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Guyana chronicle
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00088915/00207
 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: 7/23/2006
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: UF00088915:00207
 Related Items
Preceded by: Guyana graphic

Full Text












3


;s ^ "o
" a 1 ,


atywhsat kind of
tQMFisIS do they want.
m`~ BUDAPEST (Reuters) Fancy sex on a fishing boat?
Thesi visit the Lake Balaton resort, say Hungary's
'~Iauthorities in a recently launchEd campaign aimed
mr at attrcting young people to its main lake resort.
The tourism authonty is sending around an email
'wih a~n lint~ernel lin http://abalatoninyar.fw.hu/, lead-


criminals I :
w ere import ted~ara say I
Seeks security, other ;
help from India r. f
Page two
Buddy's .~
to import Indian .
staff for hotel
These lovely, smiling lasses captured the attention of President Bharrat Jagdeo and
Plans to build resort :CARICOM Secretary General, Dr, Edwin Carrington at the CARICOM Secretariat yesterday
after Cricket World Cup afternoon. The occasion was a children's party in observance of CARICOM Day. About 200
Pg13 children between the ages of 7 and 12 attended the part (Picture by Quacy Sampson) :,~- f 1

F : a ci Office Equiprnent
Servai-~ces Ltd. ($ F oga~rty's & Supplies Div.
Your friendly storelll
re xJim Bacchus Travel Service os


- Acting Commissioner,
fienry Greene


TM/Mj"~idafclslicle isat http-1//wWW.guyanachroncle.com


A TICKE TO YOUR

DREAMS !
RESULTS HO TUNE 225-800j


Under communisml Balated~ wars a poputer tourist spot of
Germanss and east Europeanrs41mt its Jopularily fell in the past
few~ years as Hungarians chodq to.spepd the alimmer abroad.
WITH THE COMIPLIMIIENTS OF I-T


ing viewers to a shont cartoon film wrhlch feamures a young blonde
woman~having sex with'a mamed mlan on a fishmng boal on the
lake :
The him, agomlpannd b! a po~pular iong frm the 1980s,
FholwI the sound1 hiding-hl\ wzddilng nng widelr In bed wnth the
womain II also shows her wowlng hlnm after talong off her bra.
"Trhe marketing campaign is aimed at selling Balaton as a travel
destination primarily for the young generation," the tourism au-
thority said in a statement.


,7


IN THE face of the revocation of his United
States visitor's visa as he assumed the office of
--*-r - as.--


'All fe & ~st,

Alana.
EXCITED: Miss Guyana,
Aacne Enebt uay n he t s
Miss Universe pageant, to
be aired live at 21:00 h
from the Shrine Auditorium
in Los Angeles. She is
competing' against 85
delegates from around the
world. From her hotel room
in LA, Miss Guyana said
she did her best and it all
depended on if the judges
liked her. AII the preliminary
competitions for selecting
the 20 finalist are over and
the announcement will be
made tonight. All the best
Alanal


~i"iZ~"D~ ]tP


4, ggy


MT~1 have never been involved


with illegal drugs





High Commissioner Gajraj (left) with members of the visiting indian team and their local
counterparts last week at the Providence Stadium.


G j aS Sa a V I



















~~ .o ,Lurt f, Other

he~ ~mIthi


By Neil Marks

IN THE diplomattic enclave in
New Delhi, G~uyanal's Hiigh
Comimissioner to India,
Ronaldl Gajraj says it is genl-
erally peaceful aInd is a far cry
from the environment he was
accustomed to when he held
the reigns of the security sec-
tor here.
Battling the idiosyncrasies
of spoken and written Hindi,
and trying to convert his taste
budls to north Indianl cuisine, he
seeks to gel Indian experts to
comle down here for training
programmes to boost the secu-
rity sector, despite significant
developments since he was
forced out of office by the dip-
lomatic community.
"It is not a question of be-
ing wrongly accused. It was
definitely a political move that
picked up some momentum
from those who were opposed
to the governmentt" he says of
the "phantom' squad allegations


-- :. -


that saw protesters even outside
his Bel Air, Georgetown, home,
where he was earlier chastised
for not knowing dangerous


criminals were his neighbours.
"This idea of a phantom
group has always bothered me.
What is a phantom group?" he
asks, settling in for a candid dis.
cussion with the Sunday
Chronicle,
The former minister was in
Guyana for the visit of a high
level Indian mission, led by
Secretary in the Ministry of
External Affairs, Mrs. Shashi
Tripathi.
Gajraj resigned as Minister
of Home Affairs at the end of
May last year after the diplo-
matic community voiced strong
objections to him being returned
to the position, with the U.S.
even threatening cutting certain
programmes. Hle was on leave
for the 11 months a Presiden-
tial Commission of Inquiry took
to clear him of allegations that
he was involved inl a "phan-
tom" death squad.
The lan Chang-led Com-
mission. hlowever. found that he
w~as guilty of serious procedural
irregularities. including contact
w~ith suspected criminals. and
issuing gunl licenIses. The\ inter-
national community fe~lt that
wa;s enough reason f'or him to
be reclieved of his duties. and de-
spite stronS backings from
Precsident Bh wrat Judag~. Gairaj
asked to decmit office. juste the
samne w\hen hei asked for thle in-
iluir; to be carr-Iied out and pro-
cceded on leavc.


a bullet proof vest that had cer-
tain modifications. He recalls too
at Ogle, also on the East Coast,
when the vehicle in which a
Trinidadian was travelling, had a
steel .plate affixed to the
backseat to provide protection
to the criminals.
"You had certain crimes
committed by certain people
with overseas connections. It
created some worry...Anxiety
within the force mounted," he
admits.
Police on patrol were very
apprehensive, he says, and self-
preservation, being the first law
of nature, they took certain
courses of action that were "a


Guyana's High
Commissioner to India,
Ronald Gajraj.

little imnpatient" because it was
a1 question of fearing for- their

T~Ihey\ came~i undecr fire fr~oml
wea;Pons inl the hand11S of Cr~imli-
nalsI \\hio had nlo rule~s and regu-

crnedl. hle explla~ins.
inl lthe tw\o wa;rs under Mm.I-




Hec aidl he heclpedi acqu~iri

,irmouredillt ,lhiclies i an id re

spons typs frm Inia. Wit




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SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 23, 200










'I have never been involved with illegal drugs'


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- Acting Commissioner. Henry Greene


IN THE face of the revocation
of his United States visitor's
visa as he assumed the office
of acting Commissioner of
Police, former Crime Chief,
Mr. Henry Greene yesterday
described the scenario as
"painful" and stressed he has
never been involved in illegal
drugs. .
In a promised statement to
the media following the reports
Friday on the revocation on the
second visa his diplomatic visa
was revoked two months ago -
Greene acknowledged that it is
the right of any foreign govern-
ment to grant or revoke visas,
but charged that character assas-
sination may be at the root of
the matter.
Reports are that Greene

'I want categorically
to state thatlIhave
never been involved in
any way with illegal
drug operations either
locally or abroad; and
I have never
associated with any
drug dealer'
Acting Commissioner of
Police, Henry G;reene
was issued with a diplomatic
visa in 2002 to attend a course
rnteror sm on7 behaifo at

ington. The visa was a1 five-year
one and had not been expired.
The U.S. Embassy had
taken a similar decision two
years ago against former acting
Police Commissioner, Mr. Floyd
McDonald and Home Affairs
Ministr Mr.vo al GaG ust-
fied and improperly motivated
attempts arobedng endedto hb:
acter, perhaps due to my im-
pending ascendancy to the post
of Pohece Commissioner. The
c ite tl r s dEndas ohasv re
to that country. That has been a
painful event for me.
"However, it is the preroga-
tive of foreign states to grant a
visa and it is also their preroga
tive to revoke such visas in their
o delibertjdmn suj
Otn e appeat ud atio uf thi la
tha want categorically too st
in any way with illegal drug op-
erations either locally or abroad;
and I luive neeer associated with


"I have taken steps, and
will continue so to do, to ensure
the eradication of the drug
scourge in this country. My role
and work at the Criminal IlnvS-
tigation Department is ample
testimony to that fact," Greene
said in the statement.
Pledging to uphold the
mantle of leadership expected
of the Police Commissioner,
Greene said the immediate fo-


cus of thle F~orce is security dur-
ing the upcoming~ genera; l Ind
regional elections. Electionls a~e
to be held on August 28.
Mr. Winston Feclix, who
served aIs Commlissioner of Po-
lice for the past two years, will
proceed on pm-wr~iremnent leave
tomo~nw, 1caving Greene -who
is the Deputy Commissioner,
Law Enforcement to act as Po-
lice Commissioner through the


crucial elections period ahead.
TIhe former Crime Chief,
pledging his support a~nd coml-
mnitment to the people of
Guyana, said he will make ev-
ery eff~ort to fulfill the require-
mentns of his mandate of law en-
forcement with due diligence and
fervour.
"I wish to pledge my sup-
port and commitment to the
.people of Guyana. I shall be


guidecd at all times by the oath I
halve Itaken a~nd will make every
effort to fulfill the requirements
of my mandate of' law enforce-
mnent with due diligence and
fervour and I pledge to uphold
the mantle of leadership ex-
pected of the Commissioner of
Police," Greene said in the
statement.
He added that he will al-
ways strive to uphold the noble
traditions of the Police Service


and work within the laws of this
country to ensure the peace and
security of this nation.
He also expressed thanks for
the confidence reposed in him
and his ability to do the job at
hand.
"I remain your humble
servant and intend to serve
this country to the best of my
ability and I pray God to be
my Judge and my Guide,"
Greene asserted.


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4 SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 23, 2006


Lebanese-Canadian families wait in line to be evacuated from Lebanon to Cyprus in Beirut's port yesterday. (Jamral
SaidilReuters)



If8q Q 10 ds reconciliation ta Iks amid scepticism


.u'1""111 111 ** 1-a--ems,*,


II cllylg~ c M~ichae~ol~l infreyo l and~ Simonalc Itahel ;i l:~ (

inlARh~NAC, yp. (Reuieu~cl Il~c lter) hips al/hlnd aircraft 1lcooped~1~
more' exhaus6' ()tied people flein te igtig n ebno


Us~Nl' emrgenoucysa rhelief t coorinatour.is lielasnd ada lat$
milio wasurent tly eed tolllhI help a'VertL'' a0 humit ian dis astern
safe~.~'lc~ psage to thre aidll conoy.0 t ,0 o c\;u~( rol
w!ithS. the huge wave of foreign evcuee~i s whichi~ sis. istreting t~h,~e ml


that hadl brought in more than 1,200 people.
r::itain gavl\e its citizens until yesterday evening to gartherI in
B~eiru1t for the' last scheduled eva~culation by sea. A- ship wvith Britrish
e~vacueecs is expected in Cypr~us nearly today.
About 5,700 people were coming in on seven U.S. ships yes-
trclday and the nearly hours of today aInd only 1.60() of those would
be flow\n out. officials sa~id. About 2,300 wecre staying at a make-
s;hif~t camp set up in fairgrounds in the capital Nicosia.
"There ar-e still ships comingg" said a U.S. State Departmenl
media official. who declined to be named. "It may not be at the
same rate as a1 few days ago. but we ar~e still receiving a Chaurere~d
ships also were: expected to bring 500 Australialns, 1.100 Caunadia\ns
and 400 Swiss to Larnaca late yesterday.
Turkey has also been receiving hundrecds of ev\acueecs. most~ly
Canadian and some Swedish citizens. at its Medccite~lrranean p~ort of`
Mer~sin to the nor-th of Cy'prus.

UNCERTAIN F;UTURE~
Eva:cuees described~ scenes of mov~\hem inl L~ebanon. w\he~re manyI1
ha~d been holida~ying or v.isiting famnily~ whe1Ln Israelcl started~ bombinF
11 days agott my club playing tennis and suddenly heard shelling
ov:er my head." Eddy Munzer. 66, a retiredt lawyerI fr~om I lorida~.
said. "The situation is so uncertalin. I don't see any brightr futurec in
thes rai n-born accountant Joseph Saade, \\ho mnoved to Be'irut
20 years ago. said: "I will not return. This is the e~nd. I amn foins~ to
Australia. my home. -
To help those left behind in Lebalnan. the UiN's Ege~landl said it
wars vital to repair bombhed r~unways~ at Beirut's Hannr airp-ort ;undi
to establ sh anstaging area in Cypmuslet e eifinotecut

in any quantities and more imnportantly. we're not able to dist-ib-
ute it beyond certain points which we can reach at the momecnt."-
he told reporters in Larnaca.
Egeland said he would fly from Cyprus to Be~irut aboard a British
helicopter to assess the situation there and to "urge anld beg" intrcl-
national donors to stomp up food, mecdicine,. waters and other aid.
As people escaped the violence, aid poured in. The EU pledged
to send mnedicine, shelter material and other supplies. FrIance sent
20 tonnes of water, food aInd medicines, andl was dispatching a w~a
ter purifying plant on Saturday.
Officials said the French humanitarian agency Medecins
'Sans Frontieres planned to send 60 tonnes of emergency aid
through Cyprus to Lebanon.


