great grand
and other relatives and
friends.


1














, .


In ioving, everlasting and cherished
memories of our beloved sister
MYRNA EVADNIE ALFRED.
Sunrise: January 1, 1957
Sunset: June231 2004
Two years ago we were mourninrg
because you answered the Master's
Ca11
'We cried and grieved to lose you
Today we-aie living with precious
memories ofyou
Sleep onj beloved, sleep and take thly
test
Lay down thy head upon the Saviour
We love thee well, but Jesus loves
thee more
Until we meet again before His throne
Clothed in the spotless robe He gives
His own
Until weknowleven as weareknown
Goodnight. goodnight ourlove.
Inserted by her loving and dear
Smom, daughter, brothers, sister,
nephewhs niperig an~d cousins


~-
"


.~- ._ia-
~~ "~~a


sons Shem,


C

ii


'k~


'ed ...


Deadlock aer


P


.11 IMem0 Yiam












~~~~,RTR CH ROMV CL:S~~E~




Jayawardene takes Sri Lanka


LONDON, England (Reuters)
- Sri Lanka captain Mahela
Jayawardene led Sri Lank~a


.... ... ...... --
ENGLAND innings
M.TrescodthcbVaas 36
A.StraussibwbVaas a
K.PletersencSangakkcara
b MaHnga 6
P. Collinawo c Di~lsan
J. Dalrymple bMalinga 35
G. Jones not out 22
A. Loudon run-out 0
L. Pnketunot ou) 16
Total: (for fwickets 50 overs) 261
Fall of wlkets: 1-62, 2-75, 3412, &
B wIlg C.Va -0-38-2, L.
Malng1 -0-50-2 (w-2), D.
Ma0 ( b-l ).


U.TIULPI Stra
b Da 45 Y
s uiY~ rurmut a
M.Jev~Y~nnotout las8
,nbS, w6)


{


I


I


How does it f eel.




How does it feel to know our pl county has a Team playing
at the World Cup footbaB?
How does it feel to know that-your country's Team is
present at Leipzig, Nuremrberg or Frankfurt or at one of the
other nine venues?
How does it feel to knowr that yq country is one-of the
tlurry-two countries in Gennany wlh66 021 or 41 513 or 59
416 spectarors watchmng?
How does it feel to kindw that Bions around the world
are watching on TV your country'sfo playing, win or lose?
Ask the TIrinis? No! I want to that~~l feeling.
How does It feel when your c ~'s team scores a goal?
How does it feel when your imuarys team qualifies for
the semi-An~als or the finaslsieth oldCp
How. does it feel when your wnsheWrdCp
Ask the Brazilians? Nol I wan($ .i~~" that feeling.
How does it feel?

CLEMENT J. ROBEE,
MINISTER


8 *ll


Applications are invited for students to occupy rooms at the following University
Halls of Residence





Single rooms only

NB: This facility is primarily offered to students in their first year with the
institution and who reside outside of Regions 3, 4 & 5.



,Goedverwagting, East Coast Demerara

Single rooms only

NB: This facility is open to all students at any stage of their University life.

To be eligible for consideration the applicant must be a registered student with the
University of Guyana.

In order to facilitate the selection process, all applicants may be required to attend
an interview to determine need and ability to meet the financial and other terms
and conditions relevant to his/her occupancy in these facilities

Application forms can be uplifted from:
The Student's Welfare Division
Office of the Registrar
Administration Building
University of Guyana
Turkeyen Campus

Deadline for applications: Auust -183. 2006

For further information please call Tel: 222-3593.


though Jamie Dalrymple showed
him the way by 'hoisting
Bandara for a straight six, then
clattering Vaas for three fours off
an over. He made a breezy 35 off
32 balls while Geraint Jones
made 22 not out offl13.
Muralitharan, the corner-
stone of the Sri Lanka at-
tack, was ruled out of the
match and the rest of the se-
ries after flying home to be
with his young son, who has
undergone stomach surgery.


to a one-day series victory
over England yesterday with
a chanceless unbeaten cen-
tury at Durham's Chester-le-
Street.
*Sri Lanka completed an
'eight-wicket victory with nearly
eight overs to spare to take an


ne as England were wretched.
is run-a-ball 126 not out in-
Ided 19 fours while his first
Scale off only 40 balls. He
ached three figures with a per-
ct back-foot drive to the
>undary off strike bowler
eve Harmison,
To put the car-
nage in perspective
England, having
opted to bat, man-
aged 23 fours and
one six in their 50
overs as they made
261 for eight, with
,r \lan Bell top-scor-
mng with 77.
Sri Lanka had
hit 15 fours and
one six in their first

euall ed gl nd s
boundary total just
ter the halfway stage in their
rings.
Captain Andrew Strauss
Is forced to throw the ball
part-timers Paul
,llingwood and Bell after
st 11 overs, by which time
e score h@ raced to 88 for
he as the Sri Lankan batsmen
eefully cut a succession of
tort, wide deliveries over
ally asid~point.


UNFIT PIETERSEN
Liam Plunkett's first three
overs went for 28 while Sajid
Mahmood, who began by run-
ning out Sanath Jayasuriya for
a 13-ball 23 off his own bowl-
ing, conceded 27 off his first
three.
With victory assured, Sri
Lanka's batsmen eased off
against England's off-spinners
before ambling home.
England's pace bowling, de-
prived of the likes of the injured
Andrew Flint off and Simon
Jones, looked as unfit for pur-
pose as their leading batsman
Kevin Pietersen.
Pietersen went into the
game with a badly bruised knee,
made six and then limped pain-
flyd toug th cetouma on
refused to allow him to be sub-
stituted as a fielder.
Their batting had not been
much better either.
England looked one-paced
and lacking the imagination of
their opponents in their
strokeplay. Their only consola
tiois was a 62-run opening stand
between Strauss and MarouS
Trescothick.
By the 21st over, though, it
was292 for three. Strauss, hav-
ing looked good for 32, played
acqugs Chaminda Vaas's left-iainr
mediium pace and fell lbw.

deliveres lae op e a sradsg~h9
one to give Vaas his second suc-
cess and then Pietersen lashed


out at a short, wide ball from
Lasith Malinga and feathered
behind after scoring just six.
With that, the innings de-
flated. Bell and Collingwood
put on 53 with tip-and-run
cricket but Collingwood became
the third man to get out in the
30s as he drove Malinga
Bandara's leg sliin straight to
shortextracover. -
Bell, the anchor man, was
thus forced to take the lead role.


espuassailablei~ac 3ae-0 lead in the five-
England's pacy bowlers
produced one of their. fisst ab-
jinet displays in receniyears as
tlhe 1996 World Cup champi-
,~es deprived of matah-winning
innerr Muttiall Iuralitharan,
tzd to their v storfi target
262. : .
J~~ ayawardene, graceful,
r1igYTht-hander, wgsas sub-


ups and the lowest of the lows
(since her 100 metres and long
jump victories in Indianapolis in
1997)," Jones said.
"I definitely feel I am on
;o my way back," said the 2000
holmi atrl elg denedallist,
Williams finished second
and Edwards third in the same
time 11.17 seconds.
World champion Adam
Nelson won the shot put im-
pressively with a throw of
22.04 seconds.
MARION JONES Brian Johnson upset Olym-
an arm into the air as she pic and world champion
crossed the fluiish line in her vic- Dwight Phillips to win the long
tory over 2005i! world champion jump with a leap of 8.10 metres.
Lauryn WxiL,,ns and 2003 Phillips took second at 8.08
world gold me~cdallist Torri metres.
Edwards. Kenyan-born Bernard Lagat
The title. iOne~s's 14th na- won the men's 5 000 metres in
tional, came .i, the site of her 13 minutes. 14.32 seconds after
first U.S. ch. moionship nine qualifying for today's 1500
yearsago.metres in 3:44.46. Lagat. the
20041 Olymnpic 1500 metres sil-
IM1PRESS;X:1 THROW Ver medalllis t for Kenya. became
Spri it I( 11 : wrion a~ U.S. a U.S. coi ien latn Ba y'an
Since !seen lshe had gIiven Clay led the decathlon after fire
birth to al n~!\ he watched her eet ih434pit.Pe
nrn !I for the i bme on Friday, v~ious world champion fIoml
a~nd had been adicer scrutiny by P'appasr wa;s 52 points behind.
the Ui.S. Ant~i o7~ping Agency TIhe championships, the
(UISADA) In .Innection w'ith U.S. qualifier for
th~e BALCO :!oing scandanl al- Septem'ber' s IAAF W;orld
through she nexe;cr failedl a CuLp of AthleltiCS in Anthenls.
drus rstcontinurd ,yestqrdayS and will


By Gene Cherry

NEW INDIANAPOLIS, Indi-
ana, (Reuters) Joint world
record holder Justin Gatlin
clocked 9.93 seconds into a
In d wi d tand former Ol

Jones signalled her return
with a run of 11.10 seconds for
100 metres victories at the
U.S. championships on Fri-
day.
The 24-year-old G~atlin had
hoped to break the world record
of 9.77 seconds he shalres with
Jamaicim Asafa~ Powell, but the
head wind of 1.2 metres per
second and three races in one
day necgated that possibility.
Still. Gatin showed his
dominance by defeating Tyson
Gay by 1.4l seconds. Training
partner and Olympic 200
mletres gold mledallist Shwn ~i
Craw~Mford was third in 10).20
scc, ~s
sx< was kinid of a little dis-
appl'illn mu;~c r\'~nlli 1291 j
Cialinl who wh~as mlobbel by au-
tograplh-sccekerr s for mor'e th~n
30 miinute~s ;Ifter his \rctory.
'B~ut it fecli goodto I Irun Ind
wvin." Ga;llin naldel.
11 was Ga;alin:' s scond suh-
10~ seconds run of the day~. 110
ha~d clocked RW)~!' scolndf s in the


to one-day series sweep


MAHELAJAYAWARDENE


S1-38M2-15.

b-60(nR ,

B-O(w-1).


UNIVERSITY OF GUYANA








SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 25, 2006


_ ~e~l r.,*....,.....~


O


By Faizool Deo


expected to blossom
at the Cliff Anderson
Sports Hall this week, when
the top school basketball
players in the country take to
the court to compete in the
first ever Mountain Dew
National Schools' Basketball
Festival.
Forty-eight schools have
been invited to compete in the
festival which will beof around
robin and knockout nature, with
games played 15 minutes
(running time) per half.
The Georgetown Amateur
Basketball Association (GABA)
is the organiser of the
tournament and on Friday at its
head office where thle festival


The Delegation of the European Commission to Guyana. Suriname.
Trinidad and Tobago, Aruba and the Netherlands Antilles
Present








Friday 30 June: Film Wen die Goitter lieben
Admission Free
Venue: Centre of Brazilian Studies. Church Street.
Time: 6:30 PM

1 942 black and white film, directed by Karl Harti
Wen die G it~rleben begins with Mozart's European tour to Mannheim where he meets
his future ~le',nstance for the first time and ends with his death at the age of 35. The film
depicts human being rather than a musical genius, emphasizing his romantic
life a financial cute.Apparently it was Josef Goebbels who suggested director
Karl, ~arti to make a graphical movie on Moza rt after seeing Hartl's earlier films.


Saturday 1 Ju y: Film Reic mr die Hand, mein Leben

Venue: Centre of Brazilian Studies, Church Street
Time: 6:30 pm

1955 film directed by Karl Harti
This is another portrait of the famous composer made by director Karl Hartl. Th~ fim
concentrates on the last year of his life when he falls in love with singer Anni Gottliebi who
performs Pamina in Die Zauberflaite.


Sunday 2 July: Mozart Concert
Venue: Cathedral of the immaculate Conception, Brickdam
Time: 7 PM

With Baritone singer Paul Cort
Sopranos Gem Rohlehr and Lianne Williams

With Sena Legall on Piano and narration by Rosemunde Addo

Baritone Paul Cort will be performing various arias from Mozart's repertoire
including scenes from: Die Zauberfliite (The Magic Flute), Les Nozzel di Figaro,
Don Giovanni, Sonate no. 16 C Maj:ot; Twlkish March, Allelula from Exultate





The Delegation of the European Commission to Guyana extends its
thanks to the Brr zillan Embassy and thle Cathedral of the Immnaculate Ccoception
for their kind support.


National Twenty20 squad

encamped from today

THE Guyana Ithirteen-man squad will continue their
preparation for nezI month inaugural Allen Stanford
Twenty20 reglbmal cricket tournament in Antigua from
today to July 4.
All players will be required to assemble at the G~uyana
Cricket Board's (GCB) Hostel in Third Street Albertown at
13:00 h for their second camp with the mamn objective being
fitness, tactical awareness, and game staraties.
The ten-day camp will commence with a physiical Otne~ss
session at the Cliff Anderson Sports Hall from 07-30 h
tomorrow. The sesilon w~ill be followed by a encket practice
Msesson at the National Gymnasium from 13:00 h. The players
will continue training at the Cliff Anderson Sports Hall on

Tuesayanddhede, a /-team Twenty20 competition has
been organised by GCB from June 29 to July 2, to help
prepare the players with the Guyana B team. Guyana
Ulnder-19 team, the national squad and a Gusana E~nder-
231 unit taking part.
All the matches wIll be played at the Albion Comimunit
Centrr gro-und. Berbace. wrhiler the final I\ re t fr lul! 2 .It I i ill

Fixtures for the games: Guy 'B' take on Guy Under-19 on
June 29 at 09:00 h; at 13:00 h, the National team will collide
with Guy 'B' on June 30; Guy Under-23 and Guy Under-19
will oppose each other at 09:00 h; and at 13:00 h the National
youth team will tackle the National senior squad.

and uty 8' casph nt0:0 hr shlat 13: h henua ioa r- m
take on the Guy ulndtr-23 ~
The winners will receive $100 000.


talented players. Some of
these players are into their
last year in high school, and
will be looking to make their
names this year."
Even though it is a
school tournament, age
will be taken into account,
since only players born on
or after 1987 will be
allowed to play.
Bowman disclosed that
this is necessary since, it is
keeping on par with the
requirements for the Inter-
Guiana Games (returning leg)
scheduled to be held later
this year in Suriname.
With the Games which is
being contested between
Guyana, Suriname and
French Guiana being
revitalised this year, the
GABA head is hoping that
this tournament can become
ari annual one, played
around this time of the year,
so it can become a definite
prerequisite for the selection


of the team.
At this tournament which
is fully sponsored by
Mountain Dew, not only the
highest scorers will be
rewarded, as statisticians will
be on hand, and at the end.
the most valuable player
(MVP), along with players
with the best rebounds, the
most assists and the best
offensive and best defensive
games will be rewarded with
trophies. Besides those
mentioned, in an effort to
promote fair play, the most
disciplined school will be
rewarded with a trophy.
Some of the teams
participating in the
tournament are Queen's
College, Bishops' High, St
Stanislaus C~ollege to name a
few in Georgetown along
with President's College,
Kwakwani High School, New
Amsterdam Multilateral and
Plaisance Community High
School.


was launched; it was disclosed
by the president, Chris
Bowman, that to date 25
schools have confirmed their
participation.
Bowman pointed out that
along with playing for school
pride, the players' individual
performances will be looked at,
since this tournament will be
used as a yardstick for selection
of the Inter-Gjuiana Games
Squad.
Akila Ash, Management
Trainee (Marketing) of
Demerara Distillers Limited,
the distributors of Mountain
Dew in Guyana, said that her
company is pleased to invest
in youth, predicting that the
tournament would be a
successful one.
Bowman, too, echoed the
feeling of' success, further stating
that the tour~namentn would be
one of excitement.
"We want to make this
event one of excitement. The
schools have some very


hABmA ip lidetntopChris Bow~maea (lmt cete ai e
(Marketing) responsible for Mountain Dew, Akila Ash.


By Keith Holder


the Shell Shield, now we've got
Carib Cup and the lot. the most
successful bowlers are the
spinners, and during the Clive
Lloyd dominance as far as West
Indies cricket was concerned.
we had exceptionally good fast
bowlers. And that nullified the
spinners to a certain extent,"
Gibbs said.
"I mean we had fellows
like (Malcolm) Marshall,
(Michael) Holding, (Joel)
Garner, (Andy) Roberts,
Sylvester Clarke, (Wayne)
Daniel and you could go on
and on and on. They were
caliber-high fast bowlers. And
during those 20 years the
spinners were put out to graze
to a certain extent.
"But with our wickets


getting a bit slower, our qluick
bowlers ... don't have the build
and height of these fellows 1
have called, Marshall being an
exception."
The 71-year-old Gibbs
took 309) wickets at 29.09 runs
each in 79 Tests including 18
'five-fors'. He was only the
second bowler to attain 300
Test scalps and the first spinner
to the landmark.
Gibbs reckons that the
Trinidad & Tobago, left-arm
spinner Dave Mohammed,
who took the most wickets
(45) in the 2005-06 Carib
Beer Series, must be
somewhat frustrated with the
way he has been treated by
the West Indies selectors.
Mohammed played in
the first Test of the current
series in Antigua but was
dropped after a match haul
of four for 186 off 36.5 overs
including tre ftr el2 om

Inmnts is important that
spinners play a part in our
attack and if, for exanl)ple, a
siinkne i gouldo tos 1e 2 3
and he is not going to be galled,
two to one he might decide well
look, to hell with this, there is
no future in it for me, let ~e try
and do something else. That
might have been a pro lem for
us," Gibbs asserted.
In relation to Mohamined,
Gibbs said: "I think he: has
payed in t rde Testamalcts in

three different tours. That
would to a certain extent put a
defeatist attitude into the mind
of a young spinne-.
"If you are going to give
thlem a run, it's mluch better
but if you are going to .just
pick thlem inl one game andi
then dlrop thlem thle next onec,
anld if you do that with yourl
batsmlen and even your fast
bowlers, we probably would
not have a side. So I think
the fe bhwdesierves anlothler


BASSETERRE, St Kitts,
(CMC) Former top West
Indies off-spin bowler Lance
Gibbs believes spinners can
play a vital role in the current
regional team and need to be
given as much
encouragement as possible.
Speaking with CMC
CricketPlus during the current
Test series against India, Gibbs
said pitches in the Caribbean
were becoming slower and West
Indies fast bowlers today did
not have the build, height and
ability of those in the 1970s
and 80s when West Indies
dominated world cricket.
"If you look at our
domestic cricket where we had


Mountain Dew National Schools


basketball festival bounces off this week








30 SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 25, 2006








Rodriguez fires -'




Argentina into last eight 11
By Rex Gowar minutes, following two early Pavel Pardo's free kickt on through by superb passes into.


I)




~ I ~r~ r ~ rI ~


1rgentina are immediately on the back foot when
defender Rafael Marquez sneaks Mexico ahead on five
minutes. (BBC Sport)





cla~mpmng down

gar gn gou g@
By Justin Palmer

NEU-ISENBURG, Germany, (Reuters) Referees are play-
mng their part in creating a free-flowing World Cup by fol-
lowing strict instructions from FIFA on foul play.
Russian referee Valentin Ivanov said a glut of red cards in
the tournament did not sigmify out of control players but re-
flected officials clamping down hard on transgressors.
The month-long extravaganza has so far produced 18 red
cards from 48 matches, fast approaching the record of 22 from
64 matches in the 1998 finals in France.
In two group stage matches Italy against the United
States and Croatia versus Australia three players were ex-
pelled from each game.
"If you speak about the tournament so far, the behaviour
of the players is ok I think," Ivanov told reporters yesterday
after a training session.
"Maybe because of these red cards it has not been a dirty
tournament.
"FIFA wish to see football, not fighting, on the field of play.
That is why referees receive clear instructions, not because we
hate players, but because we try and protect players and the
goame."

VERY STRICT
Ivanov, who will take charge of the last 16 clash between
Portugal and Netherlands in Nuremberg today, said referees were
not being overly tough on players.
"No, we are not being hard. Our instructions were clear and
we have to follow them ... to be very strict in terms of tackles
and time-wasting."
Referees have been quick to brandish cards for diving and
Ivanov said officials had to remain vigilant.
"Diving is a very bad thing which players do very well some-
times," he said.
Slova2kian referee Lubos Michel believed players had got the
message loud and clear.
"T~he players understand now how far they can go, they
have got the message. Wle can be flexible with some small
things but not with the serious things."


World Cup benefited


frOm May 15 deadline


the right was flicked on with his
head by defender Mario
Mendez and captain Rafael
Marquez came in unmarked on
the left behind the defence to
shoot into the roof of the net
past keeper Roberto
Abbondanzieri.
Argentina were level within
four minutes when Hernan
Crespo was credited with net-
ting Juan Roman Riquelme's
corner although television re-
plays clearly showed Mexico
striker Jared Borgetti heading
the ball into his own net trying
to clear.
The Mexicans, quick on the
counter-attack, troubled the cen-
tre of the Argentine defence time .
and again. Gabriel Heinze, hav-
ing a poor game. was lucky not
to be sent off for bringing down
Jose Fonseca just before half-
time.
Crespo could have had two
goals midway through the first
half, both times after being put


space from Esteban Cambiasso.
For the first, Marquez was
quick to cut across the back of
defence and block Crespo's
shot, while the Argentina striker
steered the ball wide of the far
post on the second.
Mexico had the first chance
of the second half too but
Abbondanzieri saved one-
handed from Borgetti at point-
blank range.
At the other end, Sanchez
pushed Javier Saviola's shot
away for a corner after the
striker had been sent through on
the left by a superb pass from
Riquelme.
Argentina sent on striker
Carlos Tevez for Crespo and
midfielder Pablo Aimar for
Camnbiasso for the final quarter
of an hour. He then sent on
Lionel Messi for Saviola.
Messi had the ball in the
net just before the end of
normal time, but the goal
was ruled out for offside.


goals.