By Madiam Karouny

IIAGHDAD,. (Reuters) Iraqi
leaders met in a show~ of sec-
tarian and ethnic solidarity
yesterday before a White
House visit by the Prime
Minister, but some were pes-
simistic about the chances of
tackling rising sectarian
bloodshed.
The biggest party fr~om the
Sunni Arab community. which
forms the backbone of a raging
insur~gency against a Shi'ite-led.
U.S.-backed government, did
not join the talks.
Prime Ministrci Nuri al-
Maoliki will visil Wa~shinlgton to
meect Presidenlt George W. Bush
on T~uesday and the~y are ex-
pe'ctd to dliscuss ways of iml-
proving security mn Baghdad,
which is gripped by' seclarian
violence f~uelling fearls of civil

Malliki, a tough-lalk~ing Is-
lumiist, strongly urgedr Iraiqis to
embra;ce pea;cefull p~olitics durIing


crnmelnt he~ll~u;rlgarters








IRESULTS


President, a Kurd. and the Sunni
speaker of parliament.
So f~ar. Maliki's 24-point
reconciliation plan, long on
promises but short on detail,
has failed to stemnthe rising vio-
lence, which the United Nations
say's may be killing 100 people
a day.
A senior U.S. official said in
Washington on Friday one op-
tion for inliproving security is to
bring more U.S. and Iraqi forces
into the capital.
The: largest Sunlni political
bloc. the Iraqi Accordiance
Front. did not show up for
ye~sterday's mctinlg, and one
Sunni parliamlentarian said this
was for "administrative"' rea-
sons.
Ilic also said Sunni leaders
have little hope that the talks
w\ill help ease divisions. "There
hiave been previous meetings
anld they hav\e led to nothing,"
said the par~liamelnlarian. who
askel nlot to be nlmed.
traq~( lead~ers hav'e admitted
thecy dcspiair of being able to


is f~inished~." a~ top1 Sgovernment


coarlinen,~ rema~in~i s commlllitted~ in


public to a U.S.-sponsored con-
stitution preserving Iraq's unity.
Iraqi and U.S. officials now
believe sectarian militias are kill-
ing more Iraqis and pose a
greater security threat than the
insurgency, though this is still a
major destabilisingo force.

SECTARIAN CRISIS
Sunnis accuse Shi'ite mili-
tias of running death squads and
Iraqis fear they could be kid-
napped or killed at any, minute
in the communal violence.
Malikii has vowed to dis-
hand militias but it is a highly
sensitive task because the armed
groups are the military winlgs of
political parties, including ones
in Maliki's islamist Shi'ite Alli-
anlce.
The U.S. military said its
troops, backed by Iraqi tr-oops
and police, killed 15 fighters in
a1 three-h1our gunbanttle near a
Shi'ite mosque at Mussayab.
south of Baghdad, and later
found rocket propelled grcnaldes
in the mosque. An ilraqi soldier
w\as killed in the enngagemnt, t
Tw~o U.S. soldtier~s were al'1So
killedu~r~ound L3aghdad.
B~ush is under pressure to


the end of the year, as his Re-
publicans face elections in No-
vember with their control of the
U.S. Congress at stake.
Five weeks after Bush vis-
ited Baghdad to bless the new
Maliki government, hundreds of
Iraqis have been killed in suicide
bombings and communal at-
tacks.
U.S. officials insist Iraq is
not on the brink of civil war,
saying Maliki is pushing ahead
with reconciliation efforts and
that most Iraqis do not want
their country divided along sec-
tarian lines.
The top U.S. commander
for the Middle East said on Fri-
day sectarian. violence in
Baghdad had become a bigger
problem than the insurgency
and that plans were being drawn
up to movie more troops to the
capital, according to a report in
Saturday's New York Times.
"The country canl deal
with the insurgency better
than it can with the sectarian
violence, and it needs to
move decisively against thle
sectarian violence now." G~en-
er-al Johnll Abizaid, head of
the Unitedt States Central
Commlland, told the unewspa-
per.


II.,p.. r fo .,,

must~c k Iucmpan
repn nc I


,,n, If' a society lose
cII its 11oral values
Sit lOSCS .<
evel-ytlagin


MONDAY l(006-07-17 09 21 04 19 02
TUESDAY 2006-o7-Is 20 22 23 06 12
WEDNESDAY 2006-07-19 15 04 22 13 21
THURSDY 200-07-20 23 04 22 08 20

FRIDAY 200,6-07-2 1 24 05 12 14 25
SATUDAY20016-07-22 20 02 01 12 26


FREETICKET i;i/


2006-07-21


608


763


253


'- -- --"~'~~~~*"~~~~-----~


Exodus from Lebanon to Cyprus peaks, UN urges aid


SE SU11TS~r


DRAW DATE o00-0r7-22


F 2805







Y ADNUS C u y ,


a ~lle e 8~iI~l







(TRINIDAD GUARDIAN) Chief Magistrate Sherman
Mc Nicolls has set October 12 for the possible start of
extradition proceedings against businessmen Ishwar
Galbaransingh and Steve Ferguson.
Galbaransingh and Ferguson were held on provisional
warrants on Thursday shortly after leaving the Port-of-Spain
Magistrates Cour~t where they had appeared with others in
the preliminary inquiry into corruption charges arising cut of
the Piarco Airport Development project.
They have been placed on $1 million bail each.
The US government has slapped a total of 95 charges
against them. Ferguson faces 820of those charges.
West further said that defence attorneys Gillian Lucky'
Devesh Maharaj and Ravi Rajcoomar along with himself had
agreed to have the matter adjourned to October 12.
Galbaransingh, chairman of Northern Construction Ltd.
and Ferguson, a fonner executive of Maritimne F~inancial Group.
were indicated by al grand jury in the Southern District of
Florida in December last year.
According to the extradition warrants, they are both
wanted in the US to face charges of fraud anld conspiring
to engage inl money laundering in the US, T&rT,
Bahamas and elsewhere.


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Counselling for

prgnn p .. .. .
(TIRINID)AD GUARDIAN) A counselling programme, set
up for a pregnant 12-year-old girl who attained the highest
score in the SEFA exams at a school in east Trinidad, had to
be suspended last term because the girl's mother stopped
her from school, Education Ministry sources said Friday.
The spokesman said the ministry first became aware of the
problem last term, after the girl's mother confided to school
officials that her daughter was pregnant for her 18-year-old
boyfriend.
School officials alerted the Education Ministry and officials
of the Student Support Services began providing counselling anid
advice thesy uFr dy they had found the 18-year-old
suspect.?They said he is expected to be charged with statutory
rape. Investigators said the girl's mother could also face a charge
for failing to report her daughter's pregnancy.
According to police, the girl and her motheihave moved
out of their home and are now living in Morvant.
The spokesman in the Ministry of Education said, "We
had started providing advice to the child, but this had to be
suspended because the mother took the child out of the
school."


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F~ilhio sentencedl Suzane and
D~aniel to 39) years inl prison.
Cristian was sentencedl to 38
years, a spokesperson of the
Sao Paulo couit said.
The rulings are subject to
appeal.
reAcesordingato local press
Richthofen, a naturalised
Brazilian and an engineer,
was the grandson of a brother
of 'Red' Baron Manfred von
Richthofen of Germany, who
shot down 80 enemy aircraft
in World War I before being
killed in action in 1918.


von Richthofe~n, with an iron rod
while they slept, they said. In
addition, they were convicted of
smothering: the mother with wet
towels and trash balgs.
Prosecutor st sand the
three committed l e cri me
to tak e control a t e
Richthofen's belongings.
Police said Suzane planned
the murder because her
parents had prohibited her
relationship with Danicl.
Suzanc's lawyers salid Daniel


SAO PAUILO, Brazil
(Reuters) A former law
student from a wealthy
family has been sentencedl to
39 years in prison for killing
her parents in Brazil's most
publicised murder trial in
recent years.
The jury in a Sao Paulo
court found Suzane von
Richthofen, her boyfriend
Daniel Cravinhos and his
brother Cristian guilty of
murdering her parents in
October 2002.
All three have confessed to


the crime.
In a city with one of the
highest homicide rates in the
world, this drama in a well-to-
do family repeatedly grabbed
media headlines for nearly four
years,
Suzane, a 19 year-old law
student at the time of the
crime, let Daniel, 21, and
Cristian, 27, into her parents
home in a middle-class
neighbourhood of Sao Paulo,
prosecutors said.
The two brothers beat the
parents, Marisia and Manfred


immig ration
L~eila C'obo take it seriously because the artists
peopic behindl the song halve all immigrants
Billboard) As the wvitnessed firsthandl the trials success in tl
ion debate grips and tribulatlions of inunigrant this is their
,the issue is tle. Among the singer~s aIre Jennli Garza.
new songs by Latin Rivera, Conjunto Primnavera lead for regional
singer Tony Melendez. Tucalnes Que Buena
atest high-profile de Tijuana lead singer Mario wrote 'Sc (
'Sc Que Triulnfare' ("I Quinte~ro. Los Horoscopos de pr-oducer b
Iph"), a song recorded Durango singers Vicky and Adolfo Val
a group of prominent Marisol Terrazas and El Chapo. Los Twiins
exican artists. "El Chapo was a with some
oned as a sort of dishwasher." says co-writer acts.
od hymnn the track Pepc Garza. "Mario Quintero Fonovi
ght-ahead lyrics ('l'ml crossed the border several times to release I
:ho fixes your car, as a wetback. T~he Horoscopos a compilat
ving a driver's license/ girls' father had problems with issue of imn
,night after might asks immiigration, and (Rivera's no release
s for an opportunityy) father) Don Pedro Rivera tentative tr
o stir an emotional crossed the border with his Marco Ant
wife, who was pregnant with de Carto
nces will probably Jenni at the time. Basically. the Houses', a


themselves ae
who have achieved
he United Staltes. and
message.
programmne director
Mexican KBUE (La
I) Los Angeles, co-
Que Triunfare' with
otherss Omar and
enzuela (known as
), who have: worked
of the market's top

isa Records plans
the track as part of
:ion related to the
migration. There is
date yet. but the
ack listing includes
onio Solis' 'Casas
,n' ('Cardboard
song about poverty


in Latin America) and Los
Horoscopos de Durango
'Adios a Mi Ticrra.
Another duranguense
group, Patrulla 81, has also
included an immigration-
themed song as the title
track on its latest album,
'Tierra Extrana' (Strange
Land). It is currently No. 29
on the Top Latin Albums
chart.


By


MIAMI (
immigrant
Congress
inspiring I
artists.
Thel
example is
Will Trium
June 28 by
regional MI
Envisi
brotherhoc
boasts strai
the one w
without ha\
It's me who
the heaven
intended t
response.
Audie


31-year-old ma~n. T


background and
Buisiness Admiinistraition
Degree
Ca:,ll MNr. Norville
,it231-295 1ur
618-6572


E LCINORH J l 23 2 6


Brazi sentences woman


~~~~~Pfo kiln ae


debate


WANTED






































AN: D



CWCi 0


6 SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 23, 2006


:


_ 1 ( ~ ~~~ i





RaT will functions within the framework of a Treaty for Secu-'
:rity Assistance (TSA). ilowever. for it to bie operationalised, fipa
participatatifig goveriuments would have to intrqdutelledislatiol that
iniorporatesrd it into db'mestic law before :October '15. this
year. Janiaica has beeniassigned responsibility to':"coinnianidthe
operations teaim"~. -
Ftrtier. joit Task;Fro~es, are to be deployed to; 6~-fegioital
nortiern hnd souihern sector units. These nr III be located iix jht~igua:
had Barbuda ahdd-n Triiidad and Tobago.
Barbqdds ii the desigitated location for responsibility ofl the Re-.
gional Operations: Centre/~R1OT). Detaibs of a region-wide educal
tion programme, soexi.te twi launched, are: belng finalised.
Let~ us hope for success in the implemeBntationlqf:the ~com-
lilex,arrangeinegtsi to; ehaiture enjoyment efi Cticket lori cupi
2007 in a promised "fsafe and secure en1viImonn~ikitt during;
wh~i~ic ten 'CAQRICO19 state's are transh~birmedjinto ba'sirigle
domestic BQice 'l for it:itiia-regional freedomr of~ritovelinent lia
air id b~ae~st trainsporpitioi


IN PRI PARATION for.next year's historic' hostilig of, Cricket ~.:So what' are some oFlthe key~ factors involved t;1ings you need
Wiorld,Cup (CWC) by; nipe Caribbeqn~i. Community 'countries, to know iti the strategy to tthnsform nthe~nine~host ;countries, plus
morue than cricket-lover. wo~idid;have~ to :et~ s;incistoned to a :Dom~iriica, which has requesred p~rhritprihig inkte process, into a
,whole ~rirge of new acrohyms .on $ecjtri for their own si~fety' ~ingle domestic: Space ~for~ tiivesitedfictd redinom i intr-eia rvl
IJud fr~eedom to travel. l or CARICOM natipnols, ass well as the htige influx~of visitois ek-
Examiiplis Try remiefnbering APIS, IMcPAiCS, CCVP, CI'SNET,; pectedi for the v orld eup~ games? .
RIFC~~ orRT .,Frst, they woiuldl be exempted froini having -the~ir.passports
Itftyseiaqfitit g put theo inedid, inbci-preate by gbvern-' statiped, bjut will be required to sihmit to imn~igr~ato completed
mnents a a? inajor bsti'rper in the regonl Istraitigy for the' world E/D form (entry and departure) that, is being standardised for sub~-
curp; could expect toJ~~keedp lof~ctsin g on .what: ile acronynis represent mission.at all ;ports of en~try.
ilor Cotymunity natiori/s'nils and eir visiting friends. The, staki~ped ED form' will serve astihe referene docunient for
It aill h~s to dlo w fi hthe ovterall goal: of the' host; governments to travellers and immiigtation authorities. However, ADlitravellers' are
ensure "a~s dare and shfe environments"; (SSE) Ps well ais thB cre- advied to be in possessfon; of lid paissppnrts d ,o le
nation of' a :Sipgle donieistjb'space": (SDS).i :.i'CAR;ICQM ~natiobrils and others .wbpo wee eqesd olve
:The- SDS is beirig desiggqed fewr the spjecfilp purpose ofifacilitat-: the jurisdiction o~filny of the :paiticipytjing mettibpi ;states for the
ing liassle-free intrai~-teg'~iot'ial tr~ivel T n~SI- d~t;su TTopurnt passionate C (WC, as. eoll as Dothnita; within thebi~ lastthe yees, ~or have oth-
deb ties ~ih somet CARILgOM juriisdictiidi ~.i ris bee ceois s '"security ibrea~ts", wo~uld be excluded ~
Ouaanteig ngium ecrit a th turnmet is hosted. liomn tiis "goldest jperiod" freadoril of mlovheinet ai-araigements.
ovrafott -nin iplnod (.Intrar. toMa 11- for bic~i h inre Secohdly, there wjil bbi; a comnitolfCARIiCqM f Visa Pol'icy
'than 50. 00pversdag vlIstlOrS ae exptijell lis.'bt the 'core of thie ((N~CP) gpplicab~le to nationalis.from:46 touqtries~whoJ will ether the
common reginidiil sl~ite to abid c th t I :'ib~ ~ objtielt sate en- nine: CAIRICOMEE ;silite hosting the CWC alid Denihica. The visa. .
4 roni 4mi a c ls~ YIged 'g1e ei d" Plfor fred~om of move- wd~lkldbe expected~ to be olionbred ly ,all tiarticilia ingr states: :~;.
I-in en'acri~ss lhiC;dghirn. '' '
SOn theCH C pe.iijcuriit ednnymitiCc' 10th Pki~ine M nisier,Pa~trick LMETIO.
1Lann 1i ng: of r`ijnjid ,and Th~bagno. :Wlho Ha' let :resperisibility for ~ An Lmpipmbl~itation P;gency~for C~rime and Security (lIvPACS I
crlimn!ad sa~rid ~ secuty iond C;AklICOIM ars are',Barbados"' will ~be working ; with a regional immigkation sub-copimi'ttee 'to de -
Depty rie MniserML ottey and amitoks Nittionall Sc- veloj,'a pliblip commnnunications-pIlaun to ~licilitate compliance bi
edit Mnite Ple Pilip C'liiber1 StateS. Thle intentllioli is to ha;ve' theL viSa ap~plicationl pro'
At. the C!lconlscitisio (, thec 27th1 CARICO~M Slunnliit inl St. Kitts CcYS .complletedL~ by mlid nexIt mIonth I(AugStIS).
Berierthi mnth thy bieed he neia n hw te ommiliy hjirdly, sci~cning~ prccss to guardl a~gainst crimnina~ls Indl:su
pl; ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ CLI' nClllliI in maigarnt ftescrt ragnois etdtro itsis to b operationailiSed with theC useC of. umong~l
RdecilO NA .STl~r.\TIX)(Y incluingitl informalnitionl on stoli'n and1( mlissinlg documents~l .
Thestatgypialesa omle o mchbimssuh s pr- An imnportantll elemelnt inl thlis arra;ngementn is 1hle ccooperat;ionl


IIt was1 Barhlcb,d, M~ini hinilex~ \\ho ha; I m~lilned the cloneystl (, IC'ISNNET) hias been establishedl. The infrastruct ure for thi\
I''lden, pecric, F: !(,r Ireedonlll ,t lnowinent In 11he 11 H0 with' \\n1 prognunmeI;II1I1C. as5 dCSigned'~ anld developeCd by a regional intlllcligeCl
ra 10,wee lu inlerng idartto elther ats ayehera cnuittee (.RICI). is be'ingc f`IIIinaced~ byl the Trinil;dadand Tobago gol
1 itish to1 !.I:'.n(' I~ le1~ III einid hat \n f l.nnient.
!he. :na ; \hnial I'dlp how. .uite lI r TheIIII) I latestllll asesm n onInnn fitllg neofcr
C' onl 'h ma ";,Ii nuacsfu.cul uciningo Clilthe Netw rk asd ne~ at,., a metn hedIsto
up a po goalie WICLI agoig e in arbdos
... a <.,. onon nainl prvlhsas engvn irteceto faRgoa nel


LFI


Editorial)
Editorial Viewpoint:
By RICKEY SINGH
.IN POLITICS, they say, bllitthings are possible. Not sur-
p'risingly, therefore, rebLers would have learnt from
yI/,d'terday's 'Chronicle' that 1,Voses Nagamootoo is back in
.the' ruling People's Progressive Party (PPP) and will be a
ictqdidate for the upcomidg A~ugust 28 general election. I
The announced returnn' of'lll flamboyant politician with a
r ~eputed 'anancy' streak, has cpiticipled, quite significantly, wif h
the disclosure by Presiden~t bairralt Jagdeo of August 28 as E
.Digy the fourth Mondqy~ pte~xt month when voters tte .
pi'eolling booths to makeR the fateful decision on t'he
government they prefer for the ne~tt ive years,
;The blending of the eled~ion date and Nagamoiotols: Ire- j
'iyri: by no means a big singprise, though challenging for th'e
PI FRPfs principal opponents ,- was not the only coincidence; of '
Il'significance on Friday in the~ politics and governance of Ouyana; i
.There was also the officiiil fariewell" from Police Commrii'-
sion8r Winston Felix. He his gyne or9pre-retirement leave~aniid
lan pyierhanging grey cloud! pertalihiig' to highly cqntrov!ersial
bilgged donversations, orge: idpar iular of national security.:i -~ I
. iFelix's exuberant-declaration in Pib~licBIlulanguagenofhain~g i
:'lfbught the good fight; fnishdth~lt~~ e~course and kept the 'faith; ',
coihcided with' the second syacplronipjedimove by Lthe Uhited :
1Sta~tes embassy in Georgetos/n~t~ol P~ublicly embarrass the
!Dtptil~ Commissioner iif the F~myana Police;Force, Hritii j
Gittenc, now acting head,of thle Fbrce. i
.The first time the chibassyr chdse .fone'mbairass Greene ,-
w ihidsc substantive post is that: of; Qinie C'hief tas: some twyo .
Iinctths ago when his diplomiatic visa was suddenily with~draw\hni ''


.


BLENDING SURPRISES FELIX,

lNAGAMdOTOO U.S. EMBASSY


1


i I
following a news report that ~the,Priyath S/ec or, Commission
would fkvour: his, appointment; as, iteii 1 ofice Conrimiksioner.
Subsequently, there was a clariioption iof Notts 'on this issue
from te P'SC. .: ' '
SAs if tos~ignal a message to the powers jhat bC- any seem-
ingly a n at of'iterference 'in tthe idateltnal;'affairs!'of the; GPF -
the U.S. emba~ssy.timed its secondd shet atlenitibatradibig~ preene
by revokting a~lso(his normal U.,S. visitor' jsa Vial development '
that coiheided wNith Friday's inaulc :p~ fhis: actih~g tp-
pointmimtwijth the'departure shf Flik. ''
SWh~atever the eason or reasons, ~it,4s itmatier.bf: interest~
that unlike his acting predecessor, Flodyd Mcpoia~ld, F~ixu's ap- i
pointmnt ar:s Police Comgi~sioher wks repor~ted to liave beeir
warmly e bra~dddby the U.S. embabsy lr ith sustainedi shipogbtn
Felfij's cldim; ps reported yestprdiay tahathi thnure as head ~
of the GPIF wiass'tt le most dhiall~ig'ihiog~cf'9ny, 0 ifi ssipner of
Police ri~ inde~pendbn3;t Guyai~,a" is; 9pei t qinestipnI~g fr'ont what
I,, as a journla lit now of the' ediriroversies th~at havie surt.ounded
th'e operatiousl:ot die Fotce utider~ duccesdile admininstrations .
I ftthe Pedple's Natiobalg ongreys niglt inp'to flyettiredktri Ptof
If. Laiprie LewikJ
It itos lot tyjttipy significairce alstioa,c4Assi~trn Ccrt 4mmrs- ,
'sioner,'~Paul Slowe,: Idtoly~ be higiljl.Iti'pecipd or his jnteg- ';
~rity hi~d 99nipetd~eng}W d:piik i itls
;lure Friday as 'head df. 'q ~ai~i~~r't s
As I noted alt nni ha' poici gll'thin s iilbos~~ -
sibr~le.! $o not onlrtly gamootoobadkc atd,rou a~g foyphrs .
':"telbved" PPP; byi Mr. t~eli'x ias foundi it' niess~dr td: pay. a
m :nost warm tribute:,to ~Home MAfa~irs 191~iiidi~ter Gai Teixeira.
S h~ is the goviehimerit iminister dij had, accused ~hiinlast


month of "reckless" behaviour in moving to the court to block
An official probe by an independent tribunal into what has be-
,eome~ popularly known as the "tapegate" affair.
"'Minister", said Felix to Teixeira, "your commitment to fair-
itekss and non-partisanship is truly enviable. You made and up-
heldi polidy at the niost difficult time for policing in Guyana's
.)istory...", .
S:'Well, Madame Midliister, for what it is worth, you should
,take a biow. Thie moreso, since Felix's public praise would
'not square. with~lpolitical allegations~ that have been com-
ing from the main opposition PNCR which, like the fledg-
Igng Alliance for Change (AFC), would now also have to
adjust to Nagamooto i's electioneering campaign with the


Editor-in-Chief: Sharief IhU
Sunoday Editor: M~ichelle Nu~se
Edhiodiid: 227-5216; 227-5204; 22- 3243-9
-Sports: 225-7174 -
.A'ter hours 226-3243-9'
Vax: 227-5208
TFhe Chrohicle'is at www~guyanachrohie~.com .
p-mail acddress Isundayeditor~,guyaniachronile~com
SLama Avenupc; B$1 Air Park. Georgeto.wn, Guyvana.:


REEDOM R



ins you need to kdo


I I :


CHRONICLE








SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 23, 2006


____~_


The troubling face of globalisation:












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


___ _~


,:


HAIL up, Rastn! Give you
blood a pound!
You feeling real ire, r-ight?
Yeah, blood. a lot of people
really, rea~lly) proud of whalt Ra1s
Ordock Reid pulled off in that
cess pool in TIucville,
Georgetown last week. Big up
that Rasta!
Yo~u know how a lot of
people feel about Rastas, right?
How they, suck their teeth and
twitch their nose when Rastas
around, as if they smelling some
really. really old human faeces
(also known as sh-t)? '
Well, a lot of them who
tend to look down on Rastas as
the sh-t of the earth must be
feeling like a lot of old sh-t right
now after the way Ras Ordock
put them to shame last week.
Hail up that blood, blood!
Imagine he was the only
one in that crowd who had the
outs, the courage, the bra~very,
the balls to throw caution to
the wind and dive into that cess
pool to try to save a little girl.
No police around, no fire-
m~en around, and a crowd only
watching and hoping as five-
year-old Brianna Maya Dover
stayed buried for hours beneath
faecesinthatabandonedsewer-
age plant.
It was only a Rasta, an odd
jobs blood named Ordock, who
felt he had to do something more
than wring his hands and hope
and pray.
It was only that blood who
had the presence of mind to tie
a piece of rope around his waist