Rodriguez added: "It was a
very hard-fought match, we
both tried to play football. It
was end to end and we couldn't
find the clarity to settle the
match. Then it came with a shot
(his) from outside the area "

'BETI'ER TEAM'
The Mexican captain Rafael
Marquez took the result philo-
sophically.
"The team has worked very
well all this time and played a
good match today against a team
that everyone thought would
run over us." he told Mexican
TV
"On the contrary we were
perhaps the better team. Maybe
we didn't deserve this but foot-
ball is like that "
Mexico took the game to
Argentina from the kickoff and
shocked the favourites by tak-
ing the lead with their first
chance in the sixth minute


LEIPZIG, Germany (Reuters)
-A brilliant goal from
Argentina's Maxi Rodriguez
gave his country a 2-1 extra-
time win over Mexico in the
World Cup second round yes-
terday.
Rodriguez struck eight min-
utes into extra time, controlling
a cross-field pass with his chest
and then hammering a superb,
diagonal left-foot volley past
Mexican goalkeeper Oswaldo
Sanchez from 20 metres.
Argentina will play hosts
Germany in the quarter-final in
Berlin on Friday-
"It's a match that is much
anticipated because they are two
big teams in football history
who have been world champi-
ons on different occasions," Ar-
gentina coach Jose Pekerman
told reporters looking ahead to
that game.
The Latin American rivals
had been level at 1-1 after 90


being the Swedes in a 66 000
sell-out crowd at the Allianz
Arena, enjoyed a series of near-
misses by their. team as they
basked in warm sunshine and
the 32 degrees Celsius heat.
Sweden were awarded a
harsh-looking penalty after 52
minutes when Christoph
Metzelder ma~de a late challenge
on Larsson but the 34l-year-old
striker blazed his spot kick over
the bar.
Ballack drove a 23-metre
sihot against Andreas
Isaksson's left post as the
G;ermans regained their
composure but Sweden, to
their credit, refused to give
uip and created more anxious
momlents before the end.


By Timothy Collings

MUNICH, Germany
(Reuters) Lukas Podolski
struck twice in the first 12
minutes yesterday as hosts
Germany swept into the
World Cup quarter-finals
with a 2-0 win over 10-man
Sweden.
The 21-year-old striker
scored after four minutes with
a deflected drive and then again
eight minutes later with a pre-
cise finish from a clever pass by
Miroslay Klose as the three-
time champions took masterful
control.
Germnany, performing with
great power and belief and
backed by extraordinary sup-
port, will meet Argentina in
tic last eight in Berlin on Iri-

Sweden were out-lought
and, for spells, out-thought.
They had a man sent of~f and
Henr k Larsson missed a sec-
ond-half penalty on an after-
noon th will wishhctG s re

high-temp o eming ell, the
were remupced o 10 m after 3
minutes when central defender
Teddy Lucic was sent off.
The luckless Lucic, who
with partner Olof Mellberg
struggled to contain the move-
ment and interchanges of Klose
and Podolski, was dismissed for
two yellow cards in cight min-
utecs f'or fouls on Klosc.
.Jweden SCrappeuc~ dren~l way
back into the gamne before the
interval when Zlatan
lbrabimovic, with a low shot on
the turn from cight metres,
forced an athletic low save from
Jens Lehmann-


past two defenders. His shot
was blocked, but Podolski fol-
lowed up and though Lucic
dived to try to head clear the
shot flew in,
The second came when
Klose drew three defenders with
a diagonal run and then played
a reverse pass across the area
for Podolski to fire in his third
goal of the tournament.
Apart from the goals, thle
German fans, heavily outnum-


OPENING GOAL
But the Germans, buoyed
by their two-goal blitz, were in
command and this allowed
Torsten Frings and Michael
Ballack to dictate the pace and
shape of their game from cen-
tral midfield where the Swedes
were mostly outnumbered.
The opening goal was made
by Klose who won a ball in the
air, collected it again and turned


UE g dGe n any (e tr
order that last season's club
programme be completed by
May 15 has been a major fac-
tor in creating open, attacking
soccer at the World Cup, said
president Sepp Blatter,
"In past1 World Cups play-
ers camec to the tournament tired
after long~ seasons with their
clubs," Blatter told reporters on
Friday. "B~ut our decision to
have~ all clubl football compllletd
by m'id-May~ has raised thle qual~-
ity of thle game.
"T'he players ar~e not jaded
or- tired. they have ha~d timle to
rccuperat;\e after their tough sea-
sons, they had a rest from play-
ing and they calme here hungry


BEST PERFORMANCE
'For mne the best perfor-
mance was from the Ivory Coast
team, who were mna very strong
group and played very well."
Blatter also praised
Trinidad & Tobago for holding
Sweden to a draw and prevent-
ing England from scoring for 80
minutes before finally losing
that match and bowing out.
He said the lack of a chal-
lenge to the Eulropean andl South
Amenrican teamls was a nunor~)
disappointment, as was the
elimination of the United States.
"For a team ranked so
high in the world, fifth, they
did not perform so well," said
Blatter.


Lukas Podolski's early strikes were enough to settle the
contest. (BBC Sport).


again to play football.
"The quality of football has
been good, the spectacle has
been good and the atmlospere c
around thle World Cup has been
impressivee"
Batter had particular praise
for the less fancied teams in-
cluding Ghana, Angola?, Ivory
Coast and Togo. the four Afri-
caln teams~ takinS plart for the

"Ghana have done what
Senegal did in 2002 and quali-
ficd for the second round in their
first World Cup and now they
have thle honour of playing Bra-
zil (in the last 16)," he said.







SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 25, 2006 '





b


FOSTER THANVKS


SPONSORS FOR


THEIR CONTINUED


Yonette Bascom; cameraman
Eon Wiggins; drivers Anand
Ramdial and Leon Wiggins; and
staff Munish Singh and Stanley
Alexander; treasurer Dawn
Hicks for her work and
dedication the club has enjoyed
over the years.
The club also took the
occasion to say special
thanks to Kaieteur News.
Stabroek News, Guyan;
Chronicle and National
Communications Network
(NCN for their coverage
while the ~Guyana Cricket
Board (GCB) also came in
for appreciation for using
their Boardroom on
numerous occasions.
In Foster's closing
remarks, he said that the
club's mission is to make
God's world a better place
free of drugs, crime and the
evil ways of Satan, and today
they would like to recommit
themselves to "working
harder to assist everyone
who reaches out to us".
(Ravendra Madholall).


SECRETARY of the Rose
Hall Town Youth and Sports
Club (RHTY&rSC), Hilbert
Foster, has expressed his
profound gratitude to the ten
official sponsors for their
continued support over the
years.
Speaking on Friday when
the Club officially launched its
seventh Annual Youth edition
magazine at the Guyana Cricket
Board's (GCB) boardroom on
Regent Street, Bourda,
Foster, a founder member of
the vibrant club since 1990 said
without the commitment of the
sponsors, it would have been
impossible for it to turn into
reality, while he reckoned that
his club has remained positive
to create history and bring
about achievements.
"Well, I must say thanks
to our sponsors for their
continued affiliation while
the management of the
RHT&YSC is proud of this
year's edition as it is a
reflection of sheer hard work,


discipline and commitment
that are the hallmark of our
success," Foster declared.
Foster further stated that
his club's thanks must go out to
the following major sponsors of
this year's edition: Guyana
Telephone and Telegraph
Company (GT&T) whose
support is vital to everyone of
our magazine, Banks DIH Ltd,
Western Union, Courts (Guy)
Inc., Sterling Product Ltd,
Bakewell, Farfan and Mendes
Ltd, National Milling Company,
New Guyana Pharmaceutical
Company, DTV, NAA, NIS,
HA Snacks, Republic Bank,
MACORP, UASDS, ROOP
Group, Metro Office Max, A.
Ally and Sons and F&H
Printery.
Meanwhile, representatives
from the various sponsors -
GT&T, Western Union, Banks
DIHBakewellandCourts- who
were at the launching, extended
their congratulations and
promised to stay committed to
the Ancient County club.


bunch going around, with the
leader changing for the sprint
prizes. It was until the last seven
laps that Boodram, Edwards and
Greaves broke away, but two
laps later the main bunch
connected again.
Earlier, Williams, who his
father said was not well the
day before, even missing
school that day, won the 10-
lap Juveniles event in 27:49
minutes, taking away the
second sprint prize after
Danny Ramchurgee rode
away with the first.
Christopher Holder placed
second, and Chris Persaud
third.
Holder started the day's
meet, winning the 12-14 Boys'
three-lap race in 7:33 minutes,
followed by Delon Collins.
The Veterans Under-45 five-
lap race went to Gairy Benjamin
who clocked 14:05 minutes,
with Kennard Lovell second and
Linden Blackman third, while
Compton Persaud took the
Over-45 event, with Beresford


Bookie second and Monty
Parris third.
Osafo Matherson clocked
15:03 minutes to finish first
in the five laps in the Upright
race, with Daryl Peters
placing second and Walter
Grant-Stuart in third place.
Grant-Stuart next rode a
BMX and won the Open three-
lapper, with Ohini Barker
second and Travis Glasgow
third, while Akeem Browne
crossed the finish line first in
the 12-14 Boys' three-lap race,
followed by Johnatan Fagundes
second and Sean Hall third.
Tariq Baksh was the lone
finisher in the 9-12 Boys' three-
lapper, while Anthony Freeman
won the 6-9 Boys' two-lap race,
with Zayd Baksh second and
Kareem McLean third.
The 6-12 Girls' race went to
Crystal Blackman and second
pl~te to Ashley Anthony.
Managing Director of
P&rP Insurance Brokers,
Hishwa Panday, presented thle
prizes. .


By Isaiah Chappelle

STAGE Two winner of the
Independence Three Stage
Road Race from Rosignol to
Georgetown, Alonzo Greaves,
was back in winners' row,
capturing the feature 35-lap
race at the National Park in a
meet, sponsored by P&rP
Insurance Blekers, yesterday.
Greaves, in now traditional
style, out-sprinted the field to
finish in one hour 23 minutes
two seconds, ahead of Ossie
Edwards, Shane Boodram,
Kalamadeen Baksh and
Jaikarran Sookhai.
Andy Singh of Linden beat
15-year-old Geron Williams for
the sixth place, both having to
do another lap after first five
finishers.
Boodram claimed three of
the eight sprint prizes,
including the first one. Greaves
had two, including the last,
while Edwards, Sookhai and
Baksh had one each.
The race was basically one


RHTY(&SC's Secretary Hilbert Foster at extreme right with some of the club's sponsors
at Friday's launching. (Winston Oudkerk photo)


'adip* gil


*4 I i :" [


; ~d D11 I
"' ~'~' i` g~


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SUPPORT


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West Indies middle-order batsman Shivnarine
Chanderpaul looks gutted after being stranded on 97.
(Yahoo Sport).

Edward B. Beharry & Company Ltd.
'lel: 227-1349, 227-2526



The R~eal Thing


BUENOS AIRES, Argentina (Reuters) Celebrating
Argentines poured into the rain-wet avenues, screaming,
singing, dancing, blowing horns and setting off firecrackers
after their team secured a 2-1 World Cup win over Mexico
ythe a plosion of joy broke a tense two hours of silence -
when barely a car had moved through the streets as Mexico took
one of the tournament favourites into extra time.
Ambulances drove past with sirens wailing, to join the festivities
after a victory which sets up a match with hosts Germany in the
quarter-final in Berlin next Friday.
"Spectacular. It was the best game. Mexico doesn't exist~,"
said Emanuel Wyberg, 24, a clothing shop employee banging
on an empty five-gallon water jug in celebration.
Asked whether he gave up hope during the game he said,
"Never, in every language, never."
"I did feel it was tough going, but now I'm feeling total
happiness," said Silvana Castro, 20, a cashier who also went out
into the street to celebrate.
Mexico had taken an early lead after only six minutes before
Argentina equalised four minutes later in the game played in the
eastern German city of Leipzig.
It took a spectacular goal by midfielder Maxi Rodriguez
eight minutes into extra time to settle one of the best games
of the tournament so far.


.Th ae s( Gol a


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Maxi Rodriguez struck wonderfully after 98 minutes. (BBC
Sport)


***C au sest f k .-:r am i.i /e~ C'B- Benefit from the Academic Summer School
Su m~ikl ~J m i r:lr i gh ?I od For students going into the Fifth Form, it is a great opportunity for them to get prepared for the upcoming CXC
Register now!! exams in June 2005. It allows them to achieve a strong understanding on difficult CXC topics early.
225-3365 / 225-4657 &B Special summer activities including sports, games and company visits will be held on Fridays,













REAP WHAT YOU SOW...FROM DAY ONE! ur-r:-r -r---rcr~a rw-~-ar-

Call A Clico Agent (592)226-2626 CilCO.COM
Printed and Published by Guyana National Newspapers Limited, LaumaAvenue, Bel Air Park,Georgetown. Telephone226-3243-9(General); Editorial: 2720,27516 Fx27-5o UIAIlE2,20


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INDIA responded with
promising enterprise to an
inexplicably indifferent West
Indian batting performane
on the third day of the third


Digleel Test in St Kitts.
Replying to 581, India were
150 for 2 at slumps. Inclement
weather and an insipid pitch had
done their bni in prodding the


Test towards a draw but the final
blow was dealt by Brian Lara and
his men when they chose to bat
as though they were fighting for
survival on a fifth-day minefield.


In actuality, they were
well-placed and had all the
faculties to show some
(Please tumn to page 26)


~,-n~eb!


A


G


CHOWM EIN
SPAGHEITrI
VERMICELLI
FETTUCCINI


MIIACARONI
TWIRI.S WHEEIs C
SHELLS MINI MAC
EL...ows CRESTE


ENGLAND v ECUADOR
Stuttgart, 11:00 h.


PORTUGAL v HOLLAND
Nuremberg, 15:00 h.


I ~a.~


r~%~t~~b~e P~YIS


tr and e;. d, onP 9 Q


I~~~ th


Winner has Argentines:


Sing ing in the rain


rK EA Di W NER A ~W~I NER .
















































WHE~N. thle C~lssique. dancr r~e~ on -stage.yvou see
d~an~ce at its best exp~r~s~sivet motion, rhythmic.
accuracy. graceful turning, poised stones. technical
clarity. hand geslures, and subtle expressions. A~


.assICIUiE dlioears perdki at 'All hin Wan'at the National Cultural Centre on Independence Day.






V
~


~1111~


- ~~lhill~


Sunday Chronicle June 25, 2006


Page II


--.-.~i~jr


NEIG HBOURING
Suriname will be joining a
local craft group in hosting
a two-day exhibition in
celebration of CARICOM
Day 2006.
SThe group, Leather Clay


and unity in craft will be cel-
ebrated. It will feature ex-
quisite items made from clay,
leather, and wood such as
leather bags, slippers and
artefacts, clay vessels and
sculptures.
Surinamese Anand
Dwarka will offer his paint-
ings for sale.
Leather Clay Wood, is a
non-governmental. non-
profit organisation com-
prising of three artisans,
Nicholas Young, Sabine
M~cIntosh and Colin
soilers.
Its objectives include
pr7u"omoing local craft prod-
ucts. providing opportunities
for lesser known artistes to


The exhhibitin will open
on June 30 at thle IL mna
Y~ana. Ge~orgelown. andl w\ill
run until July 1.
Lnst yeanr enristias_ the
group held its first exhibition
\~ich \\a\ tlcnlced a success
w\ithl thec part'icipatio~n o~f 15
art~isans.
~Local foods such1 as
sa\ i ,lc;l area in also, hc on
sale.
Theii event is organiisedl
inl colnlsoratio~ln with the(


.,,.,,7g, r:I; ;fIJn1)rl" '


~-:
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rTelevision sets


Washing Machines I


jVacunas

S4 Burner Gas Stoves i


Heavy Duty Fans


Whir pool
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IJVCMusic sets a Burner Gas Stoves


YALE LOOCS


Jimmy Proof
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27X Forlihawr Stre~et. Queensionr n Gerorgerow~ n.




PROCU RIEMENT CLERK
Job Responsibilities:

1. Creation of` Purchase Requisitions. Quotation
Riequisitions, Purchase Order files in
procureme~nt database in time stipulated by
regulations.
2.Negotiations wiith prospective suppliers for
equipment, spares and materials deliveries for
mining equipment (mainly C'aterp~illar)
3. Maintaining of competitive lists for each
Purchase Requisition (three quotations
minimum fr-om different suppliers).
4. Control for complete deliveries under each
Purchase Order in fixed stipulated tImle.
5. Drawing up, collection and control of`
documents for each delivery (Requisition~s,
Orders. Invoices, Bills, etc.).
(i. Personal responsibility for each procurement
file from1 its creation until closing.

Jobh Requirements:

Good knowledge of international trade r-ules
(Incoterms-2000)
Good knlowledge of Caterpillar equipment and
spares, CAT` standard policies for supplies
Good knowledge of MS Office. Excel, Word and
O~utlook-
Mirumum 2 years work experience in a relevant
position

Application anrd CV should be sent to:
Supplies Mainager


BAIIUTE CDNPAIY OF GTARAINC.
278 Forshaw Street, Queenstown Georgetown.




LOGISTICS SUPERVISOR
Job Responsibilities:
1. Organization and control over timely
transportation of cargoes (containers,
g general, air, e press) both with overseas
as well as with local Shipping agents.

2. Control over timely and full submission of
shipping documentation.

3. Organization and control over timely custom
processing for importlexport.

4. Planning of transportation and customs payments*

5. Checking and accounting of invoices from shipping
agents.

6. Co-ordination with local authorities GRA,
Chamber of Commerce, etc.

Job Requirements:
Good working knowledge of MS Office, Excel, W~ord
& Outlook Validl driver's license Minimum 3 (three)
years w~orkl experi ncie inl a similar position.
Experience of managing operations of a department
with at least 2 sub-ordinates


MAillTE COMPIlN FlillYANA INC,
278 Fourshaw Street, Queenstown Georgietown.




LOGISTICS ASSISTANT
Job Responsibilities:

1. Control over timely transportation and
processing of cargoes by the local carriers in

2.
3. I cu~ecio leaore an in7mteria~ls in the
local market andt their delivery to BCGI ;
warehouse.
4i. Drawing up and control over company's
correspondence regarding tax~ anld customs
regulations.
.5. Organisationl and control over temporary
storing of goods in Georgetown.
6. Checking and recordings of invoices fr~om
carriers.

Job Reqluirements:

*G~ood klaowledge of MS Of~fice, Excel, Word and
Outlook
*Valid Driver's Licence
*Minimum 2 years work experience in a releva:nt
position

Applicatlion and CV should be sent to:
Supplies Malnage,


Sunday Chronicle June 25, 2006


for over a century," the film's
director, Aarshid Mushtaq, told
Reuters.
He said the film was shot in
digital format to make it widely
accessible as there are few cin-
ema halls in Kashnur. It would
be available on DVDs, video
CDs and would also be sold
online.
"We hope 'Akh Daleel
Loolech' will go a long way in
paying the way for the begin-
ning of cinema in Kashmir,"
said Tariq Javaid, the film's
producer who also plays the
role of the feudal lord.


fought two wars over it.
An Islamist revolt against
New Delhi's rule in the region
has killed tens of thousands of
people. It has also taken a toll
on the social and cultural I~ves
of Kashmiris.
Militants ordered cinemas,
liquor shops and beauty
parlours to be shut down, forc-
ing cable television with its
staple of song-and-dance
Bollywood films and music vid-
cos to become the main enter-
tainment across the region.

STRUGGLING ART
The scenic state was once
also a popular destination for
Indian film shoots. But the re-
volt ended Bollywood's ro-
mance with the region until a
few years ago when a trickle of
filmmakers began returning.


A lone cinema hall, a few
wine stores and dozens of
beauty parlors have also begun
operating in the region.
But no Kashmani had ven-
tured to make a film in the local
language since 'Habba
Khatoon', a true story about a
famous 14th-century Kashmiri
poetess queen which was re-
leased 39 years ao.
Local filmmakers say mak-
ing a movie in Kashmir is a dis-
tant dream and nothing substan-
tial had been done by authori-
ties to encourage Kashmiri cin-
ema, which has so far produced
only half a dozen features.
"Even before the (militant)
trouble began, it was difficult to
produce a Kashnunr feature film
because of the lack of finances,
infrastructure and lack of en-
couragement by the authorities,'


said Fayaz Dilbar, a filmmaker.
"The local industry is com-
pletely overshadowed by
Bollywood.
'Akh Daleel Loolech' also
portrays the social and political
struggle of Kashmiris against
forced labor by feudal lords and
Hindu rulers.
Kashmir's Hindu king ac-
ceded to India at the end of Brit-
ish colonial rule in 1947, sow-
ing the seeds for discontent in
the Muslim-majority region.
"Our endeavour is also to
showcase the plight of ordinary
Kashmiris that has not changed


centres on the love story of a
poor village boy and a rich girl
in the 19th century when Kash-
mir was an independent state
ruled by a Hindu king.
The film is being hailed as a
strong attempt to preserve
Kashmiri nationalism and boost
the culture and history of a
people who feel alienated from
the rest of India.
"It is a very, very signifi
cant event," Rehman Rahi, a
popular Kashmiri writer and
poet said at the premiere. "It is
a pointer toward the resurgence
of Kashmiri nationalism."
The Himalayan region
has been at the heart of
nearly 60 years of enmity be-
tween nuclear-armed
neighbours India and Paki-
stan. Both claim the region in
full, rule it in parts and have


By Sheikh Mushtaq

SRINAGAR (Reuters) Hun-
dreds of Muslims watched in
rapt attention on Saturday
night at an old, closely
guarded cinema hall in
Srinagar, the centre of a vio-
lent, 16-year Islamist revolt
against Indian rule in Kash-
mir.