and dive into the deep pool of
human faeces to try to rescue
the little girl.
And imagine, blood, when
his dreadlocks posed a dannger
as he floundered around in that
stinking pool of sh-t searching
for little Brianna, Brother
Ordock clambered out, ran off
to find a knife with which he
cut off his precious locks, and
jumped right back into that cess
pool to continue his arduous
task.
Big up the man, Rasta!
And that blood ()rcloc;( i: "
simple, ordinary dread. 1maginc.
From what I hear, he's ~just
a loner, hanging around a taxi
service in Tucville, washing cars
and doing odd jobs to scrape a
daily living, and generally mind-
ing his business and nobody
else's.
Even on that fateful day last
Monday that triggered him into
an overnight hero, Ras Ordock
was hesitant; when he first
heard the commotion around the
cess pool, he thought it was fight
among people and wanted no
part of it.
But when he realized the life
of a little girl he did not even
know was at stake, he shed his
hesitancy and dived into a cess
pool, surfacing from all that sh-
I and stench into the newspa-
per headlines and into a kind of
stardom, threatening his ordi-
nariness.
Malny of those reading the


See how the ordinary, poor,
hIumlble' can shame those who
strut around pretending, with
the'ir airs and fuss, how mighty
and highfaluting they are.
blood?
Hail up the Rasta!
While that blood was wal-
lowing around in that cess pool.
unmindful of the stink and sh-1
all over him, others were wor-
ried about how the sh-t would
affect their cologne a~nd perfume
while pretending concern for thc
fatre of little Brianna.
No police, no firemeno and
the only hero to spring from
around thatr cess pool that day
was Ras Ordock.
In spite of his brave efforts,
the girl died, but I, Ras Rief,
Honorary Rasta, join with oth-
crs in hailing this brother, this
blood. who somehow, in spite
of his ordinariness, searched
deep in his soul last Monday
and found the courage to do
what he did.
Give praise and thanks to
the Most High! Jah Rastafari!


$ i~
I.d?
II*v
t
.'a


Tr~


haunted for quite a1 w~l~le by! the
shame wroughlt on them~l hi ;a
humble Rasta. 01 he blrced lhz
hav~e so long turned up their
noses and screwed up the:r
falces at. as if some awful` sh1-
wa;S StuIck in their nose
Wa~nt to b~el w\ho? .c~':i ne

now~. hlood.
You bct it s not those n he~
pulled ba;ckr fromn ju~mping into,
that cess pool to, join Rus
Orduck to in- to savei thatl little

Things to ponder oni.
Rasta, things to poindel~r n.


"The experience has
changed my life tremendously
and if I had to do it all over
again I would, because now I
see people still care about oth-
ers," he said.
The brave Rasta. however,
reiterated he did not jump into
the filth for four long hours for
money or personal gain but to
salve the little girl's life.
He said he was mnotivated by
the haunted and anguished looks
on the face of Bnianna's parents
who collapsed at the scene.
And you can be sure. blood,
that some people will be


'1 ae
no time in contacting me trying
to find out how they could re-
ward him in their little ways.
One reader asked for a
phone number, an address at
which to contact Ras Ordock,
and when one of our reporters
checked, she found he does not


even have an ID card and no
fixed place of abode. The only
contact by phone is through the
taxti service where he hangs
around and with their permis-
sion. I gave that to the reader
who wants to help that blood
in his little way,


panels was convened, Antigua
and Barbuda offered to address
the U.S. concerns about regula-
tion and taxuation.
The Antigua and Barbuda
gover~nment offered to bee~f up
its own regulation of the
Internet gaming companies to
guarc; ag'"."i! underage age gam-
bling and the possibility Of
money laundering, and also to
establish machinery for apply-
ing withholding taxes on win-
nings by U.S. punters which
would be paid over to the U.S.
Treasury.
The U~.S. government repre-
sentativecs favoured only a direct
prohibition on the delivery of
Internet gambling into the U.S.
from any part of the world.
In pursuance of this, the
U.S. House of Representatives
this month approved a Bill to
prohibit most forms of Internet
gambling and to make it illegal
for banks and credit card com-
panies to make payment to
online gambling sites. The U.S.
Senate has not yet voted on the
bill, but it is more than likely to
receive the nod of a majority-
This month also witnessed
U.S. law enforcement a~uthorities


THIS month, the world saw
the troubling face of
globalisation over Internet
gambling.
On one side of the coin is
:iC desire by the U.S. govern-
ment to prohibit met 170 ho- "'
der delivery of Internet gambling
services into the U.S. On the
other side, are the companies
and countries that take advan-
tage of new trade rules ad-
vanced by the U.S. itself that
seek to create a single global
economic space in which busi-
nesses are free to enjoy unre-
stricted trade in goods and ser-
vices across the world.
The government of the
United States, the world's most
powerful nation and one of the
main advocates of globalisation,
1 continued to question decisions
of the World Trade Organisation
(WTO) that U.S. domestic laws
should be brought into compli-
ance with the U.S. government's
international obligations over the
delivery of Internet gambling
services from the tiny Caribbean
state, Antigua and Barbuda, into
U.S. territory.
U'.S. la~w makers and law~ en-
fo~r~Cemntn agencies hav~ as-


sorted that Internet gambling
helps to create gambling addicts,
is open t:o children, and can be
used for money laundering.
They also claim that Internet
gamling companies and their
p~unters evade paying tax in the
U.S.
Representatives of the U.S.
at the WTO have also claimed
that the U.S. government has
never agreed to allow internet
gaming into its territory under
the General Agreement on Trade
in Services (GATS).
This has been the main is-
sue between the governments of
the U.S. and Antigua and
Barbuda at the WTO. Simply
put, is the U.S. violating its
commitment under the GATS
by prohibiting the delivery of
Internet gambling services from
companies located in Antigua?
So far, two WTO panels -
an original panel and an appel-
late panel -ruled in March 2004
and April 2005 respectively
that the U.S. should bring its
domestic laws into conformity
with ~its international obliga-
tions.
In two sets of consultaltion
processes" bef`ore each of` the


arresting the Chief Executive
Officer of one of Britain's lead-
ing Internet gambling companies,
Betusports, nd thee other
employees of the company as
!hev were transiting the U.S.
They wt;'" i"rr"este on
charges of racketeering and wn--
fra~ud because their company al-
lowed willing U.S. citizens to
oamblle over the Internet.
Even as the charges were be-
ing laid against the Betonsports
officials, the WTO wats in the
process of setting up yet another
panel, at the request of Antigua
and Barbuda, to investigate
whether the U.S. has taken steps
to comply with the earlier panel
rulings that it brings its domestic
laws into conformity with its ob-
ligations under the GATS.
The new panel was estab-
lished on July 19.
While the Caribbean coun-
tries in which Betonsports has
operations will be affected by
the U.S. action in arresting the
company's officials, it is the in-
ve~stors in the company which


7 tc~,7C LL7 1:


I


1)




r C


was floated on the ztock, mar-
ket in the UK in July 1004 who
will feel the greatest pain.
Trading on Betonsports shares
was suspended in London fol-
lowing the arrests.
Other publicly traded on
line companies also saw their
share value drop as much as li
per cent.
Whether Betonsports has
actually broken any U.S. laws
is still to be determined.
The claiml is that the L'.S.
Wire Act covers sports betting.
but experts believe that because
the Act was written as far back
as 1961 it is not clear that it
covers other forms of gambhling.
The Act may not cover on line
casinos and on line poker.
It is noteworthy that the
13.S. allows on line betting on
horse racing. and several U.S.
State governments encourage
participation in State spon-
sored lotteries via the Internet.
And, 1 C 1 be assumed
that the lawyers tol
Betonsports will draw atten-
tion to the two WTO panel de-
cisions which state clearly that
the U.S. must bring its domes-
tic Ilaws into compliance with
its international obligations.
By the time the case is
heard in the U.S., the new
WTO panel decision should be
known. I'he panel has to re-
port its findings on U.S. com-
pliance within 90 days.
In any event. the Internet
gaming business now f urns over
estimated revenues of US$12
billion a year. It is probably
much higher than that.
The U.S. did not take on

(Please turn to page 12)











Israck= Re-Establishing the Deterrent


SRO UG SEA SONV


Ca1 Chf3 Thi 0 OO


OI C ENI ~


'I'o members of the

CCWIU CIREDYF :UNION




Applications are invited from members whose children
wrote the SSEE 2006.
Applications close Thursday, August 31 2006.
Application forms can be obtained from the Credit
Union 's Office.
A. Azeer''
Mana er


TEACHERS NEEDED


Strained, Cer~tified! and cllcclccl)Ilcexpeiencedl Clu'is~tian


Teachers

nzeeded for Nursery) and Pr-imary

Age 25 50
Please bring handwritten rbsumb to:

T~HE NEW GUYANA SCHOOL
excellence e and Integrity"
S- ( Nursery, Primary & Secondary)
Headquarters 89 Brickdam, opposite The Palms


TH E,--mdr L PUBLIC IS HEREBY
NOTIFIED THAT MR. ANIL PERSAUD OF
LOT 33 GOED FORTUIN, WBD IS NO
LONGER EMPLOYED BY RICKS & SARI
AGRO INDUSTRIES LIMITED AND IS
NOT AUTHORISED TO SELL CHIEF
CHINESE SAUCE OR ANY CHIEF/SARI
BRAND PRODUCTS.

ORDER BY THE MANAGEMENT OF:

RICKS AND SARI AGRO IND. LTD.
1 35 SHE RI FF & FOU RT H ST RE ET S
CAMVPBELLVILLE, GEORGETOWN
TEL: 225-4230/225-8278


Steinbercg of Bar lian Uniiver
sity, believe thatr the~ plan fo~r the
mal;ssive str-ikes against Leba\non
hlas been sitting on the sheclf for
se~veral years, awaiting a~ provo-


Helzbollahl guer~illa~s for ech;cl of
thleir ownl soldliers who dliel.
Tlhat( steady dlralin of lives
wals thle ma;in reason the Israe~li
armny pulledc out of southern
Lebanon~ six years ago, but1 malny
pcoplel inl the Israecli dence`~I L eS-
tablishmentll werle concer~nedt at
thle timle tha;t Israecl's "dterreI~nt
po'wer" ha~d beenl gra;vely er~oded
by Heczhollah's victory. A2nd
subsequent clashes withi the
Pallestinians did nlot see the old
ra~tio restored: during the years
of the so-called "second
intifada", only three Palestinians
were: dying for every Israeli who
was killed.
Hence the perceived need
within the Israeli armed forces


to, re~-e~stablishdetclr~rence", i.e.
to demllonstrat~e that1 Israel cln
aIndl may rcsp~ondt wlithl maiS-
sively dlispr~oportliionate violence
evenl to minor a~ttacks.
Th'le IDF' wasnl't actually
looking for a fight, but if a
fight calme along it intended
to use the opportunity to
make a demonstration of just
how big an over-r~eaction it
was capable of.
In the case of the Gaza
Strip and the kidnapping of the
first Israeli soldier by Hamas
mlilitants on 25 June, the opera-
tion went more or less accord-
ing to plan, because the Pales-
tinian militants have little to
fight with: the casualty ratio


there since the Israelis re-
sPonded with massive force has
been over twenty dead Palestin-
in~ns for every Israeli killed. But
Hezbollah is a much more seri-
ous opponent.
After a week of mutual
bombardment, Hezbollah rock-
els against isr~aeli artillery and
aircraft, Hezbollah still has It
least three-quarters of its rock-
cts left. A large part of' northern
Israel will remain under attack
from the skies not very accu-
rate attack, but about one rocket
in a hundred kills someone un-
less the Israeli army is willing
to occupy all of southern Leba-
non again.
Even more worrisome for


Israel is the fact that "deter-
r-ence" is not really being re-es-
tablished. A great deal of
Lebanon's civilian infrastructure
is being destroyed, but the ac-
tual kill ratio is only about six-
to-one in Israel's favour.
This is not just a hiccup;
it is evidence of a slow but in-
exorable shift in the terms of
trade. Israel will remain un-
beatable in war for the fore-
seeable future, but the good
old days of cheap and easy
victories are not coming back
again,
(Gwynne Dyer is a Lon-
don-based independent jour-
nalist whose articles are pub-
lished in 45 countries.)


By) Gwrynne ~yer

"WVhat thecy really needt to do
is to get Syria to get
Hezh~ollahl to stop doing this
shit, and it's over," said
PreCsidentl G;eorge W. Bush
over an unnloticedt open mi-
crophonel at the St. Petelrs-
bulrg sumlmit last Sunlday, but
it isn't Ireally that
simple. There are two sides in
e~very fight, and Israel is do-
inlg somel shit too.
Hczbollahl ce~lrtinly started
the f~ight (by~ crossing Israel's
border and taking two soldiers
hlostage)!, but it is not clear that
either Syria or tran is the mas-
termind behind the operation.
Sheikh Hassan Nasrallah. the
leader of Hezbollah, is perfectly

taabe of' tkig tehisstiniti::: e

been raining down on northern
Israel (2,000 so far. leaving 16
Israeli civilians dead) were made
in Iran. But then the F-16s and
Apache gunships that are
pounding Lebanon (130 Leba-
nese civilians dead so far) were
made in the United States, and
that doesn't mean that Washing-
ton ordered the Israeli offensive
against Lebanon.
Nasrailah knew that the Is-
raeli retaliation for the kidnap-
ping would fall mainly on inno-
cent Lebanese (because they are
much easier targets than his elu-
sive guerillas), but he doesn't
care. He had a few surprises up
his sleeve, like longer-range
rockets that could strike deep
into Israel and radar-guided Silk-
worm anti-ship missiles to at-
tack the Israeli warships that
used to shell the Lebanese coast
with impunity. And if he man-
ages to fight Israel to a draw, he
will come out of this the most
popular Arab leader since
Nasser.
General Dan Halutz, the Is-
raeli Chief of Staff, was also
spoiling for a fight. His major
concern has been that Israel's
"deterrent power" has gone into
decline, and he wanted to re-es-
tablish it. Some Israeli defence


cation that would justify putting
it into effect. But what does
"deterrent power" actually
mean?
Understand that, andl you
understand the remarkable
savagery of the Israeli attacks
on Lebanon. Of course they
are a "disproportionate use
of force", as French President
Jacques Chirac called them
the other day. That is the
whole point. Israel's "deter-
rent power" lies in its dem-
onstrated will to kill and de-
stroy on a vastly greater scale
than anybody attacking it can
manage. Its enemies must
know that if one Israeli is
killed, a dozen or even a
hundred Arabs will die.
This has been the dominant
concept of Israeli strategy from
the very foundation of the state,
and the "kill ratio" in all of
Israel's wars down to its inva-
sion of Lebanon in 1982 con-
formed to that pattern. The
first time it didn't apply was in
the struggle between Israeli
troops and Hezbollah during
Israel's prolonged occupation of
southern Lebanon in 1982-
2000, when the Israelis were.
managing to kill only a few


By Luis Carpio


changing one of those is through education.
This is where the radio soap opera on natural disasters in
the GC entitled: "The Rough Season" comes in. Acknowledging
that better disaster preparedness on the part of the public in
general would reduce the impact of disasters. The Rough Season
will be used as a forum for sharing and disseminating information
pertaining to disaster management and will seek to sensitise the
general public by increasing and promoting the knowledge of
the audience in the area of natural disasters, thus improving the
attitude toward disasters and fostering preparation and
mitigation efforts in the English-speaking GC.
Though supported by two successful experiences in Central
America, The Rough Season is a bespoke, culture-specific
product fashioned with the English-speaking GC m nuind. The
settings for the programme in

wledge is a ="i'rmso tatinsda ncnts
music and "well-loved"
stereotypes will be readily
hing... recognisable to any inhabitant
or even seasoned visitor to the
Alexander Pope sub-region. The methodology
counts upon the creative use of a unique style of the educational
theatre for the delivery of key messages in an entertaining, non-
condescending manner and is the artistic creation of Arts-in-
Action at the Centre for Creative and Festival Arts University
of the West Indies St Augustine.
National preparation and mitigation plans are cmucial, but one of
the many value-added features of The Rough Season is its focus on
community-empowennent as amrajor driving-force for implementation,
with more than a passing nod to the key role played by women in
our communities, particularly those poised precariously mn high-
vulnerability zones. Of course, bemng an educational tool. the show
also has children as special "target" audience.
This radio programme is emblematic of the tangible results
made possible through joint and coordinated efforts amongst
various organizations, namely: the~Association of Caribbean
States, the International Federation of Red Cross and Red
Crescent Societies, the UN International Strategy for Disaster
Reduction and the Pan American Health Organisation, which
joined efforts in order to bring this project to fruition. Now,
with the generous support of the Canadian High Commission
in Trinidad and Tobago, the twin island nation will become the
pilot for the airing of the show, which will premiere next
Monday 24th July on 90.5 FM at II.00am and Heartbeat 103.5
FM Radio for Women at 12.45pm as well -as on Tuesday 25th
July on 195.5 _FM at 2.45pm. Please check the media for further
scheduling information. Enjoy, learn and avoid a little knowledge.
(Luis Carpio is the Director of 'Ikansport and! Natural
Disasters of the AssotificI' Of Caribbean -States. The views
EX 'MiL~ are not necessarily the official views of the ACS.
Feedback can be sent to: mail@acs-aec.org)


AS WE in the Greater Caribbean (GC) finally get around
to ushering in the Hurricane Season after the long World
Cup hiatus on our economies, governments, scandals and
all the.other usual amenities with which human existence
is blessed, and with memories of Ivan the Terrible still
fresh upon the mind, one cannot but notice the marked
improvement in our region's attitudes towards the subject
of disaster prevention and mitigation.
And this, even when compared to the same period last year.
it is clear that when Ivan in 2004 and the 27 storms of
2005 barreled through or near our region, we finally put it
through our collective skull, at least at a certain level, that
natural disasters only happen to
other peo le, until the happen : 'A little kr

Grenada, where most of our
brethren were left homeless and
jobless almost overnight, is dangerous,
certainly sobering, and our
reaction, though a good sign of
maturity, is also proof of our collective bad memory. Remember
that if God were Trini or Venezuelan (yeah, we have that saying


too, which speaks volumes about its veracity) Hurricane Flora
in 1963 would not have killed over 7,000, nor visited such
destruction upon Tobago that it changed the economy of the
island from cash-crop agriculture to tourism and fishing with *
one fell swoop. Neither would the mudslides near Caracas in
1999 have taken tens of thousands of lives.
Though the current renaissance in interest regarding
preparedness and mitigation, as opposed to the traditional focus
on response, can only be applauded, there still remains a general
tendency towards a philosophy of the physical, whereby
preparedness and mitigation are seen as the act of stockpiling
certain goods and keeping the helicopter fuelled (both excellent
ideas, don't get me wrong). Another tendency in the same vein
tells us that early-warning is a synonym for megabucks radar
systems and millionaire buoys. However, preparedness and
mitigation when conceived as a year-round exercise in saving
lives and property as well as maximising the potential for
recovery is much more. It is a state of mind, and the only
permanent (not to mention wholesome EMGC a way of


no0

s t







Y ADNUS CHRONICLE July 3,


I I


INTRODUCTION
THE order of birth in a
family forms a strong psycho-
logical basis for later devel-
opment; personal adjust-
ment, vocational choices, and
social emotional coping. Un-
derstanding the conditions
and dynamics of early child-
hood experiences within the
family significantly helps an
individual to identify prob-
lems of later life (1) we are
not always conscious of how
we are living the roles
learned fr6m our place in the
fam~ily. Developmental psy-
chologists agree that early
life experiences strongly in-
fluence all aspects of later
development. This is a very
broad topic with numerous
variables. This paper cannot
presume to cover all the vari-
ables. A few characteristic
features will be discussed.

GENERAL DEFINJITION
Birth order is a naturally
occurring phenomenon in a
family. It is the relationship and
process of growth, of power and
dominance, sharing and caring
with this primary social unit, the
family. It is parents and siblings
relating in terms of wishes, at-
titudes, and needs. These con-
siderations take into account
the significant role of heredity
potential and early sociolpsy-
chological environment, if you
are large or small; dark or fair,
intelligent or dull. The parents'
own experiences, growth and
maturity with themselves and
with their children will evolve
with time. This interaction will
play a significant role in chan-
nelling the birth order develop-
ment.
Most people, as teenagers
or young adults, have already
recognized some of the
behavioral relationships of
birth order; "My sister always
gets everything"; "They always
give him everything"; "I always
get the leftovers." These are not


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one Toyota Hiace (15-seater) Minibus, (1998
model), on "a~s is were Is" basis. Tender
forms and conditions for sale may be obtained from
the High Commission (Tel. 226-3996. 226-8965,
226 20) on payment of G$5 000 (non-


Sealed bids clearly marked '.Tender for Toyota
Hiace" on the envelope and addressed to the Head
of Chancery, High Commission of India,
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2006e


careers, delayed marriages,
and the cost of child-rearing
are major considerations. In
personality development, the
only child may share many
traits with the youngest,
being highly protected, very
playfill and dependent. This
is especially true if he is born
several years after the
parents' marriage and there
was an expressed parental
need for a child. Being
pampered and spoiled as not
uncommon. Inability in
decision-making is the result.
The only girl may identify
strongly with her father and
may want the conventional
role of wife and mother. If the
father is absent, it may push
her to assume an
overprotective role towards the
mother. The boys, more than
the girls, wiHl display greater
self confidence and higher
self-esteem. As a beneficiary
of all things available in the
family, the only child may
grow to become optimistic,
but continues to seek
attention. Where. the only
child is born early in the
marriage, he may be treated
as the first born and where
parents see him as an
extension of the family. Only
children tend to marry early
and often talk of having more
than one child to ease some
of their own loneliness.
(TO BE CONTINUED
NEXT WEEKi)


ten leads to success in business
and in life. They often com-
plain about the attention to the
oldest and the youngest and so
little for them; thus the hard-
ships of growing up and vulner-
able to maladjustments. They
are more likely to have prob-
lems with teachers and with
other boys and girls. These
middle born are more excitable,
demanding and attention-seek-
ing and less dependable than the
older or younger children. One
of three girls has a more diffi-
cult time and are serious, anx-
ious, and are more self re-


companies by special privileges
from doting parents. However,
he may go relatively unnoticed
in a large burdened family; from
a family pet to a family ridicule,
from being spoiled to being de-
prived. The last born is fre-
quently very popular, light-
hearted, cheerful, and playful.
They are usually dependent,
even over dependent, upon oth-
ers because parents and older
siblings frequently solve or help
solve their problems. The traits
of playfulness and dependency
are rewarded and, in turn, he
finds comfort in the role, thus
spiraling and mastering the
playfulness. This will readily be
translated into personal and pro-
fessional life. Senator Edward
Kennedy and Anna Freud are
good examples. In marriage, he
will always expect someone will
take care of him. When the age
gap is significant with the pre-
vious child, the dependency be-
comes stronger. His attempt to
become assertive is often frus-
trating because he lacks the skills.
There is often a confusion of so-