But it wasn't an anti-India
sermon being delivered by an
imam in the Muslim-majority
state.
Instead, weary of the wran-
gling and conflict over their re-
gion, they were watching the
premiere of 'Akh Daleel
Loolech' (A Love Story), the
first Kashmiri-language feature
film to be made in nearly four
decades.
The 100-minute feature


Page III





Send letters to: Direct Answers, PO Box 964,
Springfield, MO4 65801 or email:
DirectAnswers@WayneAndflamara.com.


.PUBLIC NOTICE

Timber Gradmng Trammig Course
The Guyana Forestry Commission in collaboration with the Forest
Products Marketing Council of Guyana Inc. would be conducting a
Timnber- Grading Training Course from 17'h July 2006 to 28'" July
2006. The cost ofE this course would be GS20,000 and covers
training material, field trips, meals and re-freshments. Persons
interested in becoming Timber Graders are urged to make use of
this opportunity as the G;FC would be stepping up the enforcement
of the grading rules and other guidelines per-taining to wood
products sold locally and exported. The services of Timber
Graders would be vital to this effort. Companies without the
services of Timber Grader~s are advised to utilize this opportunity to
get their staff~trained.

S since the numb17 er ofp laces avai lable is li mi ted, persons are urged to
reg~ister- early. For liurther information andf registration please
contact H~emraj Seecharan o~n telephone number 226 7271-4 or
visit the GF;C.

Jame~s Singht
Conuntisr.~sioner of Foirests


_~


8 DARTMOUTH, ESSEQUIB0 COAST (Building only)
110 & 116 WESTFIELD, ESSEQUIB0 COAST
8 DANIELSTOWN, ESSEQUlB0 COAST (Land only)
SUB LOT 'C' & 'D' OF LOT 21 PART OF QUEENSTOWN, NEW AMSTERDAM,
BERBICE
86 MIBICURI NORTH, BLACK BUSH POLDER, BERBICE ( Land only)
TRACT'B' LONSDALE, SISTERS ENFIELD VILLAGE DISTRICT, BERBICE
RIVER (Land only)
141 DEVONSHIRE CASTLE, ESSEQUlB0 COAST


Tender forms can be uplifted at any of our Republic Bank locations.
Tenders must be sealed in an envePlope marked "Tender For..."' and
placed in the Tender Box at Water Street Branch on the Receptionist's
Desk no la ter than 14:00 h on Friday, June 30, 2006.
The Bank reserves the right not to accept the highest or any tender without assigning a resaon.
For further information please contact
SMr. Firedierick Rampersaud on telephone #: 226-4091-5 ext 239.


FOR SME BY TENDER /


Page IV


Sunday- Chronicle June 25, 2006


years, the person I trusted
most in the world, attempted
to incapacitate me so he could
have his way with me.
He confessed he had done
this twice before, but the next
day he denied it. I was upset
for days, and he pushed me
to get over it. So I tucked it
away and tried to press on as
though it didn't happen, but
that has not worked. At this
point he's moved out of the
house, and I am seriously
considering divorce because
of this coupled with his
controlling behaviour.
When he says I can get over
it, it makes me more mad. I
think our marriage is ruined, and
things will never be the same.
When I think of him touching
me now, you might as well put
bugs on me. But he makes me
feel like I am a bad person
because I have not tried hard
enough to forget.
MARY

Mary, for 17 years the
Unabomber mailed
explosives to innocent people.
In one office as people
gathered around a strange
package, a man wisecracked,
"I'm going back to my office
before the bomb goes off."
Seconds later, as he walked
down the hall, the parcel
:. loded killing another
This story, from Gavin
de Becker's 'The Gift of


Fear', illustrates how our
unconscious awareness can
protect us. de Becker's book
is a valuable guide to personal
safety for women, and you,
too, have been given the gift
of fear. It is a gift to use.
What is the innocent
explanation for your
husband's behaviour? There
is no innocent explanation,
It is hard to think of
something worse than taking
over another physically,
immobilising them, and taking
away their will. Does that fit the
profile of a man who loves his
wife? No. Does it fit the profile
of a man who might harm you
or another woman? Absolutely
yes.
You know your husband
has drugged you, so you have
reason to fear him. He knows
you know, so he has reason to
fear you. You are potentially in
more danger today than you
were before he confessed. He
has more to lose now: friends,
family, his standing in the
community.
You shouldn't allow
yourself to be alone with
him, and you need to tell
others what happened.
Others might include
agencies familiar with
domestic violence or an
experienced divorce
attorney. Some things can
be put off. This isn't one of

WAYNE &TAMARA


I called the beer company.
They said I could send it to
them, and they would have it
analysed. I hung up. At this
point my husband handed me a
fresh beer, which I thought
strange. Why would I want
-oe gmdm dand cald tem
beer to my own lab to have it
analysed.
The rep began taking

husband reached over, hung
up the phone, and said, "I
can't let you do this." He told
meohe put an Iucle rlan r
looking. I became extremely
upset when I grasped what
happened. My husband of 21


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174 Waterloo Street, Georgetown
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174 Waterloo Street, Georgetown

174 Waterloo Street, Georgetown
RBL New Amsterdam Branch

RBL Rosignol Branch
RBL Corriverton Branch


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JIALING MOTOR CYCLE # CD 9071
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he Dets se



PAIN caused by treatment provided by a dentist who is per-
ceived as caring is likely to have less psychological impact
than pain from treatment by a dentist who is perceived as
being cold and controlling, according to a report in a re-
cent issue of the Journal of Dental Research.
The survey involves 6,630 residents of Etobicoke, one of
five municipalities within metropolitan Toronto. The survey
challenges the view that dental anxiety is the result of child-
hood trauma in a dental office. According to the survey, about
16 per cent of subjects said they were dentally anxious as mea-
sured against the following criteria: physiological responses dur-
ing dental treatment, such as increased breathing rate, increased
heart rate or nausea; avoidance of dental care; and fears about
the dentist-patient relationship including lack of control and
trust.
Researchers separated the dentally anxious into two catego-
ries: exogenous, meaning fear caused by conditioning; and en-
dogenous, fear caused by overall vulnerability to anxiety disor-
ders. They report only half of dentally anxious people became
so in childhood. One-fifth reported onset of dental fear in ado-
lescence and almost one-third reported onset in adulthood. Ac-
cording to the survey, most children who developed fear of the
dentist did so after a dental experience that caused pain, fear or
embarrassment. Roughly 55 per cent of fearful children also re-
prted they had family members who were fearful of the den-
In contrast, a majority of adults reported that frightening
experiences alone not painful or embarrassing experiences -
were enough to cause dental anxiety.
Pain, according to one definition, is suffering, either physi-
cal or mental; an impression on the sensory nerve causing dis-
tress or when extreme agony. The complexity analysis, diagno-
sis and treatment of the causes of this enigma are as real as
they have ever been. The subjective nature of pain makes it
even more elusive as a diagnostic aid and not compatible with
controlled experimental studies. In spite of this, it can be help-
ful in a general way in localising areas of pathology (disease).
Pain in and about the oral cavity seems to be much more
personal to the patient than any other part of the body. Many
of the authorities feel that it comes closest to a feeling of dan-
ger to "self". Many prominent men in the field of dentistry
have proposed magic formulas for the diagnosis of certain types
of dental pain. Unfortunately, most of these attempts have been
doomed to failure in the light of experimental evidence and clinical
practice. Nothing would be nicer for the busy dentist than to
have a calculator type of diagnostic instrument with which he
could quickly categorise all dental complaints, complete with
caus tis isteuse of the most commonly known form of
toothache. Pulpitis by definition infers inflammation of the pulp,
but not necessarily infection. However, we also know that it is
most often caused by serious cariouls exposure (decay). Painful
Pulpitis is obviously the type which brings the patient to the
dentist with the subjective complaint of pain. Besides carious
exposure, it may be caused by trauma (fractured tooth), me-
chanical exposure, severe erosion or abrasion and gingival re-
cession exposing an accessory canal.
Tooth decay is not always a painful process. In fact, for
some reason, possibly the very low grade chronicity, these teeth
do not offend the patient and are therefore not considered to be
pulpally involved. Some persons even have a mouth full of de-
composed teeth and have never experienced a toothache. Al-
though it is common within our culture, extraction as the logi-
cal solution for toothache is wrong. Instead of removing the or-
gan (tooth) which causes the pain, the right thing to do is to
remove the specific part of the organ that cause the palin. This
procedure is called emergency endodontics and it involves the
removal pl the pulp chamber. T'he comprehensive process is
called root canal treatment.
It is the general rule that every disease gets worse as time
passes. Dental caries always starts innlocuously. That is why
people usually visit the dentist only when they experience pain
and discomfort. Most times when aI tooth pains without being
stimulated (sweet, sour, cold etc) the disease process has al-
ready reached an advanced stage (acute Pulpitis). If the patients
is more than 17 years old. it is very likely that the vital part
(pulp) of the tooth would be lost.
I would not condemn the decision of a patient to ex-
tract a tooth that is causing him or her tremendous pain.
However, I would strongly encourage the patient to enquire,
learn, contemplate and carefully assimilate knowledge


yiha adni Crbinidl~iLile'ne2'9,9006


Page VI


Women's boxing has been going for 10 years only already we have
equality of the sexes," said Wang, who has been boxing for more
than 20 years.
OLYMPIC RECOGNITION
Wang said today's men did not mind women who pursued box-
ing and that, besides, it kept them trim.
Shi Hongning from Henan province is among the best of the women
boxing under Wang and remains ambitious, though she says possible Olym-
pic recognition of the sport would come too late for her.
The International Olympic Committee (IOC) last year rejected
a proposal to include women's boxing in the 2008 Beijing Games
but said the sport's governing body could resubmit its bid for in-
clusion before the 2012 London Olympics.
"By 2012 I will be 30 and that's too old for boxing, but I will
compete in India," said Shi, referring to an international annual con-
test.
Women's boxing was included in the 1904 Olympic Games in
St. Louis, though only as an exhibition sport.
Chmna's men won their first Olympic boxing medall in Athens in
2004 when Zou Shiming took a shared bronze after losing his semi-
final bout against Cuba's Yan Bhartelemy Varela.
Shi said she believed men and women could fight each other in
the future.
"CYou know, I think one day women could be fighting against
the men so long as you're about the same level it's really
not a problem," she said.


SHANGHAI (Reuters) In China, where women used to have
their feet broken and bound to make them more attractive to
men, women's boxing is growing in popularity and few people
are batting an eyelid.
In an unkempt gymnasium in northern Shanghai, some 30 boys
in their late teens and early 20s pair off to jockey on mats before
taking turns to fight in the ring. At the other end of the room, eight
women and girls are doing the same.
"I've only been boxing for half a year," said Ying Yueqi, a 16-
year-old girl from China's Zhejiang province who wants to turn pro-
fessional when she is older.
"My parents don't mind it at all. I come here six afternoons a
week for three hours a time. I hope eventually to be as good as
Dong Cheng," she said, pointing to a tough-looking, 5-foot 8-inch
woman sparring with her partner nearby.
Said the broad-shouldered Dong, 18: "Some of my male friends
are scared I might hit them."
"But they don't really mind women boxing, although there's
not so many of us yet," added Dong, whose boxing hero is
Muhammad Ali. "This September I hope to go to Kunming in south
China to compete in the national contest."
"Some of my friends still think it's abnormal buf` I've been into
this since I was 15."
Coach Wang Lianfang is less athletic than his students. He ar-
rives late and smells of alcohol but is apologetic and quick to extol
the virtues of women's boxing.
"You could say this represents how much China has changed.


FLc JEL PICES AR








HELP KEEP YOUR ELECTRICITY
: ,COMPANY FROM GOING UNDER"








I .... """"'
('g igjp $($#HS -*
---********** ~ '.


For- network maintenance

111lESDAY -~DE MIERRAR Lamaha Gardens, Campbellville east of Sheriff St.
JUNE 27 Lodge, Lodge Housing Scheme, Meadow Brook Gdns.
Century palm Gdns, D'Urban Backlands, Wortmanville
*TUCVilfe, North East & East La Penitence
BERBICE Black Bush Polder

WEDNESDIyDEMElRARA EBD Mlocha Arcadia & Nandy Park
JUNE 28 BE~RBICE Planter's Hall to Bygeval

i DEMERARA Barrack St., Rabbit Walk, Thomas St., Waterloo St.
THURSDAYI New Market St., Albert town, Queenstown
JUNE 20
8ERBICE No. 54 Village to Moleson Creek


Chinese women boxers


chalsense stereownpes


88:00 to 17:00 b
88:00 to 16:00 hr

88:30 to 12:001 h
DS:00 to 15-60 h


08:00 to 17:08 h
08:00 to 15:00 L







I
I
I I


X2 Farewell Party Saturday June 3 2006, London


P~ie VI `


Sunday Chronicle June 25, 2006


GUYANESE based in London flocked several venues to wit- I W61 & & 15571 ll
ness the dynamic X2 Jumo Primo and Adrian Dutchin who DI uth a Jm
lived up to expectations, putting on what has been described ARA uci n uo
as a spectacular shows at Colours Party, 11sdor Rose, Southall, Choice FM, London
anld the Brixton Town Hall. .-. ...e -. -
Accor~ding to Public Relations Officer for the duo. DebrIa Lee.
patrons are` still talking about the X2' two-weekc tour thalt began Ilate
in Mayv.
"It w~as a~ real pleasure to be enterta~ined by two young men .n r
who knew how' to entertain an audience of all ages. a~nd yes. we
overseas-(based) Guyane~se ar~e wa~iting for the next group or solo
artist to take London by storml a~s these boys didl. Our congra~tula-
tions to both Jumo and Adr~ian for a m~ost successfull andi enjoyablel
tou~r ofI London. We look for~wardl to, welcomling youl b~ck. hope- ~
fully\ real soon." Lee said.
On the se~condl day' of their. UK tour,. Jumlo andi Adria~~n were
invirted to one of Londlon's top radio stations. Chloice FM,~l whelre
they wer~e interv~iewed by the Socal King himnself. Martin Jay). Laterl ,
in thle tour,~ they' werle also intrclviewed~ by A~lex Jorda~n of B~BC` 1Etr Ila
radio station.
They appeared at Brixtron T~ow nHll -;1 on Fr~iday Maly 26, to
mark Guyalna's 40th1 Indepenldence Celebrat~ions. According to Lee. E
for the first time in history, Brixton To~wn Hall wals bursting at the
seams. The organizers sold some 400 tickets for the event and many
people were queuing outside to get a glimpse of the boy's in con-
cert.
"This was something out of Hollywood where Guyanese by
the hundreds were waiting to mleet the famous X2,." Lee said.
On stage, Jumo Primo aka~ Rubber Waist gave the audience a
show that is still talk of the town and Adrian Dutchin had the girls
screaming. Burchmore Simon, Manager of X2 (ex EC Connection
member) played the bass for the bandit and it was a pleasure to see
him perform, Lee said.
The team later appeared at a fundraising dinner and dance,
and was also at the Guyana Fun Day at Crystal Palace Sta-
dium. Guyanese in London came out in thousands and could BURCHMORE Slmon,
not believe that there were such hidden talents in the Guyana. Manager X2 on bass






PARLIAMENT OFFICE
Tenders are invited from suitably qualified contrr-actors to undertakec
Repairs to the Public Buildings (Window Horks) at Bnickdaim
Georgetown .

The tender documents can be purchased from the Oilleer ofl thle Clerkl of thelt
National Assembly, Parliament Office, Public Buildings, Brickdam,
Gieorgetown, between 08:00 -16:30 h from Monday, June 26, 2006.

Tender documents are to be .deposited in the tender box located in the
Ministry of Finance Building, Main and Urqluhart Streets, Geor~getown,
before 09:00 h on Tuesday, July I 1 2006.

All tenders must be accomnpariied by a Bid Security/Bond, valid Income
Tax Compliance and NIS Certificates and must be addaressed to:

The Chairman, National Board of Procurement and Tender
Admninistrationl, Ministry of Finance, Main and lirquhart Streets,
Georgetown.

Tender-ers will be r-equir-ed to pay a nonrefulndabl e f~ee of $2,000( 00) forl the
tender docu ments.

Tenldelrers mulst attendc th~e site viisit at thie timne and date setl inl the tendecrr


IL


,e
i.
"'~?" ~-~cl;-`""` "'~i:sc $:hh: ~
~"'1C


,r


X2 on Stage at Brixtoh Town Hall The event was held to mark Guyana 40th Independence
Dance on May 26, 2006










II~I Cross-dressing Pakistani


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



INVITATI'IION TO TEINDERI

The Government of Guyana (GOG) and the Caribbean Development Bank
(CDB) have signed an agreement to finance several projects under the
Basic Needs Trust Fund (BNTF) Fifth Programme. Construction of the
sub-projects is expected to be implemented in 2006/2007. The sub-
projects consist primarily of buildings and other civil works aimed at
i improving the social and economic inf rastructu re.

The Basic Needs Trust Fund in vites tenders for the following sub-projects:


In-keeping with its mandate, the Commission will be sponsoring 10
persons (one (1) from each Region) to pursue a two-year training
programme in Diploma in Land Surveying at the Government Technical
Institute (GTI) in Georgetown commencing in September 2006.

Selected persons will be paid a monthly stipend of fifteen thousand dollars
($ 15,000) by the Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission at the
beginning of each month upon commencement of the training programme,
Also, the selected students will be required to under take on-the-job
training at the Commission's Office in their Region or the one closest to
where they resides when ever the Institute is closed during the two year
period.

Students who are not from Georgetown will have to make arrangements for
their own accommodation and transportation at their own cost. Also the
Commission does not guarantee you employment at the end of this
training.

Interested applicants must possess at least five (5) subjects CXC with
Grades I1-II which must include Mathematics, English Language and one
Science Subject or equivalent.

All applications must be submitted no later than Fniday, July 7, 2006, to:

The Corporate Affairs Manager
Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission
22 Upper Hadfield Street,
D'Urban Back lands ..'1
GEORGETOWN.


Tender Documents for these sub-p-ojects can be purchased from the office
of the Basic Needs Trust Fund at 237 Camp Street, G/town in the form of a
MANAGER'S CHEQUE payable to the BASIC NEEDS TRUST FUND.
Tender Documents can be purchased for a non-refundable fee of
G$5,000 per sub-project.

Sealed tenders accompanied by valid NIS and Tax Compliance
Certificates (both of which should be in the name of individual or firm
submitting the bid) should be addressed to the Project Manager and
deposited in the Tender Box of the Basic Needs Trust Fund at 237 Camp
Street, SIMAP's Building, Georgetown, on or before 10 am (10:00 h) on
Friday, July 14, 2006.

Each tender must be placed in a separate envelope with the name of the
sub-project clearly marked on the top left hand corner. The envelope
should in no way identify the tenderer.

The Basic Needs Trust Fund does not bind Itself to accept the lowest or any
other tender

Tenderers or their representatives may be present at the opening of the
tenders at 10 am (10:00 h). on Friday, July 14, 2006.

Proje~ct Mnager
Jurne 2_?,2006


Page VII


Sunday Chronicle June 25, 2006


A programme on another
channel features a lawyer hold-
ing simulated court sessions and
making decisions on issues such
as divorces and property dis-
putes.
The wave of new
programmes follows the
liberalisation of the media under
President Pervez Musharraf.
The president, who is also
army chief, seized power in a
bloodless coup in 1999 and has
been criticised since then for sti-
fling democracy.
But Musharraf, who es-
pouses a philosophy of "en-
lightened moderation," has let a
free, and critical, media flourish.
More than a dozen private
television channels have
appeared and applications for
PleasO tUrn to page XI


By Wahleed Kha~n
KARACHI (Reuters) Every
Saturday night, Pakistani ac-
tor Ali Saleem puts on a
bright saree and chunky
jewellery and transforms
himself into glamorous
widow Begum Nawazish Ali,
who teases guests with flirty
questions on a television chat
show.
Begum Nawazish exempli-
fies changing media trends in
predominantly Muslim Paki-
stan as the still-conservative so-
ciety struggles to reconcile tra-
ditional values with brash, mod-
ern ways.
Saleem's ground-breaking
chat show is hugely popullar and
he's making no apologies.
"There's acceptance of my
character. I've received no
threats or hate mail from any-
one," Saleem told Reuters as he
fe: "opoff o":: tel i:::the ct
of Karachi.
By day, Saleem dresses in a
casual white shirt and scruffy
jeans. Only his bronzed hair and


blue nail polish hint at his
Begumn Nawalzish alter ego.
Begum Nawazish has at-
tracted heavyweight politicians,
actresses, businessmen and In-
dian film stars to her plush
drawing room set where they
are greeted with a peck on the
cheek or an elegant handshake.
Saleem, the clean-shaven 27-
year-old son of a retired army
colonel, has been doing cross-
dressing acts for five years and
said he had no fear of dressing
as a woman,
"I've always been honest
with myself and my family and
I don't see Begum Nawazish as
a cross-dresser. It's my tribute
to femininity and women like
Margaret Thatcher and Benazir
Bhutto," he said, referring to the
former British and Pakistani
leaders.


"My progr~amme is a cel-
ebration that we are a free na-
tion. It is a statement against
the prevailing hypocrisy in so-
ciety."
Begum Nawazish's is not
the only new programme push-
ing the boundaries and provok-
ing debate in drawing rooms,
and on newspaper letters pages,
across the country.
One programme, inspired
by U.S. confessional shows,
gets people on stage to talk
about the sort of personal prob-
lems that have traditionally been
kept hidden behind a veil of
family secrecy.
MEDIA FREEDOM
In a recent episode, a man
came to blows with the son-in-
law he thought was not good
enough for his daughter.