cial reality. It is not unusual that
they will develop a fixation on
an older brother or sister. Mov-
ing far away from the family for
marriage or professional reasons
may become debilitating.

ONLY CHILD
SThe incidence of the only
child is growing as families
choose when and how many
children they will have. Dual


a typical statements made of
and by siblings. These real or
perceived behaviours will
strongly shape the individual's
self-esteem and hence his rela-
tionships.
These relationships and at-
titudes seem to fall into certain
patterns; the first born, middle
born, last bomn, and only child.
Each one demonstrates unique
behaviours, not only as indi-
viduals but as a pattern of the
order in which he was born. A
study of the United States Con-
gress suggests that many of the
Senators are first born. Diplo-
mats are mainly middle born.

THE FIRST BORN
The first born is the only
child for a little while and dur-
ing that time he will develop
traits as an only child. During
this period, he enjoys the full
warmth and attention of the
parents, grandparents and even
the extended family. The mother
plays a more dominant role than
the father who often becomes
the disciplinarian. As a result,
the father may appear to be
harsh to the older and benevo-
lent to the younger siblings. The
shock and separation of the
second birth would be lasting;
the dethroning effect, the sepa-
ration of mother during this
new birth, at home or in the
hospital. The shift of attention
from him will create jealousy
and he must draw attention to
himself. Regression into temper
tantrums, defecating or urinat-
ing on his clothes. Attacking the
new baby is not unusual. The
first bomn is often conservative,
reflecting the values and atti-
tudes of the parents. He will
be obedient and full of self-con-
trol. As male or female, the first
bomn carries the pattern of the
older generation. They need ap-
proval, are susceptible to social
pressure, and will change opin-
ion to agree with others. They
will tend to conform, especially
when confronted with authority,


prefer to avoid conflicts, and
seek others for support. They
are more competitive and high
achievement-oriented Anthro-
pologist Margaret Mead was an
excellent example of first born.
Gender differences in first born
suggest that women are more
nurturing than men, but may
develop the dominant-role of
"The Queen Bee Syndrome."
She may even become the first
born where the first bomn male
fails.

SECOND BORN
The second born must cope
with a powerful first born and
so is at a competitive disadvan-
tage. He quickly learns ways of
adapting. As a result, he takes
advantage, as a baby, of paren.
tal protection. His techniques of
meeting his needs are less direct
and more subtle. With an older
sister, he becomes more self-re-
liant and develops high self-es-
teem. In adult years, he may be-
come dependent on the other
sister. Where he is allowed to
become assertive, he may have
marital problems, especially if
the wife is a first born. He may
become domineering with
women. A younger sister, espe-
cially if there is an older sister,
is well babied by two mothers,
adjusts more comfortably, has
good personal relationships,
marries and has children earlier.
Younger sons in their
assertiveness are more likely to
develop physical skills, engage
in more body-contact sports,
and are very fond of people
their own age. Unlike the first
born, they are less likely to con-
form to authority, but do well
with peer groups.

THE MIDDLE BORN
The middle born of three
children is in a rather difficult
position. While the second of
two is not openly competitive,
the second of three is squeezed
in a position that stimulates
maximum competition. This of-


proachful. Bonnie Parker of
Bonnie and Clyde was middle of
three girls. If she is the only girl
between two boys, she is more
relaxed, emotionally mature and
gentler than the younger ones.
If the parents wanted a boy in-
stead, she will never outlive that
stigma.
With a fourth child, the
middle child shifts to a more ad-
vantageous position because he
inherits some of the advantages
of the first bomn. Middle born
male of two or three females is
more likely to be more adaptive
and are very constructive with
females.

YOUNGEST CHILD
The youngest child is the
baby and continues to be so for
a lifetime in the view of the fam-
ily. This position may be ac-


~lllnlY ~iinnii~i e l..i..


BIRTH ORDER AND


PERSONALITY DEVELOPMENT















Governor


DI. .












THE six Rotary Clubs in Guyana will this week have
their plans for projects for the 2006/7 Rotary year re-
Sviewed when the District Governor, Mi3 Victor Pilgrim
I.pays his first official visit to Guyana.
A press release from Rotary said Pilgrim will discuss
the programmes of the clubs in meetings with the Board of
SDirectors of each and will have the opportunity to address-
Sthe entire family of Rotary in Guyana at two joint meet-
ings tomorrow and Wednesday evenings.
Accompanied by Assistant District Governor, Mr.
Keith Williams, and the Club President of Guyana,
Pilgrim will pay a courtesy call on President Bharrat
Jagdeo. He will also take the opportunity whilst in
Guyana to make site visits to some of the clubss. prqjectsi
the release said.
Pilgrim assumed responsibility on July 1, 2006 for Dis-
trict #7030 which stretches from St Kitts in the north, cov-
ering the Organisation of Eastern Caribbean States, the
French-speaking territories of Martinique and Guadeloupe,
through Barbados and Trimidad and Tobago to the three
Guianas to the south,
He did share his vision for the Rotary Year, with its
theme 'Lead The Way' when he led discussions when
Rotarians from across the District met for the Annual Dis-
trict Conference and Assembly held towards the end of
April at the National Convention Ce~iat Liliendaal.
Pilgrim has been a Rotari~an for 21 years, joining the
Rotary Club of St Augustine in 1985 and serving twice as
President of that club.
He has been very active in the promotion of: young
people in Rotary having served as District Chairman of the
SRotary Youth Leadership Award (RYLA) programm~e on
four occasions and chaired committees responsible for
Rotaract and Interact.
Pilgi sceded Guya~~ir Dusa Barrol who


I INVITATION TO TENDER

1. The Guyaila Forestry Commrission invites tenders for the
constnrutioIn/rehabilitation-ofoulverts at its Linden Forest Station.

2. esignidetakils 'and Forms for Teljders for the culverts can be uplifted
frmthb GFC Head Oi~~ice Ed 1WaterStreet, K~ingston,


Guyanese wouldwanta to~WTe~r I




Mini Stry of Health
SUTPPLY AND, DELIVERY OF IT' EQUIPMENT AND
ACCESSORIES PROJECT NO. MoH 02/2006
P'le~se be advised that thq retvised/extended closing date for- the Scuplyll
and Deuliverly of the equilintents andl aocssorcis below is now
^uplust us. 2000)( at 9). (O on, at ule- Nartionul none of Procul-ementl and


I'lroject N os. Iuri jcut Name~Cs < oescript ion >


4. T iders ms submta ed in sealed envelopes bearing no identity of'
the tende~rer, anld clearly indicating at the top left hand corner the name
oft~heproject being tendered for and addressed tO
i The Commissioner .
1 Guyana Poresry CommissioR
SLot 1 Water Street, Kingston, Georgetown

5. Tetbders shoidld be deposited in the tender box provided at the above
a. dress on or before 14:00 hours on Friday August 4th 2006. Tenders.
will be opened at 1430 hours on same day in the presence of tenderers
or their representatives who choose to attend at the above address.

6,. Ali tenders must beaccompanied by aBid Security equivalent of 10 O/
ofthe tendered sum.

7. The Guyana Forestry Commission reserves the right to accept or
reject any or all of the tenders without assigning reasons) for such
rejection and not to necessarily award to the lowest tender.


./MINESm i nghrr ofFv s
IOIIISI te o f r SS.


< .OvanI(I 1tart( ual 1 I Issa n~ l 11 \\na\ to volnl ettw av gutma y (IY


Iermannt;lc~ Scret-caly


even responsibility for the
pea'ce, SafeCY ly ad demI1ocratlic
rights of' our people are well in
oltc~lrde and ust be encouraged.
This mIst be repeatedly by cian-'
mentatnors, youth andi sports
personalities, enteirtiners,
tealchers, editor~ial writers, reli-
gious leaders, and yes, political
leaders froml the rostrums.
I deliberately use the title -
recstr~aint after learning of' the
inflaimmatory and derogatory
comments purportedly made by
the Leader of the PNCR Rob-
ert Corbin at a One Guyana
Platform meeting at City Hall.
Mr. Cor~bin allegedly called the
Chairman of' the Ethnic Rela-
tions Commission Bishop Juan

Ate hsi ekin gt~o cra ns .da
personalities present, it seems
as if the choice of description.
was deliberate as persons were
told that they can quote Corbin.
Not only is this insulting per-
sonally to the Bishop, but
harms any environment where
tolerance and respect are being
promoted as sine qua non for
peaceful and orderly Elections.
am happy that the ERC is
investigating this matter and
should present its findings to the
public. Th~is type of statement
and public position from any
quarter is totally unacceptable.
Feelings of desperation and de-
feat are not excuses for trading
in incendiary and uncivilised re-
marks. And I must add, those
who seek to rationalise or defend
such conduct are themselves
equally guilty of the same sin.
No matter how we feel
about someone who does not
share our point of view, there
must be an exercise of restraint.
I know that at times, especially
in the heat of the Elections sea-
son, there are slippages of the
tongue and statements do not
accurately convey what we ac-
tually mean. In those cases, we
must immediately or at the ear-
liest opportunity recant or even
express an apologyif that is ft-



sbl season asi~


I ARIonce again revisiting the
issue of conduct of political
players as we move closer to
thle Elections. Conduct of thle
media anld political.contes-
tanlt Pa;rties andl their repre-
senltatives) are governed by
the relevant Elections laws
and codes of conduct.
Thec laws wh'lich defineIC the \
expected aIctionl andt staltements
aIlong with the precscribbel penI-
arlties~uc are wll-known to the p"-
litical leaders, which is not In
unlrasonabhle expectations. If not,
it is time the Guyanal~ Elctcions
Commission (GECOM) col-
ducts a semninar/worklshop or
distributes the pertinent sec-
tions to all parties. Tlhe`se Ilaws
icover incit 1 st(ol"I Ia` vo
cover protest activities which
aire.unauthorized or not permit-
te'd by the laws of the country.
SThe penalties stipulated in-
clude heavy fines, recmoval of
Parties liont~contesting the poll
asid fe~s, prison terms. Is
GECOM prepared to go for the
maximum penalty if there are
breaches or even bring action
via the police?'Th~tt is an im-
pocrtant question. When there
are clear and deliberate breaches
of these laws. GECOM or the
Guyana Police Force must not
hesitate in pressing for action.
Earlier this year, media
houses subscribed to a media
codle of conduct. This document
is one of the most advanced ib
this part of the world and cer-
tainly applicable to our realities.


It is a voluntary code as there
are nlo pena'lties or legal oblig~-
tions. But theL wr~ittenI commllil-
mecnt by medtial owvners and p~rac-
titioners to this documentll I am 1
sure, will nlot see any deliberate
violation. T'he GECOM con-
sultant Tim Neale- who


and indlividual opponents re-
mlain one of the most significant
jour~nalistic er~rors. Edcitors, in-
deed all jour~nalists, needl to be
colstalntly on guardl to elimninate
thecse."
Riegardting the bhclavioulr of
political Parties, the Inter-Recli-
gious Organisation initiated
a code of' condluct for all
contesting political Parties
to sign. This ceremony
Swas heldl on the forccourt
of' Pa;rliamnent B3uildings.
This documecnt merely
seeks to recommi't parties
to decent, violenlce-free and
constructive Elections
campaigns which are is-
sues-based.

the s ign th man Op o
sition PNCR did not par-
ticipate, citing differences
with the'content of the
document. The burning
question is: why would
any Party committed to
democracy and peace ob-
rA ject to a document from
the religious community
which speaks of peace and civi-
lized electioneering? Congress
Place might be best positioned
to answer this.
Further have noticed posi-
tive comments by various civil
society groups regarding con-
duct and behaviour of the me-
dia and political operatives.
There cannot be too much of
urging and insistence on this
matter. Constant reminders of
our obligations to codes and


worked with the media on the