i w ~ 31ABIW I

PAKISTANI actor All Saleem pauses during an interview
with Reuters in Karachi June 13, 2006. (REUTERS/Athar
Hussain PAKISTAN)


-Reg. # 4
-Reg. # 4
-Reg. # 5
-Reg.# 5
-Reg.# 5
-Reg.# 5
-Reg.# 6
-Reg. # 6
-Reg.#10


Helena Access Bridge Replacement
Foulis Access Bridge Replacement
Cotton Tree Village Water Supply
Lovely Lass Village Water
DeHoop Railway Line Water Supply
Kingsley Village Water Supply
Toopoo Water Supply
Cromarty Village Water Supply
Noitectdact Water Supply


Guyana Lands and Surveys

22 Upper Hadfield Street, D'Urban BacklandS
GEORGETOWN





By George Barclay


Director of Public Prosecutions, reviewed the
decisions of certain murder cases and found that the
trial judges in the cases of Alvin Mitchiell, 1984, and Cecil
Levine, 1987, had usurped the functions of the jury by









Th Cu ana Sugur norporatlioninc. insites intpejreed parties to


Closing date for Tender will be Thursday, July 13, 2006.

Tender Package can be purchased from Purchasing MngrGn
eral at the address below:

Materials ManagementDeamnt
Ogie Estate
Ogie, East Coast Demerara.
Telephone: 592-222-3161, 3162
Fax: 592-222-3322
Ns: sPECIFICATIONS AND LOCATION FOR TENDER OPENING WILL
BE STATED ON TENDER DOCUMENT.


I. E101f(ANCF RATES
nuyin, Riate Selhag~ Rlte
1.~~~,i IsHiF -M THE 9)'TEz OL'L II.I K


Iv..-,L? ii vI u:,1 1. .. ifC

CI L 1:*:er. sH .. .1 0


H ;..; .(,,. ; *, I 1'


1.vi ~ ~ ~ 'nl:1 i nt a1 0.F^




ri.>1 1 0: o A:*ret s:: rt~ Ree :55 0 2 1


)i


Large quantities of Copra 1Meal,
aI Crude and refined Golden Brook
* Vegetable Oil.


_ _____ I I _~


I


1i,.1 1.11 '. 11u, .1 1' . e I,


_I______


_ ___


I


is .5 -'4


sought to determine issues of
fact which clearly fell within the
realm of the jury. What
eventuated was a manifest
miscarriage of justice in a
situation where the evidence for
the prosecution was crystalline,
comprehensive, and
compulsively cogent", Massiah
said.
He added: "l have had the
advantage of reading, in
advance, the opinion prepared
by Bishop JA, andliagree with
the conclusions at which he
has arrived. In my considered
judgment, the submission 'no
case' ought to have been
rejected."
In his opinion, Justice of
Appeal Bishop had said: "Three
years ago, a question similar to
the one raised now, and also
requiring an examination of
circumstantial evidence, was

(Massiah C. Fung-a-Fatt and
~Vieira JJA) in The State v Alvin
Mitchell (1984) 39 WIR 185,
by virtue of section 32A of the
Court of Appeal Act.
"The response given then is
appropriate in the instant
discussion, and it is to be
regretted that the wise words of
Chancellor Massiah, who gave
the leading judgment of the
court, were not considered at
the trial of Cecil Levine, to
guide the arguments and
influence the trialjudge's ruling.
As in Mitchell's case, so here,
the "no case" submission of
defence counsel, should not
have been upheld."
At Mitchell'strial the evidence
.was that the accused, the driver of
a land rover, professed (at 3.00
a~m) to be in a desperate hurry to
reach his destination. However,
subsequent events established the
antithesis of that and demanded of
him an explanation, to the jury, for
the death of 30-year old
Nastawantee Persaud, whose semi-
nude, dead body was found some
hours later, in a clump of bushes.
It suggested that she had been
brutally beaten and raped. The
accused had been the last person in
whose company the woman had
been seen alive,
He had promised to get her
home earlier than her two female


companions, with whom she
had been walking.
The three women were
night-club waitresses who, at
first, had all rejected the
accused's offer of a lift home,
.but eventually Persaud
reluctantly joined the vehicle in
the sincere expectation of swift
conveyance to her home.
Her colleagues, on foot,
reached home ahead of her for the
simple reason that the accused
droveinadirectionawayfzomher
residence, as soon as he had
surreptitiously sent the other
passenger (a male) on a false
errand into another night club.
Forty-five minutes later, the
accused returned without the
woman, said nothing about her,
but announced to his merry
colleagues that they were to
~drive back forthwith to the
village (12 miles away) from

that night. That they did. But
in a few hours, the accused left
camp for Georgetown some 85
miles away, where he was
arrested.
After he haid been, in
custody for the greater part of
three days, Mitchell claimed
(for the first time) that the
deceased had fallen out of his
vehicle and met her death,
Significantly, head not given
that account to any of his
colleagues, not even to de
Florimonte, the person to whom he
had spoken, 19hten he was setting
out for Georgetown. What is more,
his colleagues denied the accused's
further claim that he had shown
them the deceased's body on the
roadway, during their return
jourmey to the village.
In spite of such an
impressive array of facts, the
trial judge held that there was
no case for the accused to
answer. The Court of Appeal
was appalled at the ruling and
saw fit to review a wide range
of authorities starting with R v
Hookoomchand and Sagur and
ending with R v Galbraith.
Justice of Appeal Bishop
said that a trial judge ought to
have sent the case to the jury
where, in his opinion, there is
sufficient evidence upon which
a reasonable jury, properly
directed, might convict.
But unlike the Mitchell's
case, he stressed that the trial

t ithdrwonhe cae 1fth
evidence is so unsatisfactory or
unsound (established through
cross-examination or
otherwise) that no reasonable
jury could convict on it, or if the
evidence, even if all is believed,

insufficient, that it cannot yield
a lawful conviction.


freeing the accused on no-
case submissions, rather
than letting the jury decide
the fate of the accused.
Dissatisfied with the results
of the cases, the then DPP had'
in accordance with the law'
referred the cases to the
Appellate Court for review.
The objective was to get
that Court to go through the
records of the proceedings to
ascertain whether the jury's
functions were, in fact, usurped
and if so, for the Appellate
Court to make the necessary
pronouncements that would
serve as a gmide to judges so
that the same error will not be
repeated.
Chancellor Keith Massiah'
and Justices of Appeal Rudolph
Harper and Aubrey Bishop'
Ih laerm ecaome Chancee or'
It was noted too that the
submission of no case to answer
raised by the defence involved
finding of fact, which was the
jury's domain,
The facts of the case in
relation to Levine disclosed that

vtm th accuse vluo ail
surrendered himself to the
police. In a statement he said
that the man had assaulted him;


that he had pushed him away
and he had fallen.
The statement did not refer
to the manner of the death, but
the accused told the police
sergeant that, when the man fell
he had sustained injuries,
At the trial, Levine's counsel
raised the issue of self-defence
and submitted that there was no
case to answer. The trial judge
acceded to the defence plea and
dismissed the proceedings.
The Director of Public
Prosecutions referred the judge's
decision to the Court of Appeal.
The Court held that the
trial judge ought not to have
allowed the submission of "no
case to answer" as the defence
had raised the issues of self-
defence and accident and also
the prosecution had adduced
sufficient and relevant evidence
to su port thredicharge;athe jr

left to determine whether the
interference emanating from the
prosecution evidence provided a
natural explanation of the guilty
act of the accused which was
destructive of other possible
inferences or hypotheses.
In his reference, Chancellor
Massiah had said, "I confess to
disquietude over the fact that
the judicial approach to be taken
for the determination of
submission of "no case to
RDSWeT "Still appears to be
misunderstood. This question
was addressed and definitively
settled by the Court three years
ago in the State versus Alvin
Mitchell (1984) 39 WIR (West
Indian Report) 185, although
the old Court of Crown Cases
Reserved had charted the proper
juristic course nearly a century
ago in R v Hookoomchand and
Sagur [1897] LRBG (Law
Report British Guiana) 12 on a
case stated by Sheriff J.
"In the instant matter the
trial judge did not give attention
to the principles enunciated in
those Guyanese cases and
others of a kindred nature nor
was regard paid to their English
counterparts which culminate
with R v Galbraithl [198] 2 All
ER (Al England Report) 1060.
"In the result, the trial judge
fell into fundamental error, and


Boots Long Rubber Boots
Files
Respirators
Cutlass Sheaths


Ca~nva, tHchlng
Cane Knn as
Ov~erails
Cutlasses
Water Bags


IoreigJ1 k'1dhangc )lahifke Ach~iit's
?I..mlrnrs Ili~dCators


;' (


I). I n,-o


~iTr


C. Races i


i) fl 1


t. PrmeRae


\I


5 4 :.
5 .


0 time 0 : .:-1 '


I parlr RX17lrfi!,


Sunday h,Cyrpic!i glypq2,5 yp6


Page VII


Jury overlookedl es murder accused






freedl on n0-caso submissions


,'
* ;


Available in cartoons ot:
'/ Lt., 1 Lt., 2 Lt., 3.5 LL Bottles
18 Lt. Pails, 45 Gln. Drams and


ne~'r VM ~







nicle June 25 2006


IPICb* -rvg~d
~r G~T;
t, i 'r
i ;, u ~~;~s


11(( &
1! /


PROWELL puts dancers through their paces during a practice session.


FIRST wedding anniversary greetings are extended
to Alsheikh Ali and Faliza who celebrated their spe-
cila day on June 19. Greetings from their parents,
grandparents, and other relatives. May Allah bless and
guide both of you always.


\h~$d


By Neil Marks
WHEN the Classique dancers are on stage, you see dance at its
best expressive motion, rhythmic accuracy, graceful turning,
poised stances, technical clarity, hand gestures, and subtle
expressions.
In their dances, you discern elements of the 16th century Kathak
performed by courtesans in the Mughal courts, or the impressive
spectacle of the energetic African dances such as the Macru. You
would also see influences of the sort of African-American dance styles
like Hip Hop and Break-dancing that developed on the streets, in
school yards and nightclubs improvisational and social in nature.
They have already taken to the stage with their own version of the
Jamaica Passa Passa craze characterized by suggestive gyrations.
However, whether it be the fast footwork and spins, or the slow
and mellow bodily expressions, the Classique Dance Company has
brought fresh innovations giving dance a new face but with the
classicism of the past. You find that in the choice name for the
performers. Blending "classic" as in ancient dance forms and adding
aF" t ano icaeth u ctia Iodemen e(ss h a n fok dc)
to the more codified types, requiring skill and excellence (such as
ballet), the Classique dancers have become classic, developing their
own iconic status on the local dance scene.
The group was formed by Clive Prowell, a self-taught dancer
who says he learnt how to listen to music andt personify it in dance.
When he started taking music lessons and observing local danllce
performances, he noticed that the synergy was not smnooth. Because
of his critique, a fr-iendl daredl him to give da~ncingi a shot, since hle
blabbered so much about what went wr'ongf and hlow it should ha;ve
been. The rest is history.
He choreographs aLll the dlances f~or the grou"P, where.ver. thCy
might perform.
"Since dancing is termed as the performing arts, we have beenl
able to school our procession around music, dance and drama~," Clive
notes.
Currently, the group has managed to influence 30 authentic
dancers with 12 of them being members.
Over the years, Classique has been given the.opportunity to
perform for a number of government and non-governmental
organizations, and for various national events, including national
beauty pageants, Indian concerts, and just recently, Dave Martin's
'All in Wan' spectacle to celebrate Guyana's 40th Independence

anm e Classique's prowess, it was chosen to be part of the
group that represented Guyana at CARIFEST VIll in Suriname
two year$; ago. Classique has also hosted dance workshops in
Trinidad4 and next month will do the same in Barbados and


Brazil.
Later in the year, the group will perform at Caribana in Canada.
They are also expected to travel to Moscow, Russia, for a dance
workshop.
Annually, the company puts on production at the National
Cultural Center, called Colour La' Dance, bringing together all the
known dance forms.
"We want Guyanese to know that the dances they see on
television, we have the talent right here to put out the same kind of
dances," Clive says.
For his part, Clive has been able to chalk up quite a reputation
for himself. He has become the Artistic Director for Miss Guyana
Universe and has also moved on to designing. Last year, he was the
man behind the innovative Mr. Xtreme pageant.
Clive says he wants to build on the success of the dance company
and encourages anyone who wants to get into dance contact him at
227-4061.
"Whatever the dance, we do it, but we take it to another
level, a higher level," Clive boasts.


Tenth wedding anniversary greetings are extended
to Junior and Leslyn Roberts who celebrate their spe-
Cial day today. Greetings from their parents, other
relatives and friends. (Picture in graphics under
filename 'leslyn')









t ,t







CONGRATULATIONS are extended to Nallini and
Rajesh who celebrated their 15th wedding anniver-
sary on June 22. Greetings from their three adorable
children, Vashti, Vincent and Vimol, relatives and
friend 5~ ,. .........,,,,,.....,,,,,,,,.,


~ n4i,
. ASluto410drC ye -ge)L


~

i ~
---'


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,I $I "~) 1! I. ?i
.-I:" I!
9i ,

fr CBJ 1ii 8 C 1. B %U I 1 t~"i











PAISTURE ESTAIBLISHMENTAEND MANAGEMENT


~acan,

A vacancy exists within our organization for a Supervisor,
t0 be responsible for Electrical and Hand Tools department,
Minimum Qutalification:-
AT LEAST TWO (2) SUBJECTS C.XC ; ENGLISH LANGUAGE AND MATHEMATICS BRADE 3
Epenence:-
APPLICANTS SHOULD HAVE PREVIOUS KNOWLEDGE IN SALES AND THE DERDERING OF SAID IES
MINIMUM TWO (2) YEARS EXPERIENCE IN ELECTRICAL AND HAND TOOLS
Send applications wi~th one recent passport size
photograph to: The Personnel Department. Gafsons
Industries Limted. Plantation H]ouston Complex


WWWRI


$ 4,500.00
1 ,0 ,'"'4,400.00 ;

1 -r a~Snn n


LFUC ENA leucocephala(wild tamarind) in protein b k


IMPROVED PASTURES
Improved pastures consist of introduced improved grasses and
legumes used for grazing the savannahs are, UF717, gamnba grass,
signal grass and guinea grass. The improved legumes include quick
stick, wild tamarind, pigeon peas and centro.

ESALISHMENT OF IMPROVED PASTURES
The grasses and legumes selected should be adapted to the area
in order for them to become
established and produce well. For
grasses and legumes, as for other
crops, the best time for
establishment is during the rainy
season.



for pastures both on the coast and L bJ
in the savannahs should involve
one to two passes with th2: plough
and one to two passes with a
harrow. These operations should provide a good and suitable
seedbed. A good seedbed is essential for the successful establishment
of pastues.
Ideally, the initial land preparation operation should be done in


The Strength of our
Ecment Is 44.5 grade.
Several others stocks
only 5.5 pade (sitrength).,


Parlka Lasad of *Rose


Te 260-4514 Tl:~l 8241-90s ITel: 387-4649 Tel 228-1837 TeB: 228-8666 j


Sunday Chronicle' June; 25, 2006''


Page' XIV -


The other methodi is by strip seeding with a grass or a
legumec. In this methodl, strips are made on the land and grass
or legume seeds are sown on the strips. Native pastures may
also be improved by planting legume trees along the fence line,
or by using a protein bank, which is a fence off, or restricted
patch of legumes planted in the pasture and used as a feed
source during the critical dry periods. Animals are only allowed
to graze the protein bank for a period of two to three hours
per day on three or four occasions per week.


POORLY6 managed pasture, overgrown with weeds


otr caae ail ethe ionly fe

The forage yield from
native pastures is extremely low
even during the wet period and
the nutritive value of the native
scasses is asolow-

IMPROVEMENT OF
NATIVE PASTURES
Burning and fertilising may
assist in the improvement of
native pastures; this may result
in small improvements. Burning,
however, may expose the soil to
erosion and if not controlled
may cause brush fires.


A well-prepared pasture seedbed


the dry season, because the plough tends to turn up the roots of
weeds and other plants and reduce weed infestation and the cost of
weedicide.

METHODS OF ESTABLISHMENT
Pastures are usually established from seed or by vegetative
means.
1. Most legumes and some grasses are established by seed.
Grasses that are established by seed include guinea grass, gamba
grass and signal grass.
2. The use of vegetative material is the principal method used
to establish grasses. However, some legumes are also established
by vegetative means. One such legume is quick stick.
3. H 'seeds are to be msed a seed rate of Sve pounds per
acre (5kg/ha) is usually reconunended and for regetadive means
one acr can errecoively plant to acres (the to to he).
Please se aeXV


(B) Lavatory Basinal O" x 16)" with brackets,
wastes, pillar cocks. .
C)Close Coupled Tollet sets with Seats
Ddwater Pumps (QB 60)..
SWater Tanks 480 gal ..
Total cost..
:BuyP the conaplete package
:and yOu pay OHnf
And


..... 1
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....


....


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...... .$150.00 eadla
*Broad St *Houston Cosesoled


- - -r----" I


Oa6 Ip;amsaB


PASTURES are
the principal
Source of feed
for cattle, sheep and
goats. There are two
.uain types of pasture:
nativee pastures and
:Ingemed~r or planted
ltastures.

NATIVE'1 PA-STURIIES
These consist of nativec or'
uncultivated grasses and/or
legumes, which are well adapted
to the existing conditions and mn


SpeciaI Offer


FOr first tilHe htOmse b HI iers

(Agr Tw~tf'

In I10 Pound Sacks you get 17l% mrtOe


than a 94 pound sack -

Prices at our Outlets: Spca rice fo Block 1- Maker

(1) Broad Street ......... S t,6oo.oo


S t,6oo.oo
$1,680.00
S1,680.00
$11,730.00


S(2l) Houstfon................
S(3) Parilla..................
S(4) ]Land of Canaan...
(5) Rose Hall,..............


The Name Yett


Beautify your be throons
buy ~assorted 19" x iSZ" tles






silt;t~ay~ ((LY1 FQI~iC~;\lt6~1~2~5 ,I~i~~S~: ~ _____~____ __ n~J~r5a~Y~rr
~tii~imuce~uYllll~-cc~~
~eab~Llh#ccic~ir~i~ms~ua~i~ I


VEGETATIVE planting material showing how to prepare root
sett for planting

If vegetative material is not going to be planted immediately
after harvest covering them with a wet sack or soaking with water
may assist in preserving them.

Planting
Seeds may be sown or planted directly into the soil by
broadcasting, planting in rows or sticking in holes in the grown at
pre-determined intervals. Plant spacing may be between rows 2-3
feet and within rows 6-18 inches.

MANAGEMENT OF IMPROVED PASTURES


GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA MINISTRY OF AGRICUlLTURE

TECHNICAL SUPPORT SERVICES -

POOR RURAL COMMUNITIES SUPPORT SERVICES PROJECT (PRCSSP)



Thelc G;ovenulnent o f( Gu\yana ((t (i t) Im~s obtali necd assistance froml the Caribbeam Deve-clopmentl H~ank; (CDB)f and the Internationlal
l'und~ for Agicultu~r~al Dcve~lopment~n (IlAD) to co-f~inalnce the~ PRICSSlt Tlhe Projectr is designed to allev\iate~ poverty in Riegions 2
andl 3 by! enh~lancinrg theL pr1oductive capa,;cit of`smal~ll-scale fadnners an1d ruml enIItreprenlcursi throughI the prTovision of`~lechnical
Serv\ices to Rurllal C'olnnuniitis. C'ollnununity Dcvelopment,( Credit S~n~ices and D~rainage anld Irrigation Systemns Rehabilitation,
( 1 00 inltenlds to apply part~ of the: I~loas' proceeds towaifrds eligible p~a-me~nts for "SHORT-TERM CONSULTANCY SERVICES"
to pro"v ide Tichnical S upportl Sr.vices (TIS.S) to eligible groups ofbeneficiaries in the following areas:


1. MARKET TIN G OFAGRICU LTURA PRODUCE;
2. PESTAND DISEASE MANAGEMENT;
3. SORLMANAGEMENT AND PLANT NUTRITION;
4. POST HARVEST TECHNOLOGY AND STORAGE;
5. AGRO-PROCESSING(N~on-Traditional Agricultural Produce);
6. COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENTAND SOCIALORGANISATION.
7. LIVESTOCK MANAGEMENT (Ruminants and others)


The general "responsibilities" of the respective consultantswill include;but\illnotbelimitedto:
(A) assessing the characteristics of the beneficiary or target group;
(b) reviewing the existing practices of the target group, through a participatory process;
(c) based on the findings at (a) and (b), developing training modules or mechanismsfor technical support to meet the required needs
of the target group;
(d) providing technical support/training to build and strengthen organisational capacity of beneficiaries to identify, plan and
implement development interventions;
(e) developing action plans, in a participatory manner, to facilitate adoptionofrccommended interventions;
(f) liaising with the coordinator of the Technical Services, in ensurring that there is collaboration among the TSS in delivering
services to target groups;
(g) carefully monitoring and assessing the outcomes of the interventions employed; and
(h) producing and coordinating all outcome and impact reports on activitiescarriedoult

GOG now invites eligible consulting firms, joint ventures, individual consultants, non-govermnental organizations and public
institutions to submit profiles and proposals for carrying out the activities stated above. In the assessment of submissions,-
consideration will be given to technical competence, qualifications and experience, local and regional experience on similar
assignments, financial capability and present commitments. Allinformation shall besubmitted in the English language.

Consultants shallbeeligible forengagementif:

(a) in the case ofa body corporate, it islegally incorporatedorotherwiseorg~anizedin aneligible countryhas itsprmncipal place
of business in an eligible country and is more than 50% beneficially- owned by- a citizen or citizens and/or a bona fide resident or
residents of an eligible country or countries or a body or bodies corporate meeting these requirements.