code of conduct recentlL made
a salient point in the newspa-
pers which is worth repeating:
"As the (GECOM Media
Monitoring Unit) report noted,
there were no gross violations of
the Media Code of Conduct in
the print media during the lat-
est survey period and some
broadcasters made moves in the
direction of balance. Unsub-
stantiated charges against panties


' ''c)


EghdHOTl RKeport for
floaticial abiliy


vo (Z)years or evelaence or


All other requirements remain the same.


RES STRA I


T






SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 23, 2006 1


YCIT




HALL N




GEC NINF








FRKDHOM -TFR DS

OF THE PUBLIC

RELTO SNI

OFFICER

One of the most contentious issues affection
neighbourliness is the fencing of lots. Some citizens just
do not know what is the right thing to do, while others are
confused. It is therefore important that we discuss it and
help to encourage friendliness and peace in our local
communities.
Homeowners must know that boundaries between
contiguous lots or portions of a divided lot are recognized by
way of paals. The cost of such markings shall be borne jointly
by the owners. However, the City Engineer shall settle any
dispute as to the cost or description of such paals. .
According to the regulations which guide this Council,
continuous boundary fencing shall be erected between all lots
or portions of divided lots owned by separate persons. The
adjoining owners must manage the cost jointly. Again, the
Council has the authority to settle any dispute of the cost of
such fencing. .
In cases where a lot drain is constructed along a boundary
line common to two adjoining lots, and continuous boundary
fencing is required to mark the same there shall either be a
continuous fence on each side of such drain or one continuous
fence erected in such position and in such manner as the Council
may decide-
The owner of a lot or any portion thereof shall crect a
continuous fence on any part of such lot. or portionl therefore,
shall crect a continuous fence which faces a public street, and
where the back of a lot abuts on a public drain, the owner shall
erect a continuous fence in order to fence such lot from the drain.
It is important to note that every fence erected in the City
shall, except the Mayor and City Council in special
circumstances otherwise permits in writing, be not less than
three feet not more than six height.
Property-owners must not use metal sheeting to fence the
street boundary of any lot or portion thereof.
Finally, the law stipulated that, no advertisement shall be
painted on or advertising hoarding affixed to any fence on any
lot or portion thereof without the permission of the Council.
An application for such approval shall be made in writing to
the Council and include details of the size colouring, lettering,
shape, light and character of the proposed advertisement or
hoarding and the materials to be used in the construction thereof.
Anyone who is desirous to erecting a fence must give notice
in writing of his intention so to do to the Council and must
specify in such notice the design of the fence and the materials
to be used.
T~he law makes it clear that, where any owner fail to
comply with the requirements to erect a fence under the
by-laws, the Council may erect such fence and may recover
and enforce payment of any amount spent in pursuance
thereof, in a Court of competent jurisdiction as Council
debt.

Form the Desk of the Public Relations
'Officer City Hall
Mayor and City Council, George'town
Or call our Public Relations Division
On telephone number 225-2218


MINISTRY OF EDUCATION
EDUCATION FOR ALL FAST TRACK INITIATIVE (EFA-FTI)
Grant No. 053679

CONTRACTORS FOR UTILITIES UPGRADING SCHOOLS & TEAGIERS' HOUSING

The Government of the Co-operative Republic of Guyana has received a grant from the International Development Association (IDA),
and intends to apply part of the proceeds of this grant to minor Civil Works (upgrading of utilities sa nitary facilities, water & electricity
& Construction of Teachers' Housing) at nine (9) Primary Schools under the Ministry of Education, Education ~For AII Fast Track Initiative.
Contracting services are required on the educational institutes listed below:

Name of School Location
Utilities Upgrading Schools
1. Chinese Landing Primary Chinese Landing, Barama River, Moruca Sub-Region. Barimal
Waini, Region 1
2. St. Dominic Primary Aruka River, Mabaruma, Barima/Waini, Region 1
Teachers' Housin
3. Chiung Mouth Primary School Chiung Mouth Village, North Pakaraima, (Via Kato), Region 8
Teacher's House

The Ministry of Education, Education For AHl Fast Track Initiative (EFA-FTI) now invites eligible Contractors to submit quotatiorusi for-
schools listed above. A Contractor will be selected in accordance with the procedures set out in the World Ba nk's Guideli nes.
Procurement of Goods or Works. Experience as a Contractor in the Hinterland Regions will be considered.
Bids shall be valid for a period of thirty (30) days after Bid opening and shall be delivered to the National Procurement and enderer
Administration Board on or before August 15. 2006 not later thanl 9:00am.
The Bidder shall seal the original and a copy of the Bid in two inner envelopes and one outer envelope, duly marking the inner envelopes
as "ORIGINAL" and "COPY". The inner envelopes, shall be placed in a sealed envelope bearing the address given in the letter of
Invitation to Quote, and on which should be also written "QUOTATION FOR UTILITIES UPGRADING SCHOOLS ANDIOR QUOTATION
FOR TEACHER'S HOUSING"
The inner and outer envelopes shall:
1.be addressed to the Employer at the address provided in the Bidding Document (Preliminaries);
2.bear the name of the school; and
3.provide a warning "Do not open before the specified time and date" for Bid opening as defined in the Invitation to Quote.
AII documents must be placed in a sealed envelope addressed to:
The Chairman
National Procurement and Tender Administration Board
Ministry of Finance
Main & Urquhart Streets
Georgetown, Gulyana.
and placed in the Tender Box located in the building of National Proculremlent and Tender Administration Board situated at the back of
the Ministry of Finance Building on or before August 15, 2006, not later than 9:00 hours. Bidders or thell representatives are invited to
the opening.
Interested Contractors can uplift "Tender Documents" from the Finance Department of the EFA-FTI unit, address below, between the
hours 8:30hrs to 15:00hrs Monday to Friday, for a non-refundable cost of five thousand Guyanese dollars $5,000.00 (GUY).
Payments can be made by Manager's Cheque, Bank Draft or Cash. Cheques must be addressed to Education For All Fast Track Initiative.
Tender documents can be reviewed prior to purchasing at:
Ministry of Education
Education For All Fast Track Initiative (Finance Department)
NCERD Lot 3 Battery Road,
Tel ie s 5926G0e04, eFoa 5G22 2A6N506


the Little Try Best and
Macedlonia areas are wiped

He explained that the
drainage canals in the area
need urgent desilting so
water can be drained off
the farms quickly.
According to Persaud,
farmers tried to restart
farming, after the January
floods but while their crops
were growing, rainfall water
during May/June again
caused flooding and all the
crops went down.
He said farmers had no
alternative but to seek
employment in the interior to
look after their families.
Farmers also threatened


that if they do not get urgent
hel ick the vil ags they will
they cannot continue to
suffer any longer.
After listening to the
farmers, Prime Minister
Hinds told them that he will
report their feelings to
Cabinet and will make strong
representation also at the
Cabinet for immediate
assistance for them.
Region Two Chairman,
Mr. Alli Baksh, told farmers
that the government has
recently. send two new
hymacs to the Pomeroon to
clear drainage canals' and
impolder farms.
Baksh also reminded


farmers that the governm .It
isM eidn mnnec al asts s an
during the January flood.
According to Baksh, the
government, through the
PRCTSP, has also spend
millions of dollars on a massive
drainage project in Little Try
Best and Macedonia areas which
has paved the way for the
opening up of hundreds of acres
of very fertile land.
Baksh also reminded
farmers that government
has injected millions of
dollars in other areas in
the Pomeroon over the
years to boost the
agriculture development
across the Pomeroon.


SCORES of farmers of
Lit leeds ins Land
Pomeroon River have
appealed to Prime Minister
Samuel Hinds for urgent
help in their community.
Farmers told the Prime
Minister at the cabinet
outreach meeting on
Thursday that all their farms
are destroyed by flooding.
According to the farmers,
the floods in December last
year and January this year
have devastated their
livelihood.
Spokesperson for the
farmers, Mr. Parsram
Persaud known as 'Indal'
said actually all the farms in


Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Education


Government ads can b~e viewed at wwuw.gina.gov.gy


Lower Pomeroon


farmers seek Prime


= ini*****'s in*****son






12 SUNDAY C;HRONICLE July 23, 2006


Illeg al, defective


bridges hampering

drainage works


CityCessa
THE Engineer's Department of the City Council has
served requisite notices to those homeowners with defec-
tive or illegally bridges over drains. Those structures are
hampering the ongoing drainage works in various sections
of Georgetown, the City Council said Friday.
A press release from the Council said drainage works are
on aingtin KityhKingstone Bourda 1cytowm and Ronb seown.

cess, including the construction of sturdy concrete bridges over
street drains which impeded progress.
Large quantities of waste have been removed from
many alleyways. The Council is appealing to citizens not
to continue dumpn refuse in the drains.







2006 is for all


SRegion


~-----------


Bacchus Corrie Felicia 88 Robb Street 4
Baharally Romuald Anthony Lethem 9
Baijnauth Ashmanie 0152d Bath Settlement West Coast Berbice 5
Baks Shzim AlaeenSouth Squatting Area Zeelugt 3
Bansi Mohan 105 New Street Cumberland Canje 6
Barratt Marcelle Corietta 37 Anira Street Queenstown 4
Barron Lachmi 228 South Road. Bourda 4
Basdeo Vidyanand 00003 Area G Ogle East Coast Demerara 4
Bashier Bibi Ferida 22 Henrietta Housing Scheme 2
Batson Charles Mc Andrew Limlair Village 6
Bender Frederick Terrence 18 Blueberry Hlli Christainburg 10
Benjamin Victor S6610 Conciliation Street Tucville 4
Benn Rondell Winstonl 1 Goedverwagtlng Goedgerwagying 4
Bickram Vishnu 149 1st Street Pasture 4
Bispham Cinnard Lennox 1574 Aubrey Barker Road 4
Bissoondial Ganesh 587 Squatting Area Bath Settlement 5
Biswah Hasena Anasa 0105 Third Street Agricola 4
Black Phillip 125 Campbellville Housing Scheme 4
Boodhoo Rovin 88 Covent Garden 4
Braithwaite Raymond Samuel 00038 Stanleytown New Amsterdam Berbice 6
Brotherson Donnett Natoya 1654 Reliance Place South Ruimveldt Park 4
Calder Shaundel Amrie 49j Republic Drive 4
Calistro Wonetta Leyota 00015 Cameron Dam Canal No. 1 West Bank Demerara 3
Cameron Rita A. 38 Charity Amazon~ E/Bo 2
Campayne Herman L Little Abary 5
Campbell Jason Eustace 71 Public Road Victoria 4
Carroll Dereck Tyrone 717 One Mile Lade 10-- -


Youths off to Antig ua


The U.S. and ...
(From page seven)

board the proposal by the Anltigua an~d Barbuda governmentcl
that the U.S. itself should regulate and licence the delivery of
cross border Internet Gaming services just as they regulate the
delivery) of cross border bankring services. U.S. i-1representatives
also did not respond to, the suggestion that the U.S. winnings
of` these companies and their U.S. punters he subject to a with-
holding tax that would be paid to the U.S. Treasury.
But with a business that is now so vast and which ob~vi-
ously derives a significant portionu of its market from the U.S..
it would seem that a regimne of r-egulation. licensing and taxation
would be more beneficial to th~e U.S. than outright prohib~itionl.
Such a regime would earn the government considerable tax
revenues. allow it to guard against abuse, and permit it to up-
hold the liberalised trade rules for cross-border transactions that
it has itself advocated strongly in the WTO.
F~or such a regime to be adopted in the U.S. requires new
thinking about Internet ganibling. In the absence of a strong
lobby to promote such thinking inl the U.S. Congress. the lobby
to maintain a prohibition on Internet gambling will prevail.
W~hat is interesting about this month's developments. par-