(B) in the case of individuals and unincorporated firms, the person or persons is orare acitizenor citizens or bona tide resident
or residents of an eligible country; and

(c) in all cases, the Consultant has no arrangement and undertakes not to makie any arrangements whrby any substantial part
of the net profits or other tangible benefits of the contract will accrue or be paid to a person not a citizen or bona fide resident of an
eligible country.

Eligible countries are CDB Member Countries.
Two copies of the submissions must be delivered to PRCSSP at the first address below no later than 14:00 hours on July
11", 2006 with one copy being sent simultaneously to CDB at the so-ond address below. Ile sealed envelopes containing
submissions should include the name and address of the applicant and should be clearly- marked "STATEMENT OF CAEABILITY:
TECHNICAL SUPPORT SERVICES POOR RURAL COMMUNITIES SUPPORTSERVICES PROJECT.


Following assessment of the submissions, a shortlist of between three and six applicants wwill be provided with full terms of
reference and invited to submit tecluncal and financial proposal to undertakee the assignmsnt. GOG reserves the right to accept or
reject late applications or to cancel the present invitation partially or in its entirety. It wwill not be bound to assign any reason for not
short listing any applicant and willnIot defray any cost incurred by any applicanmt in the preparationand submission of statements.


The~ Project Manager
Poor Rural Communities Support Services Project (PRCSSP)
DenAmnstel
West Coast Demerama
GUYANA

Telephone: (59)2) 276,3393 or (59'2) 276,-30 1 7
~ax: (592)2763018


DivisionChief
Project Supervision Division
Caribbean Development Bank
Wildey, St. Michael
BARBADOS, WEST INDIES

Telephone: (246)431-1600)
Fax:(246)426-7269

Govrnrnent ads can be viewed on http://www~gina.gov gy


VEGETATIVE planting material


SEED PREPARATION
Seeds of grasses and legumes are usually dormant just after
harvest, and must be treated, to break the dormancy before planting,
a process called scarification. Long storage is usually a very effective
method of scarification, however, dormancy can also be broken by
hot water treatment, which involves pouring hot water over seeds
and letting the seeds remain soaked for 24 hours.
If vegetative material is to be used, the material must either be
dug up from the ground with some root or cut into node pieces
before planting, these can be planted as whole tillers or shoots in
furrows.


IMPROVED PASTURES MUST
BE MANAGED TO ENSURE:

a. Good establishment of the planted seed.

b. Persistence of the planted species.


c. Production of good quality feed from the planted
pasture.

FERTILIZER REQUIREMENTS
Pastures require plant nutrients like any other crop and may be
supplied with chemical fertilizer. When fertilizer is used the pasture
can be used for grazing in a shorter time. However, if no fertilizer is
used a pasture may take up to two years before it can be used for
grazmng.
It is recommended that one bag per acre 15-15-15 be used at
establishment to give the pasture an initial push.

WEED CONTROL
Effective weed control begins with good pasture management.
Weeds are seldom a problem in a well-managed vigorously growing
pasture. Good management begins with the proper choice of grass
or legume species, adequate fertility, proper grazing management
and the control of major pests and diseases. If weeds become
established in the pasture they can be controlled by mechanical or
chemical means.

MECHANICAL CONTROL
Mechanical control is one of the most often used methods
of weed control and includes brush cutting, weeding and
rouging. Mechanical operations should be well timed to prevent
weeds from seeding.


PASTURE ESTABLISHMENT ...

From page XIV








I ..i. Amnong~ a sample of 4,301 people aged between 5 1 and 61, the
5 sltuy oulndl the incidence of` heart attack and stroke among those
who, hlad lost their jobs was more than double that in those still
working.
"F~or many individuals, late career job loss is an exceptionally
:,~ stressful experience with the potential for provoking numerous
1~111 1 I I III III I I I~ undesirable outcomes including cardiovascular and cerebrovascular
events (heart attacks and strokes)," the researchers wrote in the journal
Occupational and Environmental Medicine.
"'Based on our results, the true costs of unemployment
exceed the obvious economic costs and include substantial
health consequences as well," wrote the team led by William
'4IIIzll@llig Gallo of Yale School of Medicine.


INVITATION FOR BIDS

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

1. SIMAP Agency, now invites sealed bids for furnishing the necessary labour,
mte ials, eq 0ptment and services for the construction and completion of the



)Requlrera emet of Kariako Health Center Reg .1
ii) Rehabilitation of Hampshire South East Residential Roads Reg. 6

Flood Relief Projects:
i) Rehabilitation of Block 3 Roads Lot 2 Cove & John, Ann's Grove Reg. 4

2. Interested bidders can obtain further information and inspect the biddin 9
docum ents at: S IMAP Agency, 237 Camp Street, Georgetown,
Tel. 227-3554 (Contracts Dept).

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

4. The cost of each Bidding Document is G$5,000 each and the Flood Relief
Project is $10,000. Payment can be in cash or by Manager's Cheque in favour of
SIMAP Agency.

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

6. Bids must be appropriately marked and delivered to SIMAP Agency Tender BOX,
at SIMIAP Agency, 237 Camp Street, Cummingsburg, Georgetown on or
before 14:00h on Wednesday, July 5, 2006 at which time they will be
opened in the presence of the bidders/representatives.

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

Executive Director
SIMlAPAgency


Tailing a monkey man in



search of healing powers
KOLKATA (Reuters) Thousands of people are flocking to an impoverished Indian village
in eastern West Bengal state to worship a man they believe possesses divine powers because
he climbs up trees in seconds, gobbles up bananas and has a "tail."
Devotees say 2,7-year-old villager Chandre Oraon is an incarnation of the Hindu monkey god
Hanuman worshipped by millions as a symbol of physical strength, perseverance and devotion.
"`He climbs up trees, behaves like a monkey and is a strict vegetarian, but he is no god and his
condition is just a congenital defect," says Bhushan Chakraborty, the local medical officer.
T~uckecd away in a hamlet in Banarhat, over 400 miles north of Kolkata, the state capital, devotees
wait for hours to see or touch Oraon's 13-inch tail, believing that it has healing powers.
Doctors said the "tail" made up of some flesh but mostly of dark hair was simply a rare
physical attribute.
"It is a congenital anomaly, but very rarely do we find such cases," B. Ramana, a Kolkata-
based surgeon, told Reuters









Conrservationz Internationlal Foundation g~uya-na In~c.


VACANCY Y


P~i~lf


;*)_KIIPM\YhKKV~~
:r r
L
~ ; 1


Conservation International Guyana Foundation Inc., (ClG) a non-profit, non-governmental
organisation and whose mission is to conserve the Earth's living heritage-our global
biodiversity-and to demonstrate that human societies are able to live harmoniously with
nature.

The position requires an Accounts Clerk to provide support to the accounts department in
ensuring proper accounts records are maintained and request for funds are processed.


1. Process all request for funds, ensuring that the Payment vouchers are prepared and
signed by appropriate Officers in a timely manner.
2. Updating and maintaining the Accou nts Department's records for rapid retrieval.
3. Provide assistance to facilitate all Banking transactions.
4. Provide assistance in the reconciliation of all bank statements completeness all Income
and Expense reports.

Qualifications and experience:
* Minimum 5 subjects CXC including Principles( ofAccounts, English and Mathematics.
* Diploma from the University of Guyana in Acc its or any other recognized institution.
* At least two (2) years of experience in auditing accounting.
* Excellent organisational skills, ability to m? ntain accurate and detailed records.
Computer literacy especially the ability to use s readsheets and Quickbooks.
* Excellent Interpersonal skills and a willingness to learn.

Please submit your CV along with two refereru one of which must be from your last
employer and copies of your certificates.


Closing Date for applications: July 8, 2006


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Send Applications to:


The HR/GT Operations f'
Conservation Internati
266 Forshaw Street
Queenstown
Georgetown


ardinator
al Foune action Guyana Inc.







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Fig.2: The molecular structural model of the dreaded MIV







A local Manufactu ring Comnpany has
a Vacancy fOr









Qualifications:

*Secretarial skills including a good

command of the English Language.
.Sound Secondary Education.

* Computer Literate including Microsoft

Word, Excel and Internet.
.Previous experience in a similar position

will be an advantage.



Please send applications with CV to :
THE HUMAN RESOURCES MANAGER
P.O.BOX 1 0965

G EORG ETOWN.


1 RECEPTIONIST / ACCOUNTS CLERK ~

COMPUTER OPERATOR /DATA ENTRY CLERK


Applicants must be experienced in

Microsoft Word, Excel, Quickbooks,
B Internet and E-mail


SMiniWUM sarlary $30,000 per month a


Interested persons can call:

611-8138 611-8139


rl r.
~h'~bil~-~~i;';t;hiSia:!i~;i~2sc2006~


earlier in the fruit fly, called
Drosophila, and have
established, according to thle
tte of their rtd le that
signals regulate a wave of
Hedgehog activation that is
essential for coronary vascular
development. Science is
amazing. An initial discovery
in the nuisance fly, the fruit fly,
has produced insights into how
medical biotechnology can be
used through gene therapy to
help diseased and damaged
hearts with clogged arteries
generate or grow new heart
blood vessels. The hedgehog
gene in this case is said to
provide proangiogenic factors -
blood vessel forming factors.
Amazing! The link between thre
biology, genetics and molecular
biology of an ordinary fruit fly
is aiding thle treatment options
available for heart disease in
humrans!
Professor Irun Cohen of the
Weizmann Institute of Science
in Israel and his teaml ha~ve also
reported this week the discov-
ery of the mechanism of type 2.
diabetes in mice and identified
a new protein called HSP60 as
the critical link. This discovery
should pave the way for pos-
sible treatment options should
the same protein be found to
act in similar fashion in humans.
In another recent
development. a report in the
Public Library' ofScienlce (PLoS)
journal (a free, open access
journal) indicates a "team of
scientists at The Scripps
Research Institute, Harvard
University. the University of
Chicago, the Genomics Institute
of the Novartis Research
Foundation, and Cheik Anta
Diop University (Senegal) has
discovered hundreds of novel
genes that may help the malaria
parasite evade destruction by
the human immune system and
anti-malarial drugs. The findings
could lead to the development
of new therapies or vaccines for
the deadly disease."


Please turn to page XX


lier in 19)88 in volume 69) of the
Journalo~ (f`GeneraII Virology by
scientists fromn the Vincent
LomnlMHiCance R neachs Cn

the US. Polymerase Chalin Re-
action (PCR)-based biote~chnol-
ogy, we had mentioned in an ear-
lier article provided very rapid
and sensitive diagnosis of HPV
infection and related cervical
cancer in the early days of the
link (Journ~al of` the American
Medical Association volume 265
published in 1991)
Development of monoclonal
antibodies was a watershed in
medical diagnostics. Quoting
from a report in Genetic Engi-
nleerinlg News issue of March
last year, "with protein engi-
neering and recombinant DNA
technologies, scientist made ma-
jor strides in humanizing ro-
dent-derived monoclonal anti-
bodies as therapeutics. Today,
monoclonal antibodies are being
widely used as therapeutic ap-
p'roaches for treating a variety
of diseases ranging from cardio-
vascular and rheumatoid indica-
tions to cancer."
In the arena of drug deliv-
ery, the biotechnology-derived
drug imatinib (also called
Gleevec), changed the outlook
of the then fatal disease called
chronic myeloid leukemia, a
form of cancer. to a present-day
treatable disease, for about -five
years when the cancer recurs.
Two new biotechnology drugs.
called dasatinib and nilotinib,
have been developed as addi-
tional powerful drugs to
complement the action of
Gleevec with very good success
according to the latest issue of
the Newv England Journlal of
Medicine published this month.

BIOTECHNOLOGY AND
NEW THERAPIES
In the latest issue of the
journal Genes and
Development, scientists from
the Washington University
Medical school and their
colleagues from the University
of Toronto have leveraged
knowledge of a so-called
Hedgehog genle discovered


Medical Biotechnology -
Parts


Lasnni view oo add i in
examples in our continuing jour-
ney into the fascinating world of
medical biotechnology. This
week we bring to your attention
a few additional examples.

Some topical medical
biotechnology breakthroughs

Examples of some of the
top ten biotechnologies with
promising and profound impact
on health in developing coun-
tnies are:
*Molecular diagnostics
- these include:

1. the well-known PSA
test (prostate-specific antigen
test) to test for prostate health/
cancer in men. This biotechnol-
ogy diagnostic tool based on
monoclonal antibodies w'as
originally developed by the bio-
technology company Hybritech.
This company was later pur-
chased by Eli Lilly of India-
napolis in 1986 for $400 million
according to an article published
by Genetic Enlginleerin~g New~s in
March last year;

2. diagnostic test for the
Avian influenza virus the
H5N1 virus which causes the
present global pandemic bird
flu;

3. diagnostic test for
HIV, the well-known ELISA
method based on monoclonal
antibodies and related higher
precision Southern blot tech-
niques see Figures 1 and 2 be-
low;

4. diagnostic test for the
Marburg and Ebola viruses, both
filoviruses (shown in figures 3
and 4);

5. diagnostic test for cer-
vical cancer and related causal
agent the Human
papillomavirus (HPV) follow-
ing the documented link pub-
lished almost two decades ear-


HIV-1 Genome


vif vpr re rp


t nef
/


ta~t env v


env precursor


envelope structural
/ proteinsr
cellular cellular


LTR gag pol

p160
ga recursor pol precursor

10 p68155 p32
core structural / irl nzyne \

protease reverse integrase
transcriptase


ccz195


Fig.1: The Genome of the dreaded HIV






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~;~c-r---u--i. -c. .. ..-..-......... 1111111111 --


1NVTAIO TO TENDER


PARLIAMENT OFFICE

Tenders are invited from suitably qualified contractors to undertake
Repairs to the Public Buildings (Ceiling Works) at Brickdam,
Georgetown.

The tender documents can be purchased from the Office of the Clerk of the
National Assembly, Parliament Office, at Public Buildings, Brickdam,
Georgetown, between 08:00-16:30 h from Monday, June 26, 2006.

Tender documents are to be deposited in the tender box located in the
Office of the Clerk of the Nati onal Assembly, Public BuilIdings, Bri ckdam
before 09:00 h on Tuesday, July 11i, 2006.

All Tenders must be accompanied by a Bid Security/Bond, valid Income
Tax Compliance and NIS certificates and must be addressed to:

The Clerk of the National Assembly, Public Buildings, Brickdam,
Stabroek, Georgetow n.

Tenderers will be required to pay a nonrefundable fee of $2,000.00 for the
tender documents.

Tenderers must attend the site visit at the time and date set in the tender
documents .


PARLIAMENT OFFICE

Tenders are invited from suitably qualified contractors to undertake Repairs
to the Pu blic Build ings (Repainting Works) at Brickdam, Georgetown.

The tender documents can be purchased from the Office of the Clerk of the
National Assembly, Parliament Office, Public Buildings, Brickdam,
Georgetown, between 08:00 16:30 h from Monday, June 26, 2006.

Tender documents are to be deposited in the tender box located in the
Ministry of Finance Building, Main and Urquhart -Streets, Georgetown
before 09:00 h on Tuesday, July 11I, 2006.

All tenders must be accompanied by a Bid Security/Bond, valid Income Tax
Com p lance and NI1S C certificates and must be addressed to:

The Chair~man, National Boarrd of Pr~ocur~ement and Tender
Administration, Ministr~y of Finance, Main and Ur~quhar~t Str~eets,
Geor~getown.

Tenderers will be required to pay a nonrefundable fee of $2,000.00 for the
tender documents.

Tenderers must attend the site visit at the time and date set in the tender
documents.

Sherlock Isaacs
Cler~k of the National Assembly
Govemment ads can be viewed at ww~Nw.gina.gov.gy


__


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cl..


;' ;" :iW~ -~ ':''':':
a :;~:~j I


.. ~..'_r ~a'a;* '' i~i~.'I:7I. .- ~65-.i
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I.


Ag a BBC radio programme produced
by Henry Swanzy featuring the
poetry and short fiction by Carib-
bean Writers. Eventually, he suc-
cumbed to the call of those voices
of Caribbean writers who were
making a name for themselves in the Diaspora.
In 1970, he migrated to Canada from where he eventually gained
international recognition. His work (some translated into foreign lan-
guages) is studied in universities in North American, India, Brazil
and in Europe. His novel THE WIZARD SWAMI was taught at
the M.A. -level literature course at Jawaharlall Nehru University,
Delhi, India.
His poetry, short fiction and essays can be found in major lit-
erary publications around the world including Kaie, New World,
Kyk-over-Al, The Caribbean Writer, Ariel, Exempla (W. Germany),
Kunapipi (Australia), Kavya Bharati (India), World Literature To-
day, and Wasafiri.
He is honoured to have his work selected for significant an-
thologies including 'The Penguin Book of Caribbean Verse', 'India
in the Caribbean', 'Caribbean New Wave: Contemporary Short Sto-
ries', 'Companeros: Writings about Latin America', 'The Heinemann
Book of Caribbean Verse' and 'The Oxford Book of Caribbean Verse'.
So far Cyril Dabydeen has published four novels, eight collec-
tions of short fiction, and ten books of poetry.
A prolific writer, Dabydeen remains a significant voice of
the Indo-Guyanese-Canadian Diaspora, focusing on theme of
cultural clash, identity and alienation, expressing 'strong sym-
pathies for the poor' and revealing the 'hard ironies of exrist-
ence'.

Sources:
*Email correspondences with Dabydeen during 2006
Online information

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


School, Berbice.
Dabydeen was an avid reader, a characteristic that drew him
into writing. The long hours he spent at the British Council Li-
brary and the Public Library in New Amsterdam were well invested.
At the latter institution, he said, he would go over past issues of
KYK-OVER-AL (edited by A. J. Seymour) again and again, study-
ing the works of established and emerging writers, hoping to see
himself in print one day. Another push towards writing came from
the fact that Edgar Mittelholzer, bomn in New Amsterdam, was mak-
ing waves in the literary arena at the time. That nearness to great-
ness was infectious urging Dabydeen to write.
Dabydeen started writing in his teens, falling under the
influence of Tagore's Gitaqjali in much the same way as J.
W. Chinapen and many other writers from that county*
Dabydeen's first poems were published in the Berbice Times.
The first draft of the novel, THE WIZARD SWAMI, was written
during that early visitation of the muse coupled with the
reading of by V. S. Nalpaul's novels.
With the need to write came the need to connect with other
writers. With Amold Itwaru, (another Berbice-born writer living in
Canada), Dabydeen founded the literary group, 'Aspirants', that
fizzled out too soon for the lack of a literary infrastructure in the
county of Berbice, a matter Dabydeen discussed with Martin Carter
who was a 'seminal influenced' on Dabydeen's writing.
In 1964, he won the Sandbach Parker Gold Medal for poetry
and in 1967, the A. J. Seymour Lyrical Prize. It was during that
period, the National History and Arts Council (NHAC) paid spe-
cial interest in his work, harnessing his thoughts. Those interviews
were done by Seymour and Wordsworth McAndrew.
Sheik Sadeek, who was attached to NHAC and had acquired a
printing press, published Dabydeen's first collection, POEMS OF
RECESSION.
The push factor to migrate to a place where the literary climate
was more conducive intensified as he listened to 'Caribbean Voices',


BETWEEN 1984 and 1987, Cyril Dabydeen
was Poet Laureate of Ottawa. In 1988, he
Bwas awarded a Certificate of Merit by the
Govermnent of Canada for work in literature and
art. He was also recognized for writing and
editing by the Ontario Arts Council and the
Department of Canadian Heritage.
Dabydeen received his tertiary education in Canada, gaining a
B.A. from Lakehead University and an M.A. from Queen's Uni-
versity. His M.A. thesis was on the poetry of Sylvia Plath. He
lectured at universities in North America including Cornell, Iowa,
Florida, and Penn State. At present, he's attached to the Depart-
ment of English, University of Ottawa.
He was a founder-member of the League of Canadian Poets, of
PEN International (Canada Chapter), and the United States Asso-
ciation for Commonwealth Languages &r Literature Studies. During
the 1970s and 1980s, he was involved in The Canadian-Asian Stud-
ies Association.
For many years, he worked with the Canadian Govemnment on
human rights issues.
The bulk of his writing was done in Canada where he took
courses in creative writing and where his recent novel, DRUMS
OF MY FLESH, was a finalist in the Ottawa Book Prize.
But Cyril Dabydeen was born in British Guiana in the year
1945. A cousin to David Dabydeen, and a contemporary of Amold
Itwaru and Janice Shineboume, Cyril Dabydeen was bomn in Canje
Village, East Berbice, to a farmer father (who recently passed away
in Guyana) and a seamstress mother.
He received his primary education in Caqje, Berbice, be-
fore going on to the Teachers' Training College, Georgetown.
Between 1961 and 1970, he taught at St. Patrick's Anglican


Government ads can be viewed at www~gina.gov.gy


age10 !O 15 p65


U'CERIIRY






"'''
: .i.-*


Sherlock Isaacs
Clerk of the National Assembly





11111 -- '
a --- --


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Helpng to

ken so cle

On th e

riht tr ack k


'By Faizool Deo
SOME religious denominations believe that music is close to
the Almighty. Well, one particular Christian is spreading the
doctrine of his church in Guyana through gospel music, but,
with a peppery mix. He sings chutney, a genre of music that
draws its distinct sound from soca and Hindu film songs.
Anil Azeez, who hit the airwaves with single 'In Jesus meh
can't die,' through debut album 'Come sing a gospel chutney', has
released a second album.
The 23-year-old sees his music as "positive chutney" and his
songs on new album, 'Sing praises in chutney', focuses on the moral
aspects of living,
"I am looking in my own way to keep society on the right
track," Anil pointed out.
One of his songs 'don't drink rum' is seen as an alternative to
Adesh Samaroo's popular song 'Rum till I die.'
Some of the other hits which consider the moral aspects of life
include 'Man must marry woman' and 'Living as one'.
Anil, the chutney gospel singer, has come a long way from his
younger days. He admitted that the negative crowd that he 'limed'
with as a child [unknown to his parents] prompted him to begin
-smoking marijuana at a tender age.
The third of four children born to a Muslim father and Hindu
another, Anil grew up in Essequibo.
He placed no great emphasis on religion, but his revelation came
when his youngest brother who was four years old at the time was
believed to have been possessed by a demon.
He told the Sunday Chronicle that the family consulted many
'holy people' from various religions to cure his brother, but noth-
ing worked until his family sought the help of a pastor.
This single instance was the eye-opener for the then nine-year-
old Anil, his mom and the other children. But it was not until he


Cross-


dressing ...
From page VII
another 27 have been lodged.
Shahida Kazi, a professor of mass communications, said
the new channels were a huge improvement over the turgid
fare churned out by state television.
But, he said, there was a danger serious issues were becoming
trivialised.
"rThere is a worrying trend of channels laying.more stress on
glamour and treating serious issues superficially.
"In the long run, this won't have a good impact on society.
The media should make good use of the opportunities now avail-
able."
Producers of the new breed of talk shows believe people relate
to them because they see their problems discussed by real people.
"People are accepting entertainment blended with serious is-
sues. They want more freedom of expression," said one producer,
Adnan Hadi.
But not everyone is enthusiastic about the new media.
Naimatullah Khan, a former mayor of Karachi and a top mem-
ber of the conservative Jamaat-e-Islami religious party, said most
of the new channels didn't reflect Pakistani culture and values.
"There's a need to have a regulatory watchdog body to keep an
eye on the programming of these channels," Khan said.
Khan actually appeared on Begum Nawazish's show, only
rrrelslag at the last minute the host was a man dressed as9 a
wsoman. By them it wras too late to call off the laterview, he
saM."LWe had a very good discussion, he said.


]Page XI


y adiutS Chronicle J 6


'C


moved to Georgetown that Anil turned fully to God.
In the city, he lived first with his aunt in Lodge, then move on
his own to a different part of the ward. During this period, he at-
tended the First Assembly of God Church on D'Urban Street, and
devoted himself to Christianity. At 19, during a church service, he
was asked to sing a song, and instantly realized that he had the
capacity to sing chutney.
"I sang 'I sing because I am happy' and noticed that I sounded
different? I had a chutney voice," he told the Sunday Chronicle.
Anil pointed out that it was fellow gospel singer Kester D
who initially saw his talent. Ocie Thomas and Nigel Abraham,
both of whom composed songs on his first album, also nur-
tured him.


Ii


Ate


does the gospes roundd w ~th






























































































I Pepp~er PatCente.p65


,xI Guyana Chr
Story and photos by Linden


THE Guya~nra Ii-Sitate Alli
%I ance Inc hosted an anniver
. sary ball and awards cer

The event was held at Terract


801000~~~~or 110000 Stn 101811 000 uHHO o
amon honree at nrlgendnce funcion The function was held unde
~the distinguished patronage o
Guyana's Ambassador to th
U.S.A, Mr. Bayney Karran anm
Guyana's Consul General ii
NewJ York, Mr. Brentnol F. R
s Evans.
i~s~l~j~ISS~PT1The M.C. was Mr. Bobb)
IJ Vieira. Mr. Monty Burke sanl
the national anthems of bott
Guylana and the U.S.A., while
the Invocation was conduct<
by Rev. Cecil Mercurius, Pandi
Ramlall and Imam Haji Zakir.
The Honorees were Basi
-~,-;~za~,~~lP-r""-I f-~ ~ C ~r c) ~ I ~IButcher, Lance Gibbs, Rohal
Kanhai, Alvin Kalicharan, Cliv
Lloyd, Joe Solomon (all forme
I ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ Ws Ind~~~-"~8sI ~ 1le ,,ies Cricketers), Dr
~~-;rVincent Adams, Nowran;
e Balgobin, Marilyn Bose-Shah
E.R Braithwaite(To Sir Witl
f Love), Ramnarain Dairam
Colin Moore Esq., D.
Dhanpaul Narine, and Dr
Berman Saunders. The award,
were presented by the Honor
able Brentnol Evans.
The welcome and vote o
thanks were done by Ms
Patricia Jordon-Langfor
(President of Guyana Tri
IN THIS COMPOSITE, GUYANA'S Consul General in New York, Mr. Brentnol Evans presents the cricketers with their awards. From left are Basil Butcher, State Alliance Inc.) and Ms
Ramnarain Dairam, Joe Solomon and Clive Lloyd. Lita Inderjit respectively.






5 NON-STOP FLI TSS TO NEW YOR
EFFECTIVE JUNE 30, 2006

TU E/THUk/SUNP FRI/SAT

FLIGHT NUMBER NAO92 NAO94


DEPART GEORGETOWN : 9:05 AM 6:00 PM ;


in~ii*.ARRIVE NEW YORK 2:50 PM 11:45 PM p









call~ your trve agen or:cll


-eP ~ 126Camihal tret
Sot CminsurGlonGyaa


. hone (59) 27-585, 27-386. ax: 592)227-164





' I~I\
II I I r r I


GUYANA


COMMUNITY SERVICES ENHANCE1MENT PROJECT
STATEMENT OF CAPABILITY: CONSULTING SERVICES
The Government of Guyana (GOG) has secured a Technical Assistance Grant from the
Caribbean Development Bank (CDB) to assist in financing the consultancy services for
the preparation of a Towns Transition Plan (TTP) for four communities which are to be
upgraded to Townships. These are located in the Essequibo area of Guyanla viz Bartica,
Charity, Parika and Supenaam. The GOG, through the executing agency, the Ministry of .
Local Government and Regional Development (MLGRD), invites the submission of
qualification information from consultants or joint ventures. interested in providing
consultancy services for the TTP.

The proposed consultancy should adopt a collaborative approach and devise cost effective
recommendations in order to provide a realistic plan which takes into consideration the
absorptive capacity of the Local Government System, the socio-economic profile of the
residence and the financial resources available through GOG. Further details of the project
can be obtained from the first address below.

GOG now invites eligible consultants to submit statements of capability. In the
assessment of submissions, consideration will be given to the technical competence,
qualifications and experience, local and regional experience on similar assignments,
financial capability and present commitments. All information shall be submitted in the
English Language.

Consultants shall be eligible for procurement if:

(a) in the case of body corporate, it is legally incorporated or otherwise organized in an
eligible country, has its principal place of business in an eligible country and is more than
50%/ beneficially owned by citizens) and/or a bona jide resident or residents of
an eligible country or countries or by a body or bodies corporate meeting these
requirements;

(b )in the case of individuals and unincorporated firms, the person or persons is or are a
citizen or citizens or bona fide resident or residents of an eligible country;

(c)in all cases, the Consultant has no arrangement and undertakes not to make any
arrangements whereby any substantial part of the prof its or other tangible benefits of th~e
contract will accrue or be paid to a person not a citizen or bonla fide resident of an eligible
country.

Eligible countries are CDB Member countries.
Two copies of the submissions must be delivered to the first address mentioned belowl no
later than 9:00 hrs on Tuesday, August 01, 2006 with one copy being sent simultaneously
to CDB at the second address below. The sealed envelopes containing the submission
should include the name and address of the applicant and should be clearly marked
"STATEMENT OF CAPABILITY: CONSULTING SERVICES COMMUNITY
SERVICES ENHANCEMENT PROJECT TOWNS TRANSITION PLAN
PREPARATION".

Following assessment of the submissions, a shortlist of between three and six applicants
wll be provided with full terms of reference and invited to submit techmecal and fimancutll
proposals to undertake the assignment. GOG reserves the night to accept or reject late
applicants or to cancel the present invitation partially or in its entirety. It will not be boun:d
to assign any reason for not short listing any applicanlt and will not defray any costs
incurred y any applicant in the preparation and submission of statements.


(1)Att-ention: Project Coordinator
Community Services Enhancement Projcct
C/o Ministry of Local Government and Regional Developmnent
Kingston
Georgetown, Guyana
Tel: (592) 226,-9352
Fax: (592) 226,-5070


Qualifications:
(a) Trained University Graduates with at least three (3) years of experience (after
attaining trained status) which must have been in the specific subject area
in a Secondary School or Community High School ( or any combination of
such experience in such schools.

b. Untrained University Graduates with at least four (4I) yean of experience (after
attaining University Graduate Status) which must have been in the specific
subject area in a Secondary School or Community High School (or any
combination of such experience in such schools).

Application with curriculum vitae (3 copies) and full name and address of three (3)
referees (one of whom must be your present or last employer where applicable) must
reach the Chainnan of the St Ignatius Secondary School Board of Governors, Lethem
Rupununi, Region 9, not later th~an July 20, 2006. For further information please contact
Alfred Ramsaran at Tel Nos. 772-2035, 609-8089 or e-mail: ramsaran~aly ahoo.com.


Sqq day Chronicle. June ,25, 2006


Page XYIL,


Head of Grade D Secondary School and Community High School
Deputy Head of Grarde A and Grade B Secondary Schools and
Community High Schools.


2. Head of Sub ject Department Secondaly Schools:


Head of Department English
Head of Department Math~ematics
Head of Department Social Studies
Head of Department Industrial Technology
Head of Department- Agriculture.


QUESTION a
Female employees of my company receive full salary whiio -Q
maternity leave. As a result, when claims are submitted to NI~ i I
they do not get any benefit. The employer later deduct ~in e
from the employee's salary for the period of maternity le hs o
is unfair and NIS needs to do something.

ANSWER E-~I
Yes. It is unfair. The misleading information supplied by your 1
employer is resulting in employees losing income. This should -I
not be. Perhaps there is need for NIS education.
There is also need for proper representation at the level of the -
union of administration. You may also resource to the Ministry of d
Labour for advice.


s iht Mail Ba to our em r


I~~~~~~ y pVV yIU .III I---.. UU VJU II~I~F
SThe Publicity and Public Relations Unit will be willing to facilitate ~
Education if necessary. -

SDo you have a question on N.I.S ? Then writelcall. (
SNIS MAIL BAG
C/O Dianne Lewis Baxter
Publicity and Public Relations Officer (ag)
SNational Insurance Scheme
I Brickdam and Winter Place
I P.O. Box. 101135 ..
I E-mail: pr nis@sollution2000.net
Tel: 227-3461.


(,)Divisionl Chief
Project Supervision Division
Caribbean Development Bank
Wildey
St. Michael, Barbados
Tel: (246)413 1-1600
Fax: (246) 426-7269


Govemment! ads cani be viewed onl -Ilp i ge <.?. i: y!


VACANCIES


St. Ignatius Sch001 Board of Governors Region 9
Applications are invited fromsuitably~ qualified persons for the following positions at thle
St. Ignatius Secondary School, Region 9.

1. Head teacher Grade C Secondaryv School


elP ase show


-





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Lat & & SyeS25L



wamSt O RW Et t


aic 1 0


INVITATION TO TENDER

CO-OPERATIVE REPUBLIC OF GUYANA
MINISTRY OF FINANCE
Invitation for bids to supply, install and maintain equipment for IFMAS
Network Expansion to Regions 1, 8 and 9.

1. The Central Gjovernment of Guyana has installed an Integrate~d Financial Management
and Accounting System (IFMAS) in its Ministries, Departments and Re~gional Administration
offices to computerize its rinanlcial management functionls.

2. Agencies inl Georgetown are connected to the central database server located at the
Ministry of Finance via wireless WAN and seven of the ten Reg~ions through Dial-uip connection.
Regions 1, 8 and 9 aIre not connected because of their remote location and lack of adequate
technology.

3. T`he M~in~istry\ of F~inance inv\ites suppliers to submit bids to now connect anld bringp online.
these three off-line regions (Region I Mabacuma; Region 8 M~ahdia7: Regrion 9 -Lethem) utilizing
the VSAT/V PN Service.

4. Bids must include the technical and financial components, placed in a sealed envelope
(labelled "Bid for IFMAS Connection"), bearing no identity of the Bidder, and addressed to:
The Chairman
National Board of Procurement &r Tender Administration
Ministry of Finance
Main and Urquhart Streets
Georgertown.

5. Bids must be placed in the Tender Box of the National Board of Procurement &; Tender
Administration at the above-mentioned address on or before 09:00h on Tuesday, July 4, 2006.

6.Proposals will be opened on Tuesday July 4, 2006.

7. The Ministry of Finance is not required to accept the lowest price.

8. For Further In formation please contact:


Miitr as a rance
Main and Ur~quhart Streets
Georgetown.
Tel #: 225-5657/8
Email: shacchus(2in~ietguyana.net

Government ads can be viewed at www.gina.gov.gy


AUSTRALIA'S Pejar Diam, in the heart of sheep grazing country southwest of Sydney, is seen
empty May 12, 2006. The last few decades were the warmest on Earth in the past 400 years,
and may well have been warmer than any comparable period since the Middle Ages, U.S.
scientists reported on Thursday. (Will Burgess/Reuters)






DISTRIBUTION OF NATIONAL

IDENTIFICATION CARDS

The Guyana Elections Commtission (GECOM) takes this opportunity to
announce that National Identification (ID) cards are currently being
distributed from all GECOM Registration Offices located across Gruyana's
ten Administrative Regions.


Registrants of the following categories are required to uplift their respective
National Identification Calrds from the G;ECOM Offices that are

responsible for their respective areas:-


(i) New Registrants.


(ii) Registrants who have applied for replacement of their ID CardS
because of loss or damage.


(iii) Registrants who have applied for corrections to incorrect
information on their respective ID CardS.


(iv) Registrants who have applied for new ID Cards because they
have changed their names.


Visit the GECOM Registration Office responsible for your
area and UPLIFT YOUR NATIONAL IDENTIFICATION
CARD TODAY

For further information, call GECOM's hotlines at
225 0277, 226-1651, 226-1652, 223-9650
or vasit the GECOM website at
http ://www.gecom.org.gy


Sunday Chronicle June 25, 2006


By Deborah Zalbarenko

WASHINGT'ON (Reuters)
TIhe last few decades were
the warmest on Earth in the
palst 400 years, and may well
have been wrmler than any
comparable period since the
Middle Ages, U.S. scientists
reported on Thursday.
In a separate study, climate
experts blamed global warming
for much of the hurricane-
fueling rise in temperatures in
the North Atlantic last year,
when there were a number of
devastating hurricanes, including
Katrina.
In a new report by the
National Research Council,
researchers said they were
highly confident the mean global
surface temperature was higher
in the past 25 years than any
comparable period during the
previous four centuries.
They had less confidence
the past quarter-century was
hotter than any comparable
period in the years from 900
to 1600, but found that
plausible. For the years
before 900, the scientists said
they had very little
confidence about what the
Earth's mean surface
temperatures were.
They did not dispute
multiple measurements that
showed the world warmed up
by about I degree F (0.6 C) over
the course of the 20th century,
a quick rise compared with
previous centuries.


The scientists also noted
that temperature
reconstructions for periods
before the Industria~l Revolution
When levels of climate-
warming greenhouse gases were
much lower supported the
notion the current global climate
change was caused by human
activities, rather than natural
variations in climate.

CLIMATE VARIABIIITY
"Natural climate variability
is something that we'd like to
know about," said Kurt Cuffey
of the University of Calif ornia-
Berkeley, who served on the
council's committee and spoke
at a Webcast about the report.
"But if we did know for
example that the climate was as
warm at 1000 AD as it is now,
it would have no essential
impact on our understanding of
climate change in the 20th
century, the role of humans in
causing it and the need to think
seriously about how that may
evolve in the next few
centuries," he said.
The human causes of global
warming have been under
dispute, especially by a
skeptical Bush administration,
but are generally accepted by
scientists as a key factor in
climate change.
Figuring out global
temperatures over the past
150 years is relatively
simple, since reliable records
exist. But for the years and
centuries before that,


researchers must read clues
left by the growth rings on
trees, the retreat of glaciers
and even old paintings and
diaries that document
climate.
Such clues are called
proxies, and scientists began
using them in sophisticated
ways in the 1990s to estimate
Earth's surface temperature
in past eras.
The council's report was
prompted by a request from the
U.S. Congress, spurred by a
controversial 1998 report in the
journal Nature that used a
number of sources, including
proxies, to estimate
temperatures in the Northern
Hemisphere over the last 1,000
ye ars.
That report concluded the
hemisphere was warmer
during the late 20th century
than at any other time in the
past millennium, and that the
1990s were the warmest
decade and 1998 was the
warmest year during that
whole period.
In another report on
climate change, a new
analysis blamed global
warming for about half of the
extra hurricane-fueling
warmth in the waters of the
tropical North Atlantic in
2005. Natural cycles were
only a minor factor, according
to research by Kevin
Trenberth and Dennis Shea
of the National Center for
Atmospheric Research.


Padge XV1III








CuII ,IIIIl VUI V -V


A giant green turtle rests on a coral reef at a diving site near the island of Sipadan in Celebes
Sea east of Borneo November 7, 2005. Less than two per cent of the world's tropical coral
reefs are properly protected from illegal fishing, mining or pollution despite government
promises of wider safeguards, an international study showed on Thursday. (Peter Andrews/
Reuters)


Guyana Power & Light (GPL) Inc. is about to embark on a detailed
programme to accelerate its SYSTEM IMPROVEMENT schedules. The
works are intended to improve the quality and reliability of the electricity
supply.

GPL ("'The Contractor") therefore invites all local power
transmission and distribution construction or maintenance firms
t0 apply for Pre-Qualification for the TRANSMISSION AND
DISTRIBUTION SYSTEM IMPOVEWEMEN AND CAPITAL WORKS
programme.

A complete set of bid documents can be obtained from the
Office Of thle:
The Contracts and Supplies Manager
GPL, Main. Street,
Georgetowvn, Guyana.
Completed bid documents must be placed in plain sealed
6nV610pes bearing no outward identification of the bidder.
Envelopes shall be marked on the top left side:

A plication to Pre-O~ualify
TRANSMISSION AND DISTRIBUTION
SYSTEM IMPROVEMENT AND CAPITAL WORKS


S nda Chrcmible Jur/25 606


Page XIX


By Aliste~r Doyle,
Environmlent Correspondtent

OSLO (Reuters) Less than
two pe'r cen of the world's
tropical coral reefs are
properly protected from
illegal fishing, mining or
pollution despite government
promises of wider safeguards,
an international study
showed on Thursday.
"The figures are
depressing," said Camilo Mora,
a scientist at Dalhousie
University in Canada and lead
author of the study, carried out
in New Zealand by researchers
fr~om seven nations.
"Many countries create
marine protected areas and then
forget about them." he told
Reuters of the findings.
published in the journal Science.
Lack of protection miay
mnean a furltherL shrinking of` reefs
worldw\\ide. fromn the Caribbean


to the Indlian O)cean. Reefls are
key spawning grounds, are
hlomle to species firom clown fish
to Shark~lS, protect coa~sts from
erosionn and also draw scuba-
diving tourists.
"'Less than two per cent
are extended protection
complete with regulations on
extraction, poaching and
other major threats," the
report said.
Overall, 18.7 per cent of the
area covered by tropical reefs
was within marine protected
areas but most of the
conservation was only on paper,
"Lines on the map are not
enough to protect the world's
coral reefs." Mora said.
Many governments have
promised wider conservation of
nature from reefs to rainforests,
partly to hlelp meet a U.N. goal
of slowing an acclerating ratc of
species loss by 2012.
"W'hile management~ (of


marine protected areas)
varies worldwide, it was
particularly low in arcas of
high coral density such as the
Indo-Pacific and the
Caribbean," said Ransom
Myers, a researcher at
Dalhousie University.
The study did not name the
nations performing worst or
best in reef protection. Mora
said, however, that Australia
had successfully increased
protection for much of the Great
Barrier Reef.
The scientists reached
their figures by building a
database of protected areas
from 102 countries then
comparing it with the
extent of reefs, partly
mapped by satellites. They
then surveyed more than
1,000 managers of
protected areas and
scientists to gauge the
conservation performance.


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VABAMUY


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Guyana Power & Light (GPL) Inc invites applications from suitably qualified
persons to fill the vacant position of INSTRUCTOR (Fitter/Machinist) which exists
in the Training and Development Department, Sophia.

Under the general direction of the Training Officer -Technical, the incumbent
will be responsible for training apprentices, trainees and journeymen in the
theory and practice of the Mechanical trades.
JOB REQUIREMENTS
The incumbent will be required to:
* Prepare Lesson plans teaching/visual aids and modules for the various courses
*Conduct classroom tutoring and formulate methods for testing and evaluation
* Prepare demonstrations and practical exercises
* Evaluate and report on progress of students under supervision
* Revise training programmes periodically according to changing technology
*Ensure that established safety rules and practices are observed at ali times
* Ensure that good house keeping, punctuality and discipline are maintained
SKeep an updated inventory 'of mechanical and electrical tools and equipment
*Prepare and conduct-practical trade tests

QUALIFICATTIONS
*Diploma; Mechanical Engineering ~from a recognized tertiary institution with
thrdEe (3) years relevant experience,

City&~ Guilds Full Tech certificate with as least fodr (4) years5 workshop
:experience

City & Gjuilds Techniciah' Parts i and II certification with at least six (6) years
workshop experience

The incumbent must have good numerical and communication skills, be flexable
able to self-motivate and manage a team. He/she should be sufficiently
competent to manage competing Priorities simultaneously

Applications should be submitted before Wednesday 28 June, 2006 to,


and addressed as follows:
The Secretary, Tender Board
Guyana Power & Light Inc.
40 Main Street, Georget~own,


INSTRUCTOR (Fitter/Machinist)l


GPL upRActNs ANo upArTNG.I


The Deputy Human Resources Manager
GUjYANA POWER & LIGHT: INC. '
257/258( M~iddle SL. t





I


BASIC NUTRITION PROGRAMME
GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA
INTER-AMERICAN DEVELOPMENT BANK
Load # 1120/SF-GY



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

TECHNICAL MANAGER

Summary of Duties and Responsibilities:
The duty of the Techmical Manager is to oversee the day to day
technical aspects of the project by ensuring that planning for and
implementation of the Food Coupon and Sprinkles program and
related training and IEC activities proceed mn an orderly and timely
fashion and those systems are in place to facilitate the smooth and
efficient operation programmes.

Qualifications and Experience:
A minimum of a Bachelor's Degree in Public Health, Social
Sciences or Nutrition with 3 years of experience in the
relevant field.
Experience in working in a proj ect management environment
wilIl be a great asset. Computer literate. (Microsoft Office).
Remuneration will be in keeping with experience and
qualifications.

DetailIs of duties f~or this position could be obtained from, and
applications addr-essed to:

Health Sector' Development Unaii
Project Mailgnagee nt Unrit
Geor~getown Publric Hlospital Comlpound
East Street, G;eorg~etown

Teli. No. T"G-01" "'~6-2-12
Em~ail: mlohgou d n`!et worklhsgy),4om / dionur~sel9I ':hotmafil.comt

Closing date for the receipt of applications is Friday, July 7, 2006
at.2 pm (14:00 h). Onlyi short-listed applicants will be


rs~i;


i''


A four-month-old polar bear cub plays in a pool in the zoo in
the Siberlan city of Krasnoyarsk June 19, 2006.
The iveak and hungry orphaned cub was delivered in May
frorn a scientific polar station on Wrangel Island in the
Arctic Ocean to the zoo, where it is recovering. REUTERS/
Ilya Naymushin (RUSSIA)


THE GLOBAL FUND/ GUYANA TUBERCULOSIS PROJECT
MINISTRY OF HEALTH
HEALTH SECTOR DEVELOPMENT UNIT
G;RANrT# G;YA-405-603-T



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

ASSISTANT ACCOUNTANT

Summary of Duties and Responsibilities:
The duty of the Assistant Accountant is to, under direction from the
Project Accountant, and other Senior Officers of the Global Fund
Proj ects, assist:
(i) in the preparation of payments
(ii) m ai ntai ni ng a general l edger
(iii) data entry

Qualifications and Experience:
Certified Accounting Technician (CAT) or ACCA Level I or
any other equivalent account ng certificate
A minimum of 2 years experience in the accounting field.
SExperience in working in a project management
environment, and computer literate (Micr-osoft Ofh-ce,
QuickBooks) will be an asset

Details of duties for this position could be obtained fr-om, and
applications addressed to:

Health Sector Development Ulnit
Project Management Unit
Georgetown Public Hospital Compound
East Str~eet, Georgetown
Guyana
Tel. No.: 226-6222 / 226-2425
Email: mohgogr~netwo rkksqv.coma

Closing date f'or the receipt of appllications is Friday, July 7, 2006 at
2 pm (14:00lb). Only short-listed appicants wtill8 be acknowledged.


Pag e~iS


SAmday Ch~rohibie; un i~28,100 6


s
d*t -r~
L Jf;'~.'
.u~o a


Fig.3: Ebola virus Fig.4: Marburg virus
Electron microscopy photographs.

Hopefully, we shall complete this segment next week with a brief discussion on pharmacogenomics
and some additional exciting examples of Medical biotechnology.


Email address: caesarbiosafety @yahoo.com or coordinator @biosafetyguyana.org

The National Biosafety Framework Project is executed under the auspices of the
Environmental Protection Agency


L

cJ
















The Passage
With his eyes wet, so that the edges of things were
blurred, Portia was truly like her mother. Years ago
Daisy had walked like that around the kitchens, silent and
occupied. Daisy was not black as he was her skin -
had been like the beautiful colour of dark honey. She
was always very quiet and gentle. But beneath that soft
gentleness there was something stubborn in her, and no
matter how conscientiously he studied it all out, he could
not understand the gentle stubbornness of his wife.
He would exhort her and he would tell her all that
was in his heart and still she was gentle. And still she
would not listen to him but would go on her own way.
Then later there were Hamilton and Karl Marx
and William and Portia. And this feel of real true pur-
pose for them was so strong that he knew exactly how
each thing should be with them. Hamilton would be a
great scientist and Karl Marx a teacher of the Negro
race and William a lawyer to fight against injustice and
Portia a doctor for women and children.
And when they were even babies he would tell
them of the yoke they must thrust from their shoulders
- the yolk of submission and slothfulness. And when
they were a little older he would impress upon them that
there was no God, but that their lives were holy and for
each one of them there was this real true purpose. He
would tell it to them over and over, and they would sit
together far away from him and look with their big Ne-
gro-children eyes at their mother. And Daisy would sit
without listening, gentle and stubborn....
Then one night he found that Daisy had pierced
holes in little Portia's ears for ear-rings. And another
time a kewpie doll with feather skirts was on the man-
telpiece when he came home, and Daisy was gentle and
hard and would not put it away. He knew, too, that daisy
was teaching the children the cult of meekness. She
told them about hell and heaven. Also she convinced
them of ghosts and of haunted places. Daisy went to
church every Sunday and she talked sorrowfully to the
preacher of her own husband. And with her stubborn-
ness she always took the children to the church, too,
and they listened.

What to Do
1. Read the extract until you think you have covered
all the information. Then draw up a table where you
set up your own number of columns with headings, and
a number of rows. Number the boxes in the table to
the order in which the pockets of information are men-
tioned in the text. Give information such as skin colour,
personality, beliefs, dreams, life style, and you can go
on from here.
2. Write a composition of your own with adaptations
from the text.


The Poem
Prayer
Come, let us also lift our hands,
We who do not remember the custom of prayer,
We who, except for the burning fire of love,
Do not remember any idol, any god.
Come, let us present a petition that Life, our beloved,
Will pour tomorrow's sweetness into today's poison;
That for those who have not strength for the bur-
den of the days,


-~~-~J ,''-" ~-"`- -


Page XXI


y adnuS Chronicle Ju 6


what they learn.


Drafting the Story

What happens when you draft your story:
Relate the events in chronological order. In the story
above, tells the central event through a flashback that
"looks back at an earlier event."

In the first paragraph, you can see how the writer
prepares her reader for the problem that is the basis for
her story's plot.

In the second paragraph, Skendzel, gives details that
demonstrate that she is interested not only in the ac-
tions and events but also in how actions and events af-
fect her characters.


Grammar Link

Make Verbs agree with Compound Subjects.

When you have a compound subject joined by or or
nor either ....or or neither ....nor, the verb always
agrees with the subject nearer the verb.

Drew or I throw the watch ....
1. Fur or feathers (Covers, cover) many living crea-
tures.
2. Neither people nor a bird (is, are) cold-blooded.
3. Either feathers or hair (keeps, keep) the body
warm.
4. However, neither a fur coat nor feathers nor
warm blood (identifies, identify) a mammal.
5. The distinguishing feature or identifying factors (is,
are) a hair or fur covering, warm blood, and the ability
to suckle.

Many a, Every, and Each with Compound Subjects

When many a, every, or each precedes a compound
subject, the subject is considered singular.

Singular:

Many a man, woman and child knows hunger.
Every, eagle, owl, and parrot fascinates me.
Each eagle and owl is soaring.

Let the Noun and Verb Agree

Write the correct form of each verb in brackets.

1. The writer and his researcher (is, are) working
together.
2. Neither the editor nor her assistants (has, have)
read the manuscript.
3. Both the book and the magazine article (explains,
explain) an important aspect of the historical event,
Guyana's independence.
4. Every history book, article, and biography by that
author (interests, interest) me.
5. Either the biographies or the history book (has,
have) won a prize.


May it make night and day weigh light on their eye-
lashes;
For those whose eyes have not strength for seeing
the fa~ce of dawn,
May it light some candle in their nights;

For those for whose steps there is no assistance of
any road,
May it make some road luminous to their sight;
To those whose religion is pursuit of lying and hy-
pocrisy,
May there come capacity to shake off the
murderer's hand.
The hidden secret of love is the fevered soul, with
which
Let us today make a covenant, and let its fever be
slaked;
The word of Truth, which in the heart like a thorn,
Let us today accept, and the anguish be wiped out.
Faiz Ahmed Faiz, Pakistan
(translated by V. Keirnan)

What to Do
1. Tell in your own words what the poem is all about.
2. Discuss the poem with a friend, and then com-
pare the findings with your effort.


Story Writing

Developing Your Story

We're heading to our cottage on Scenic Lake. A
dull ache pounds in my head, and my stomach churns
in rhythm with the motor. I stretch out comfortably half-
way across the seat until I accidentally hit my sleeping
sister, Tracy. Just a few months ago we could hardly
fit in this back seat: that's when my brother, Drew was
here. He would take up half the seat alone. The pain
stabs me and the memories quickly flood back.
We're diving for Drew's waterproof wristwatch
as we do every year. Drew or I threw the watch as
far as possible and the other person dives to find it.
Since Drew is seventeen and I am only fourteen, he
holds an unfair advantage, but I never complain. This
time it's my turn to throw it. He has already beaten
me three times today by thirty seconds each, so this par-
ticular time I secretly throw the watch behind me.
Drew bobs up and down the dock, searching for a glint
of silver in the hot summer sun.
"Come on, Ben!" What'd ya do with it?" he
frustratedly whines. I foolishly grin back, pleased that
I have finally outwitted him at something. Grabbing my
arm, he strongly twists it into a horrible snake bite.
"Tell me, Ben, or you know what's coming," he
whispers, checking for our parents. We glare at each
other, flashing with our ugliest poses. Finally, we break
down laughing and I point happily toward the watch.
"You little ..." is all I hear before he sprints off
dock and pulls into a flawless dive.
Jeanine Skendzel, Traverse City Senior High School


Remember that a short story can be started with a
problem or solution. You decide who the characters are,
what problems they confront, how they solve them, and







Sunday Chronicle June 25, 2006



DM/IMISSION~.L~aC~~



ARIES -- r~hey say that only two things are certain: death and taxes. Fortu-
nately, you won't be dealing with either of those now. Unfortunately, you will
have to deal with a lot of uncertainty. Changes will be popping up all day
long expect continually revised schedules or postponed social appointments.
Fifid prson tofillthejust go with the flow and enjoy the fact that change is constant. In a way it's
freeing don't let yourself get worried about a certain delay. When the time is
right, it will happen!

TAURUS Life is a fluid experience, now so more than ever. Things keep chang-
.~E~brrainQ, and usually you're ready to roll with the punches. It's part of what keeps
things exciting. Right now, these changes may require some painful (or at
.:;j~r least slightly uncomfortable) adjustments on your part. You might even have
to postpone some big travel plans, but this adjustment doesn't have to be
j (for approval by the 'permanent, so let go of that concern for now. It's not like you're failing, you're
that the records of the just putting off the inevitable.
3 audited in accordance
GEMINI It's not difficult to find something about yourself that you want to
~6~9;improve -bad habits or a less than totally healthy lifestyle may be getting to
accounting are done in you right now. Instead of feeling down on yourself, feel the power you hold.
>ved regulations and I~ % Change is within your grasp, and this is a great starting point for curbing or
>f assets and stores are adjusting your behaviour. Find a similarly struggling pal to help you sort things
GECOM's approved out or join you in your quest the buddy system can be a powerful tool.
CANCER An exciting, vibrant energy is coming into your world look for
;trict compliance with r~,new people (or a new version of one of your current friends) to inject your
matters pertaining to 1 p life with a new level of risk. They have been taking big gambles lately and it
,_i ~:c, has been paying off big-time. If this success serves as an inspiration to you,
~nalidenifiction(ID)/~~tstart taking! a few risks yourself and see what happens. Put yourself out there
anal~~~~ ~ Idniicto (ID a and work the odds you can be more daring and still be realistic.

lit Section. LEO Problems in your professional realm will be weighing on you, drag-
ging you away from the pleasurable events all around you. Instead of push-
ing it out of your mind to deal with later, take a few minutes with a friend
and spill what's bothering you. You won't be yourself until you get the truth
off your chest, and a sympathetic ear will help you feel renewed. Then (and
rs accounting/auditing only then), you'II be able to fully enjoy all the people and fun stuff around
large establishment you.
VIRGO Other people's secrets are becoming clear to you so if you think
,you know some~fhing juicy, you jusan~tghtrtt-can~-be-4ougho know how much
information you should share and how much you should keep to yourself
t plus three (3) years (especially now), so you might want to play it safe with any controversial in-
supevisry lvelin a)'isider knowledge. It can be a dangerous thing, but luckily, these secrets might
superisor leve in give you an upper hand; so feel free to use what you know to edge ahead of
BSSet. 1 heometon
LIBRA Things that normally bug! you will drift right by without your notice -
you are entering into a very enriching period of reflection in your life, and
/OFFICE this is distracting you from seeing much of the peripheral world. Your atten-
I tion will be diverted throughout the day, so important meetings that require
full concentration may not be a good idea. Don't make any commitments
right now. You can't fully see the ramifications of what you might be agree-
ing to.

ilities ~ ~ ~ ~ A ar gnane t C SCORPIO Relationships can be like a dance one partner leads while the
I~ites ae mintaned t W other one follows. One of your relationships -it could be a friendship, 10-
st sanitary facilities are / mantic partnership or even a business connection is in the middle of quite a
at supplies are available tango. Your goal should be to advance things and become closer with this
person. But in order to do that, you may have to let them lead for a while.
~iS Pressuring new ventures or forcing things to go the way you want isn't going
>f works assigned to to bring you the growth you desire.

COM, including flower SAGITTARIUS Your role as supportive mentor to the rest of your crew may
feel uncomfortable at times, but it gives you a perspective on your friends
that no one else has. Now, more than ever, you can see the connections that
des alternative power. make people need each other so much and you have keen insight that could
enance and repairs of help them sort out their issues. Don't dole out advice unless you're asked,
appliances. fbut when you are asked, be honest and don't pull any punches. People count
ted materials. on you to be there for them probably because you always are.
CAPRICORN One of the most important skills you still need to master is
knowing when to ask for help. It's important to not immediately call out to
;C friends or coworkers if you feel like you're in over your head. First take a deep
including English and breath and assess your situation. Chances are things are nowhere near as
daunting as you think. Only when details pile up and obscure your route to
tria Reltios/Soialsuccess should you send up a signal. The farther you can go on your own,
the better. Every step teaches you something.

AQUARIUS Moving upward requires you to utilise every resource you can
find, including some of your friends. Now, this doesn't mean you should 'use'
friends in the exploitative sense that's not your style but it does mean that
rvisory position which you should feel free to extend your feelers and let it be known that you have
~tional skills, involving a certain goals and would appreciate help. Before the end of the day, chances
are good that someone you already know will help you make everything hap-
pen. Expect a major upgrade.
iculum Vitae must be g~PISCES Not ei orything you do has to have some grand plan or goal be-
er, Guyana Elections hind it. Explore situations that require no risks (and no big payoffs) whatso-
wan Streets, Kingston, ever. Play around with what intrigues you right now, and get comfortable
with making mistakes. You aren't perfect and there is no reason to even try
a to be. Everyone loves your imperfections because they make you who you
are. Create things with just your own preferences in mind amuse yourself'
above all others.


Page XXII







I


Spcos elapitdarcnitoe nt o etn nteHouston Complex..

Spcsaalbefrteflown od n evcs


u .1-
i~"A S"'~ '-I~~ -i'i
~-, ~.Xhrla;;l~'
c~J~ ..
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Tr=~7r~r,-prrs~-u-'=n?~.~-~E~?PgCI~-I


Page XXIHI


y adnuS Chronicle June 25, 2006


People were not asked why they had fewer intimate ties, but
Smith-Lovin said that part of the cause could ~be that Americans are
working more, marrying later, having fewer children, and commut-
ing longer distances.
The data also show the social isolation trend mirrors other class
divides: Non-whites and people with less education tend to have
smaller social networks than white Americans and the highly edu-
cated.
That means that in daily life, personal emergencies and national
disasters like Hurricane Katrina, those with the fewest resources
also have the fewest personal friends to call for advice and assis-
tance.
"It's one thing to know someone and exchange e-mails with
them. It's another thing to say, 'Will you give me a ride out of town
with all of my possessions and pets? And can I stay with you for
a couple or three months?" Smith-Lovin said.
"Worrying about social isolation is not a matter of nostalgia for
a warm and cuddly past. Real things are strongly connected with
that," added Harvard University Public Policy Professor Robert
Putnam, author of "Bowling Alone," a book on the decline of Ameri-
can community.
He suggested flexible work schedules would allow ~Ameri-
cans to tend both personal and professional lives.


.9 :


sf. '


*' .
-


only said they had three close friends whom they had known for
a long time, saw often, and with whom they shared a number of
interests.
They were almost as likely to name four or five friends, and
the relationships often sprang from their neighborhoods or com-
munities.
Ties to a close network of friends create a social safety net that is
good for society, and for the individual. Research has linked social support
and civic participation to a longer life, Smith-Lovin said.


By Amanda Beck
WASHINGTON (Reuters) Americans are more socially iso-
lated than they were 20 years ago, separated by work, com-
muting and the single life, researchers reported on Friday.
Nearly a quarter of people surveyed said they had "zero" close
friends with whom to discuss personal matters. More than 50 per-
cent named two or fewer confidants, most often immediate family
members, the researchers said.
"This is a big social change, and it indicates something that's
not good for our society," said Duke University Professor Lynn
Smith-Lovin, lead author on the study to be published in the Ameri-

a thLv n'segou used data from a national survey of 1,500
American adults that has been ongoing since 1972.
She said it indicated people had a surprising drop in the num-
ber of close friends since 1985. At that time, Americans most com-


Football face!
A South Korea fan smiles before the Group G
World Cup 2006 soccer match between France
and South Korea in Leipzig June 18, 2006.
REUTERS/Charles Platiau (GERMANY)


I


-~ ~ I-
I
r


rli



___i f


ai r/) welcome to thec 405"'cditioni of
"Chlamlpion Cooker~y Cornles", a
~weekly feature giving recipes and
L' r tips on cooking in Guyana.



littledclifferen en~joy!


INGRI 13lliNTS:

eups 11out

' margarine. melted
2 cups coconut. grated
2 egg. lightly beaten
I cup assorted dried fruits. chopped
line(\
I -1 lsp salt


salt andvan~illaessnce.c~


Icup, buttLr

3 CupI flOUr
2 1bsp' Championt BakingI Powder ~7
tspsnki t sI
:- p1 cinnamon c ll


L4 1 1s graednutey


in a b t crea t\i h e butte with~lll)l sou unil flully:1`
beat 1Jinc egs nellL~ at a time.unil \in Iorporated. I)li c~l

M'ixedI the dry\ mgrclients anld hunannlli mIlture. .
alclternately\. into th lc C~'llcrame mlil~~`illur nil halter~I is:
Inins co bn ed fodI I ~i n raisins( 111 nd3~: nut. Fourli C~i


lsp i nill al essence miuts


B8kilin Powdai 6~~~~
"ut`c""! P~"ri7' 7~
El.i:l. Pp,?,; ~fjj~~


*Travel Agency

*Corporate Offices
*Jfewellery Store
*Pet Food

*kLegal Services


*Bookshop
*kMedical Services


*kDenrtal Services

*Inrsuranrce Services


*Video/Music Sitor~e *Optical Services

*Accounting Services *kMotor Cycle & cycle Store

*Photo Studio *Gyan & Health Club

*kTailoring *ICall Center


Call todayp on 226-3666, 227-5868, 225-6412, or direct line- 927-58710 andi ask for
Mr. Mohamed.All to discuss our reasonable rental rates.

SThe Houston Complex offers ample parking, security and a beautiful atmosphere in

which to conduct your busi~ne~ss._~~____ ____ ~_~_~ _~ ~__1~





































































By Josh Grossberg
E!Online Can we get a hey ya! OutKast is finally coming out with a new album.
The Atlanta hip hop-duo, who've been MIA from the music scene since 2003's multiplatinum-selling, Grammy-
winning double disc, Speakerboxxx/The Love Below, announced Tuesday that the hugely anticipated follow-up album,
Idlewild, will hit store shelves on August 22.
'Mighty-O', the lead single and first collaborative track for Andre 'Andre 3000' Benjamin and Antwan 'Big Boi'
Patton in over six years, will drop two weeks earlier.
The album will also serve as the soundtrack to their big-screen musical of the same name, which will unspool
nationwide August 25.
Idlewild the movie is a period piece set in a 1930s Georgia speakeasy. Benjamin and Patton play Percival and
Rooster, a club owner and his piano-playing partner who fend off gangsters while pursuing their dreams of show-biz
success.
Ving Rhames, Ben Verecn, Ciccly TySson, Patti LaBelle and Macy Gray also star. OutKast music video director and
longtime pal Bryan Barber is making his feature writing and directing debut on the project.
The movie and album mark the first professional teaming of Dre, 31, and Big Boi, 30, since 2000's Stankonia. The
rappers produced Speakerboxxx/The Love Below as two solo albums packaged together but branded with the OutKast
moniker.
Despite the disc's massive success selling more than 10 million copies, winning three Grammys,
including Album of the Year and Best Rap Album, and spawning two massive hits Dre's 'Hey Ya!' and Big
Boi's 'The Way You Move' the childhood pals seemed to drift apart, with success and shifting priorities
putting a strain on their relationship.
According to Entertainment Weekly, Patton wanted to hit the road in support of Speakerboxxx, but Benjamin opted
to move to Los Angeles and launch his acting career with roles in Ee Cool and Four Brothers. Ultimately, Big Boi
toured without him.
Benjamin eventually moved back to Atlanta and the two began working on Idlewild. The film has been in the can
for nearly two years, its release postponed while OutKast perfected the accompanying album, which the distributor
(Universal and HBO Films)and label (LaFace/Zomba) wanted to release jointly.
The delays have generated some bad buzz on the Internet, with several fans believing that the studio is dumping the
film in the dog days of summer. OutKast and the filmmakers insist otherwise.
Aside from box-office receipts and Billboard bullets, the real question is whether hIlewild will serve as OutKast's
swan song something the duo has definitely hinted it.
"YThe business has put a strain on our relationship," Beqjamin told EW. "We're like brothers, though. ~We
can argue, but we're still gonna be together. I want Big Boi to do well inside and outside of OutKast Because
certain things don't last forever, and you have to start preparing for that"


.milll~ llphlcd I---hanl II hinnlllc J In1 1 bul~ 1 I.. rcan S.'~1 III .Inallan Ilop
The f\ neral Iiurned~ .I.IndJ- ulr con e i -lli n. 1**II hllrl. them.,hi
I.: \Ch\chalk. w~Ills L'CLD-hrlls com
S1: 1~ heL F.Illied 10I [1001 \\ Illlivil. flel IC\[ (IIIlle \r5 \III'd 1* *[

illls iIC Il hile Ihe b rnier T\ ltir I. ..p.LEC01 a! Ltlni i 01 he 11
ILase' enougl~ h In sl e he-- h oi\ 11 hec'lc' rll y Jilc'--n I .mllilci.l k III.I.I1.r.*
relhlLigh toI P.! ol ..~ I.mstiLl .dIn-'II1 .1 Iliard C Ito Stree-ceJIl~i
.Is~llti0: 1I; bl ing Cup nght laws o
L.1st Tues\d.I: D`IIIIIond ..Pp.redII on1 IIe HunardI~ \ITurn \I...0
to relai how\~ his nnce-a--t Ilorniin had~ w~hllnkcJ..was I in norhen
pullnsn himi In his iurrenl nea.r-hlomclc predicamentz n -\nd 1no Zackl
Ilh~rns had nothlng Ijto do w ah II
Diamol~nd c~~lrimedj to hate made~cl nea.rl\ %2 mlllon~r lir In-se~.lnon
ruln oln the Solurday moni.mnE how\ blut ;Io~ ld St that hls p.arents
la..kI all bul 5prcn fhserig Cmghw ihntt
nlothing .I v cll ,I\ "h--!i crdit "
As a result, after moving to Wisconsin four years ago, he was
forced to get a land contract rather than a typical loan to buy a
house. He enlisted the help of Arthur Giraldo, a man vilified in
Diamond's online rambling, whom the TV star claims now wants
the house for himself.
According to Diamond, the land around his home has since been
developed, increasing the property value and causing the state to
demand the property back. He claims Giraldo, whom he hired to
assist in saving his home, has failed to help him solidify owner-
ship, mostly due to the alleged ulterior motives of wanting the prop-
erty himself.
There has been no immediate conunent from Giraldo.
The former Bayside High School fixture, meanwhile, says he
has been given a month to pony up the $250,000 needed to keep
his home. Hence, the T-shirt plan.
"I received a letter stating that I had 30 days to pay $250,000
or get out," he writes on his Website. "I was not thrilled."
Diamond is selling two types of "D-shirts" to aid in his house
saving. One, selling for $15, features a photo of the actor in front
of his home with the message "I paid $15 to save Screeech's house."


Hel's also hawking an autographed version of the shirt for $20 with
the extra special handwritten message to "F- Giraldo."
It may be tough going for the destitute star, though. He admit-
led on the Stern show that he would need to sell 30,000 T-shirts to
raise the requisite money.
Diamond also chronicled the news of his impending foreclosure
online.
"That's right, yours truly gets served with a notice to foreclose.
They're gonna take my house! I'm gonna be homeless! Dustin Dia-
mond homeless in Wisconsin. BULLS- T!"
Diamond further writes out the message he left for Giraldo, the
New York Capital Exchange broker he blames for his potential
homelessness.
"Tell Arthur Giraldo...I am losing my house. If he doesn't
call me back I'll go to Howard Stern and tell the world (New
York especially) how he does business. Let's face it, if he can't
find the time to work on a mortgage for a famous celebrity,
how will he handle the average person?"


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1,


THE DO'S AND DON'T6S
Of Filling out


THE Contribution Schedules


EVERY M~PLOPCY'E R" R ES POQN SI B~LITY






INTRIIODUC'T'ION

Under the National Insurance and Social Security Act, Chapter 36:01 of the Laws of Guyana,
all employers and their employees must register and contribute to the National Insurance
Scheme. No employer is exempted from registration and contribution based on the size of the
business or labour force.


CONTRIBUTIONS

What are Contributions?
Contributions are payments made by and on behalf of a worker to cover him/her for a
specific period of time. The unit of measurement used for such coverage is, a contribution
week. Contributions are paid based on Insurable Earnings. A contribution week commences
immediately after mid-night on Sunday, that is on Monday and ends at mid-night on the
following Sunday.

]EXIEMPTION FROM/l CONT~RIIBUTJION

You will be exempted from paying contributions for and on behalf of yourself and your
employees for anly contribution week during which time:-

1. No work was done and no wages/salary paid;
2. Wages to your employee amounts to less than $5.00 per week;
3. Your employee was engaged in full time unpaid apprenticeship;
4. Your employee received Sickness, Mlaternity or In~jury Benefit from NIS.


P"AYMIENJ~T OBF CONT~RI[BUTIONS

Conltributiotnls rust be IPaid for every wieek or- par11t- of`; aweek, wYhich the6 emIployee worPks.
Contribu t-i -i o s ar1e pa idc cither weekly/ or- mlonlthy and mu`est be pidat~~ by ithre s 15th of evrymot
in respect of th-e prerviouis month. Payme"nt after this period wllat tnitestreof%
-ank~l'I Pr'imie Overdraft Rate.


IN[~SURTg~ABg~LEt HIV7NCOME: OR~- EARN~T~INGS

Insurable Income/Earnings is a given range of income fr-om em7ploymecnt upon which
contributions arte ca~lcula-ted. In~surable income is; th~e amount of income insured by the
Scheme.










W~K WCE EK ~WK WEEK WCK W C7EEK WIK WEEK
NO. BE GINNIN G NO. BEGINNING NO. BEGINNING NO. BE GINNING

1 02. 01. 06 6 06. 02. 06 10 06. 03. 06 14 03. 04. 06

2 09. 01. 06 7 13. 02. 06 1113. 03. 06 15 10. 04. 06

3 16. 01. 06 8 20. 02. 06 12 20. 03. 06 1 6 17. 04. 06

4 23. 01. 06 9 27. 02. 06 13 27. 03. 06 1 7 24. 04. 06

5 30. 01. 06

18 01. 05. 06 23 05. 06. 06 27 03. 07. 06 32 07. 08. 06

19 08. 05. 06 24 12. 06. 06 28 10. 07. 06 33 14. 08. 06

20 15. 05. 06 25 19. 06. 06 29 17. 07. 06 34 21. 08. 06

21 22. 05. 06 26 26. 06. 06 30 24. 07. 06 35 28. 08. 06

22 29. 05. 06 311 31. 07. 06

.36 04. 09. 06 40 02. 10. 06 45 07.. 11. 06 49 04. 12. 06

37 11. 09. 06 41. 09. 10. 06 46 13. 11. 06 50 11f. 12. 06

38 18. 09. 06 42 16. 10. 06 47 20. 11. 06 51 18. 12. 06

39 '25. 09. 06 43 23. 10. 06 48 27. 11. 06 52 25. 12 .06

44 30. 10. 06


NOTE: The number of weeks for which contributions are paid must
at all times be inserted on the Contribution Schedule. Bear
in mind that a contribution week starts on a lMonday. The
table above shows the appropriate week number applicable
for the year 2006.


The Maximum Earnings (current rate) on which Contributions are
payable are: $22, 918.0~0 per week $99,312.00 per month


TABLBHE OiF WI~~EEK~S


- 2 04

























lamn~


CONTRIBUTION SCHEDULE

(To be completed in duplicate by employers with 100 or less employees)


)~ I\N Al)
)~ NYIVIY)~YY r~N~l~k\lll H)I1~)
,Ir~ rrr


TOTALS T


~~L~RIVBIRSR~LYIUW n~r mrp~--


EMPLOYiEES N'O OTOLL INSURED
AGE CLASS EARNINGS
16 Years
59 Years -
Under 16 &i
60 Y'rs. & over


PARTICULARS OF EMPLOYEES. CONTRIBUTIONS
No 6.1 6.2 6.4 6.5 6.6 6.7 6.869
SURNAME FIRST NAME NATIONAL ACTUAL INSURABLE EMPLOYER EMPLOYEE PERIOD WORKED No. of
INSURANCE NO EARNINGS EARNINGS 7. 8% 5. 2% D D WKS
1 .5%

1 Singh S 30, 000. 00 30, 000. 00 2, 340. 00 1.560. 00
2 Boyblue A 0015816
3 Persaud K 90. 000. 00 88. 397. 00
4 Samaroo 1459853
5 John Glio 38 52. 00 52. 500 0


\ I I I I


I I


I I I I I


8. I hereby declare that the payments made are in conformity with the National Insurance and Social Security Regulations. The total Remittance for the year to date is $. ................. ................. The schedule of employees consists of .....................Pgs
FOR OFFICIAL, USE
CASHIER 9. Signature of Employer
JNFORMATION VERIFIED AS COR.RECT (Or Representative) ....................

RECEIPT NO.......... ...........ISSUED FOR $j ................ 0 aef I.Epoe' tm
SIGNATURE... .................. DATE......... 10........ Dae.......... ..... .....Eplyrs tm
FOR MCS2


NB Schedules must be returned to National Insurance Scheme not later than the 1 5th day of the month fol owing that to which payment relates. Failure to submlit schedules and remittances by tl
incur a surcharge in keeping with the Regulations


FOR OFFICE


1. NAME OF EMPLOYER/ BUSINESS: l-

2. ADDRESS OF BUSINESS: I1 ~11 1 1 1 1

3. EMPLOYER' REGISTRATION NUMBER: 1


4.p ~~~"~"~ CONTRIBUTION FORTHEMOTH F:


7. AMOUNT PAYABLE


LVI\LI-VU-


WHAT YOUR CONTRIBUTION SCHEDULE CS 2 NATIONAL INSURANCE AND SOCIAL SECURITY SCHEME GUYANA


SHOULD NIOT LOOK UKE f


I I





1. NAME OF EMPLOYER /BUSINESS: ..

2. ADDRESS OF BUSINESS:





3. EMPLOYER' REGISTRATION NUMBER:


4. CONTRIBUTION FOR THE MONTH OF:


U R 1 A~ e Nsx CE SCHE MIE I


R EETS
G E O RG E TOWN


16i Years
59 Years 5 S306,124.00


PARTICU -ARS OF EN PLOYEES. CONTRIBUTIONS
No 616264656.6 6.7 6.8 6.9
SURNAM E FIRST NAME NATIONAL ACTUAL INSURABLE EMPLOYER EMPLOYEE PERIOD WORKED No. of
INSURANCE NO). EARININGr S EARNINGS' 7. 8%/ .5. 2% D D WKS
1 .5%'/

1 ."Singh Sandra B 12856,723 30, 000.00 30, 000.00 2, 340.00 1, 560.00 01/01/05 3 lO1 0105 5
2 Black Peter A 0015816 25,000.00 25,000.00 1.950.00 1,300.00 01/01/05 31/01/'05 5
3 Pera Keith LLO 9432 110, 000.00 99,312.00 7,746.00 5,164.00 01/01/05 31/01/05 5
4 SaaoOscar Al459)853 120,000.00 99.312.00 7,746.00 5, 164.00 01/01/05 31/01/05 5
5 Wills John GLO 3685 52. 500.00 52, 500.00 4, 095.00 2, 730.00 01/01/05 31/01/05 5


t I I I I


employees consists of...... ......... Pages.
FOR OFFICIAL IJSE
CASHIER
INFORMATION VERIFIED AS CORRECT

RECElPTr NO.. ................ ...ISSUED) FOR $ ................

SIGN~fURE....... ........:..... DATE... ........ .........


i
i_ I


:ur a


FOR OFFICIAL


Ni A T I O N A L i N1 S


6 C A MP&6 B E N T S T
W El R K E NYI- IRU S T


0 0 1 2 2 4



J A N U A R Y' 2 0 0 6


DATE STAMP


SUMMARY


NO


EMPLOYEES
AGE CLASS


TOTAL INSURED
EARNIINGS


Under 16 &


The total Remlittance for the year to date is 5.......... 2. qtq.. .... The schdll~l le of


9 I hereby declare th gulations.


$23.877.00


$306,124.00


TOT. C/F


$337,500.00


$15,918.00


$39 795.00


7. AMOUNT PAYABLE


WHAT YOUR CONTRIBUTION SCHEDULE CS 2 NATIONAL INSURANCE AND SOCIAL SECURITY SCHEME GUYANA
SHOULD LOOK LIKE CONTRI-BUT:ION SC:HIEDU:LE
(To be completed in duplicate by employers with 100 or less employees)

NB Schedules must be returned to National Insurance Scheme not later than the 15th day of the month following that to which payment relates. Failure to submit schedules and remittances by the date v
surcharge in keeping wFith! th~e Regulations


TOTALS






I------r~-*-- _r - -,:?'nC~-7i~:1 L?2LI-~. -~ .1 --~*C~nLII i) ~ -' ~ -


NATroIOAL INSURANCE AND VBSOCIAi~2~~ SECURITY SCHEME. GUYANA
WEEKLY CONTRIBUTION SCHEDULE


PARTICULARS OF EMPLOYEES PARTICULARS OF WEEKS WORKED AND EARNINGS DEDUCTIONS
6.1 6.2 6.3 6.4- WE. WE WE WE WE 6.15. 6.16. 6.17. 6.18.
SURNAME FIRST NAME 6.5. 6.6. 6.7. 6.8. 6.9. 6.10. 6.11. 6.12. 6.13. 6.14f.
No NATIONAL Total Total EMPLOYER EMPLOYEE
INSURANC Actual Insurable
NUMBER Actual Insurable Actual insurable Actual Insurable Actual Insurable Actual Insurable Earnings Earnings 7. 8%i 5 .2%/
Earnings Earnings Earnings Earnings Earnings Earnings Earnings Earnings Earnings Earnings 1. 5%/

1 Singh S A0015816 S $ % 5 5 5 5 $ S S S 5 5 S
2 Boyblue 1459853
3 Persaud K Glo 3685
4 Samaroo


~IIYY$IAL~WK"""


(TO :BE COM PLETE FOR AL:L WEEKLY PAID EM PLOYEES

Schedules must be returned to National Insurance Scheme not later than the 15th day of the month following that to which payment relates

1. NAMEOF EMPLOYER!iBUSINVESS: -I 5

2. ADDRESS OF BUSINESS:




3. EMPLOYER'S REGISTRATION NUMBER
M M - D)D --Y Y Y Y M M - D D - V Y Y Y
4. CONTRIBUTIONS FOR PERIOD i - - TO - -


7. AMOUNT PAYABLE


9.Sigtnture of Employer: .. ................ .Employe' Stamp ~


FOR OFFICIAL USE


TOTAL $


I hereby declare thrat the payments made are hi conformity with the National Insurance and Social Security Regulations
8. The total remittance for the year to date is $.... .................


CASHIER~
Information verified as correct

Recent t~utre .............. ....lssued for .Date.... ... ...


FORM CS6


WHAT YO)UR CONTRIBUTION SCHEDULE CS 6
SHOULD NOT LOOK LIKE





1_1


SWHAT YOUR CONTRIBUTION SCHEDULE CS 6

:SHOULDJI LOOK UKE


Schedrll









11 L



4b . CONTRlIBU TIlONS FORPTERIO) II I


es mnust be returned to Nation~al Insurance Schemle nlot later than the 1 5th day of the month following: that to which payment relates

A T1I O NA L I NSU1!R AN C E S CHI E M E



C A MP & E N TI S T R E E Ti S
E RK ~- E U]-( RU S T G E O RGC E TOWN


FOR OFFICIALUCSE ONLY

STAMP

SUMMARY
EMPLOYEES TO S
AGE CLASS G

16-59YRS 1~~.090.00
UNDER I6
YRS & 60
AND OVER


,1[5|'1
10


-- D D I -- Y Y Y Y


M M -- D>D -- Y; Y Y Y
TO 0 3 --1 3 11-- 210 016


31--10 3 2 71001 6


PAIRTICULARS OF- EMIPL.OY'EES PARTICULARS OF WEEKS WORK SJND EARNINGS DEDUCTIONS

6i.1 6.' 6,.3 cRAC \LE 03 0 2006 W 10/03!2006 El'n ln WE 24/013/2006 WE 31/03/2006 6.15. 6.16. 6.17. 6.18.
6.5 6A6.7 6.8. 6.9. 6.10. 6.11. 6.12. 6.13. 6.14.
SU\AE IRT NAMEI NA\TIONU II \LI Total Total EMPLOYER EMPLOYEE
No l\St R I IIi Actual Inlsurable
actuali Insumbleli Actulal Insulrable Actual Insurable Actual Insurable Actual Insurable Earnings Earnings 7.8%O; 5 .2%i
La ninp Eanmys~ Ear~nings Earnings Earnings Earnings Earnings Earnings Earnings Earnings 1. 5%'

SSingh Sandra~ H12856723i 6. 010 6.? ** 6,000.00 6,000.00 6,000.00 6,000.00 6,000.00 6,000.00 6,000.00 6,000.00 30,000.00 30,000.00 2, 340.00 1,560. 00
2 Black\ Pee A0015RI6 5,00 5pn 5,(000.0)0 5,000.00 5,000.00 5,000.00 5.000.00 5,000.00 5,000.00 5,000.00 25,000.00 25,000.00 1,950.00 1,300. 00
3 Persauid KeithLL932 l000 18.00ol la 18,000.00 18,000.00 18,000.00 18,000.00 18.000.00 18,000.00 18,000.00 18,000.00 90,000.00 90,000.00 6,480.00 4,320. 00
4 Samrnloo Osc~ar 41595 2400.0 22.9100 24,000.00 22,918.00 24,000.00 22,918.00 24,000.00 22,918.00 24,000.00 22,918.00 120,000.00 114,590.00 8,938.00 5,959. 00
5 9.11lohn GLI.O 36S5 10.5** 10,50000 10,500.00 10,500.00 10,500.00 10,500.00 10.500.00 10,500.00 10,500.00 10,500.00 52,500.00 52,500.00 4. 095.00 2, 730. 00


I i i i I i I i I i


I


NATIONAL INSURANCE AND SOCIAL SECURITY SCHEME, GUYANA

WEEKLY CONTRIBUTION SCHEDULE

(TO BE COMPLETE FOR ALL WEEKLjY PAID EMPLOYEES


FOR OFFfiCIAL_ DE P


~


TOTAL 5 63.500.00


24,343.00


16.229.00


62.418.00~ |63,500.00 1 62,418.00


63,500.00 i 62,418.00 63,500.00


62,418.00 | 63,500.00 | 62,418.00 | 317,500.00 1 312,090.00


7. AMOUNT PAYABLE


40,572.00


CASH-IER
Information verified as correct




Sie nature ....,,, ............... ....ue fo 1ate ................


I herecby dleclar~e that thei Ipaymeints made a!c~l in confoi;roul~ ~ ty i with Nat~ional Ins~ur-ance andn Social Security Reg~ulations

Y. T~he total remilnance for the your- to, do c id 9 1~20 ---...


I ) Drte:tte of1 n I e -


FORM CS6


0 it21 2 2 4 I


h 1~Y I' San





HOW ARE C ONTRIBUTIObNS RE IMIT TED ?

If you have monthly paid employees you are required to complete the CS2 Schedule every
month and remit those contributions to the National Insurance Office in your district.
If you have monthly paid employees who are either under 16 years of age or over 60
years of age you should use the same CS2 Schedule to pay contributions at the end of each
m-ronth. However, it is advisable to place such persons on a separate listing.

If you have weekly paid employees you should use the CS6 Schedule to pay contributions
for those weekly paid employees at the end of each month.

lIf you have fortnightly paid employees you should use the CS6 Schedule. Employees'
carmings must be recorded against the week actually worked in the fortnightly.
I you have fortnightly or weekly paid employees who are either under 16 years of age or
i 'er 60 years of age you should use the CS6 Schedule depending on the number of
i nployees. These should also be listed separately as stated above.

`Vhere employees are paid daily, their daily earnings must be totaled each week and their
lhisurable Earnings arrived at for the week. Contributions for such persons are to be paid
b-ased on Weekly Insurable Earnings.

Contributions for weekly paid workers MUST be calculated on WEEKLY EARNINGS. So
when employers are filling out the CS6 Schedule (which has provision for five (5)
contribution weeks) they must first calculate each weekly insurable amount individually,
calculate individual weekly rate of contribution and then insert total Insurable Earnings and
total contribution for the period, regardless of whether there are four (4) or five (5) Mondays
in the month.








NATIONAL INSURANCE SCHEME
Head Office: Brickdam
Tel: 226-6797, 226-83"76, 225-3268, 227-3461, 225-2793,5,7.
Camp Street
Tel: 226-8058, 226-8059, 226-6878, 225-2798-9
E-mail: Pr_nis@sol utions2000.net