ticularly with the arrest of the Chief Executive Officer of a pub-
licly-traded British Internet gambling company. is the observa-
tion made in the London Financial Times of Julyl19.
It salid: "While Antigua and Barbuda has little leverage. more
powerfll hosts of Inlternet gambling companies. such as the UK.
which is home to somel of hL largest. might raise the stakes .
(Retsponses to: ronaldsandea~~29@~hotmail.com)


Street, N'orth Cummingsburg, Gleorgetown.
Surname First name Middle name Address
Abdullah Mohamed Esack 011
Abrams Anthony S 1/2 67
Ali Mohamed Usman 268
Allen Leslie Ronald 151
Ally Evwis Andrew if2
Andrews Kobina 00053
Bacchus Anthony Rudolph 1178


I


New Road Vreed En Hoop West Coast
Killarney


Demerara


~3


Peter Street
South Ruimveldt Park
Durtian Street Lodge
Friendship Village East Coast
Pigeon Place


4
4
Demerara 4
South Ruimveldt Park 4


CULTURE Fest 2006,
organised by the Ethnic Rela-
tions Commission (ERC) is
bmled for August 11-12 at the
National Exhibition Complex,
Sophia, Greater Georgetown.
The event is aimed at not
only showcasing Guyana's cul-
tural diversity, but also at edu-
cating persons about the cul-
tures and religions of others.
An ERC press release Fri-
day said that individuals and
organizations have indicated
their participation at Culture
Fest, and it is expected that a


wide variety of local artistes will
be there to provide 'clean' en-
tertainment that the entire fam-
ily can enjoy.
Culture Fest 2006 will bring
together the varied art forms
and lifestyles of all of Guyana's
people, the release said.
Admission is free and the
gates will be open from 13:00 h
on Friday and from 10.00 h on
Saturday.
Special activities are be-
ing planned for senior citi-
zens and persons with dis-
abilities.


THE President's Youth
Award Republic of Guyana
(PYARG) announced yester-
day that 13 students left
Guyana for St. Paul's,
Antigua last night for their
gold medal.
According to PYARG Unit
Leader, Ms Urmilla Persaud. the
students will spend 21 days in
the foreign country to partici-
nate with other CARICOM
countries in the "cast" expedi-
tion.


She said that participants
were drawn from the counties of
Guyana and includes PHARG
Unit Leaders.
To be eligible for the ex-
pedition, members must be
between the ages of 14 and 25
and qualify in three catego-
ries: physical training; must
have acquired two medals, in-
cluding bronze and silver
from previous expeditions,
and must possess a skill or
tale~nt.


Carter
Castello
Chan
Chan 1
Charles
SChester
Clarke
SCoilins
SCoolljebhary
SCoCppell
SCorriellus
SCosbert

C ruk,.kshank
SCulnierb~atch
SCummiings
SDanieis
D ariay
Durmrll
iDass
Demonlck
Deonarine
SDey
i Oe

Dublin
Dudnath
D f
Dwarka
Dyada

EdwaRrds
Edwin
Eilos


Colvln
IHermenta
Rose

SNad ra

SRudolph
iCaro~ ~
SOliver
SDevi
Gariield
SSolaro
SComption

Florette
j uiet

SWade
N ~anda
Mc Laren
Hansavate
SErica
L~oita
Faith eic

hlan-cia
SParasram
i Yls
~tElesi~ ~
Doodnauth
SJasodra


Tlilakdhari
SBarbara


Luthel 00033
S18
:9

4 1
Antlony j 20
13
Paubine iD


SPublic Road Cralg East Bank
Noble Street
Durban Street
SLlienldaal
Leonora Pasture
Thoma Stet
SDurban Street
Sectlion B


SDemerara
Fnlendshrp


- 4
4
4
3

3
4
6

10
4


.4
4
4



4 .
41
4
1: 4
4

5
6
4
4
4


SVergenogyen









B eterverwYagtlng




Kitty
SMartyr's Ville ?




West Coast Berbice



SCorentyne


A CB


70 Friendship
A it !:ve Estate

0~:85i Pineo Strcal Maickenz~ie Lindten
42 Linden Drive
00006 Ogle Front Ea~st Coast Demlelara
6 Repbhlic Dnrve
6 4i Back Str-eet
90 SdheDm
2731 Auhlrey~ Bnrker Street

Goocdverwvayting
Marrtia Falrm
61 Oueen Street
83 Second Street
146 Ogle Street
97 /Sophia

38 Dadanawa Str~eet
233 D Bush Lot
0241 South Road Boulrda
609 Housing Schemre
Hydlepark Mahaicony Creek
27 Tain Settle nent
(l j i t .rj r.. r . .
8 Norton Street
27c Dedw rd Vlia)ge
13 Victoria Village


Barnlngton
FranciscoA i

Ajurka
Amel a
SEr-na
Nigei
Anthioiy


Algeta


r
i
.L.

1


Michelle
Junita
Deon e_


Ntsha




W Eanda

SAnita


Electoral Assistance Bureau





PUBLIC NOTICE


The Electoral Assistance Bureau is conducting a sample test of the Reviised Voters List and the nameS
were selected randomlly from this list. The EAB was unable to locate the persons listed below and would
be grateful if the said persons. or anyone with knowledge of their whereabouts, could urgently contact
us (with their ID cards within reach) at telephone numbers: 225-6799, 225-6739, 225-4145; by e-mnail:
CahbQUVana~cii~vahoo.com,? or visit our Office at the Private Sector Commission Building, 157 Waterloo :







jSUNDAY-CHRONICLE .July 23, .2006. ....~... ....


Demerara


I


HLEld


r


I


ko kmattie


21 HmpM re Corr Bce 160


I


Gaskin Devon Anthony 00509 East Ruimveldt Housing Scheme Georgetown 4
Gibson Ryanl 0003a Aiina Catherina Public Road West Coast Demerara 3
Gilhuys Shelly Nicola 130 Housing Scheme 4
Gilkes Theresa 33 Wismar Hill 10
Glasgow Shawndale Alison 10 Paradise Village 4
Gobin Joel Sugrim 44 Lusignan4
Goorudat Bhagmattie Sand Reef 4
Goriah Brian Reginald 232 Lusignan West 4
Gouveia Leroy Paul Good Hope Essequibo Coast 2
Graham Trevor Julian 412 Victoria Village 4
Grannum Susan 19 Middle Street Pouderoyen W.B.D 3
Gray Orondel Javan 95 Mora Street South Vryheid's Lust 4
Haniff Abdool Wazeer 00282 Block 12 Non Pariel Ecd 4
Haniff Bibi Farida 97 Lusignan Pasture 4
Hargobin Elizabeth Edwina 00010j Duncan Street Bel Air Park Greater Georgetown 4
Harris James 107 Pike Street 4
Harris Rhonda Kim F Princess Street Lodge 4
Hany Edw- 00988 Cinderella City Amelia's Ward Linden 10
Han Gordon Plan Ross Web 5
Harry Noel Fitzpatrick 26 Bagostown 4
Hassan Yacoob 47 Housing Scheme 4
Haynes Loris Ann 234 Middle Road 4
Heeralall Kaymattie 00191 Hope West Enmore East Coast Demerara 4
Henry Agnes 62 Da Silva Street Newtown
Henry Leslie Dd Hardina Street 4
Hill Peter Anthory 211 Albert Street Bourda 4
Hinds Percy Percival 2667 Central Amelia's Ward 10
Hiralall Hemchand 17 No 7 Village 5
Holder Ryan Antonio 462 North East La Penitence 4
Hope Trecia Rorochelle 26() Kuru Kururu 4
Isaacs Felix Allan 45 Cemetry Road 5
Isaacs Shevon 7 Victoria Road Plaisance 4
Ishwarprashad Somawatty 307 Housing Scheme 4
Jackman Bonita Semone 717 Penny Lane Street South Ruimveldt Gardens 4
Jagject Parsuram No 3 Settlement Squatting Area 5
Jagiall Brian Deopaul 00144 Courbane Park Annandale East Coast Demerara
Jagroo Roxanne 97 James Street Abouys own
Jaikaran Sumintra 81 Tyman Street 4
Jaikissoon Mohanie 95 Area A 4
Jailall Dhanraji 176 Barr Street Kitty 4
Jamnah Rajpattie 5 Bounty Hall Essequibo Coast 2
Johashen David 21 Broad Street Charlestown 4
Joahe ona373 Field 4
JoesNiol Sonya U Joseph Street 4-
Jordan Michael 1968 Festival City Festival City 4
SJugdeo Maharanie 54 Houston Housing Scheme Houston 4
SJumna Roopnarine 5 Haswell 6
SKhan Ameer 7 Princes Street4
SKhan Sheik Nadir Brian 24 Second Street4
SKhatoon Shibani Dharam Shala Fort Canje
.Kishun aoh 17 First Street 4
SKlass June Marcia Skull Point Lower Mazaruni R ver 7~'"~'-~~~~7-~~
SKumar Rudranauth 00006i Good Intent Essequlibo Coast
SKyte Wanlda Slnmone 3 Norton Str~eet Lodge 4

SLachman Ravin jMohanram 117 jArea H Lusignan 4
Ls:ll i~n l* *p n I .t I.
Latchman Bharaltte -i- 1201 Seafleki 3
L~awrence Claytonl [14 Naatsilg
Lawrenlce Paul aul 19 Old oad 3
Lionlel itillnarce~ 10 A~nkerville 6




Marshll Alicia Mallssa 00036~ industria Site Squatting AreaRtnved

Mc Kenzie Michael Adrian 59c Buxton 4
Mc Kenzie Wlim28 Benl Profitt Drive 4
Mc Ler ti onna Patricia 4102 Well Ro d 4
SMc Lear Tinisha Omociarra 00061 Haslington South~ East Coast Demnerara 4
Mickle Maria 66 Second Street Campbellville 4
SMiggins Charles Richard 159 Back Street 3


to im ort




I dl n MI f







Plans to buddE resort


after Cricket World Cup


i j I I


Cul-De-Sac Street North Ruimveldt
Sulkhal Street
East Ruimveldt
Lusignlan Pasture


I I


i... ~----------------~


I '


Region
4
4


PUBLIC NOTICE
Addre s
(#0125 Nrth Haslington East Coast
53 i ewtown
147 Melanie Damishana
L-ong Island


Surr ame

Etwaru
Euro e
Fitzallen



Fraser
Fr se
rant


First liame
Mnqu
Bemaldai

Virgina



Robert


Middle name
Manall a

Dennis


00052*U otnSreuet LorelJ
Bachelor's Adventure


will effectively be the country's
biggest hotel offering the most
diversified features in terms of
conveniences and entertainment'
there remains still a great need
for more hotel rooms.
Shivraj said he answered the
call of the LOC and the govern
ment, when it advertised for ex-
pressions of interest in building
accommodation for Cricket
World Cup. He said he benefited
from a number of concessions to
push the project ahead and with
200 persons working to mid-
night at the Providence site, he
is confident of being ready for
opening at the end of Novem-
ber.
Shivraj said many wonder
what will happen to his hotel
and the others being built.
"People are worried, not
me," he said. He plans to build
a resort, and as part of a plan
to keep the business going, will
arrange tour packages to
Guyana. He has not yet secured
land for the resort and said in
the interim he will be working
with resorts already set up here.
Buddy's International Hotel
is intended to be Guyana's first
and only four-star-rated internal

(Please turn to page 18)


By Neil Marks

TOP management staff for
Buddy's international hotel
is being imported from India
and the facility has already
been booked up to accommo-
date teams, officials, media
and sponsors for Cricket
World Cup 2007.
In an exclusive interview
with the Sunday Chronicle,
Buddy Shivraj, who sits at the
helm of Shivraj Enterprises,
which is building the US$8-10M
hotel, said he is allowed 20 per
cent overseas staff. He intends
to bring 25-30 workers. The
250-room hotel will require an
overall staff of 150.
He will begin hiring staff
next month so as to commence
training.
Shivra said he wants his
hotel to be managed by highly
trained and expert workers so
that it can live up to expecta-
tions of being Guyana's finest
by international standards.
He said the Local Organising
Committee (LOC) of Cricket
World Cup 2007 has already
booked all the hotel rooms, since
there is a heavy demand for ac-
commodation.
Even with Buddy's which


6

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SMohabir
Moliamed


Gurdatt
Bibi


01g 9.......... KingStreet Nigg Sett(~~~~~~~~ ~~~ ~~~~~~J~~~~~~~~~~ ~~~~~~~~~~~~
000 Providence East Bank Demerara j


Zelena


Section 'A' Field 2
Brothers


SSouth Sophla


SMotiamed
Mohamed


Farida
Permnau


i Georgetown
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Tr~~lli~~n


Moninauth
Mooklall
SMoore


Suajanie
Mulchand
Razell


02352


Augustus


Jasmat


Molilall


A FRONT view of the construction of the Buddy's
international hotel.


~.. ....1.......3~~~~


Deridder Faith Canal No. 1
.................. .. ........- -........ ...........* ..................


Narine


Jamonie
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14 SU Yurgs URO CLE July ?, 2000<,


Odwin Elton 62 Third Avenue Bartica 7
Osaze Nini Sohini 00173 Charlotte Street Lacytown 4
Palmer Cynthia Antn G Durban Street 4
Parasram Rajcoomarie 74 Non Pariel 4
Paul Harley 'M' 13 One Mile Wismar 10
Persaud Bhanmattie 00028 Helena #1 Backdam Mahaica East Coast Demerara 4
Pers ud Boadai Bac Sr et Adventure 4
Persaud Indira 83 Mon Repos South Mon Repos 4
Persaud Ishri 346 Herstelling 4
Persaud Kamta Compton 46 Blygezight Gardens 4
Persaud Kumar 16 Meadow Bank 4
Persaud Leon Sukdeo Hyde Park Timehri 4
Persaud Nanda 25 Courbane Park 4
Persaud Rohan 29 F Bath Settlement 5
Persaud ,Roy Land Of Canaan 4
Peters Gertrude Virginia 310-312 Irving Street Queenstown 4
Phagoo Mohabir Area F 4
Phillips Reidley Z Blankenburg 3
Pile Gale Denise 618 Toucan Drive South Ruimveldt Gardens 4
Plass Ruth Eneka 92 Best Village West Coast Demerara 3
Preville Hazel Patricia 44 Light Street Bourda 4
Prince Amanda Kaneville Squatting Area Grove 4
Prince Tanza Amanda 25 John & Bent Streets 4
Pritchard Shondel 00771 Parika Facade East Bank Essequibo 3

Rajnnaraine Viskhwam Pash 145 HesinGroSceheme 4
Rambacchus Ramnarine 32 B Enmore Pasture 4
Ramdat Gopaul 103 Newtown Enmort E CD 4
Ramdularie Dhropattie 421 Lincoln Street Enterprise 4
Ramgobin Ravindra 49 East Meten-Meer-Zon) 3
Ramlackan Krisendat 00012 Triumph Section A East Coast Demerara 4
Ramiall Ananda Mohanlall 56 Pigeon Island Chateau Margot 4
Ramlall Nadira Chandroutie 39 Fourth Street La Penitance 4
Ramnarine Aileen 63 Victoria Road Plasiance E.C.D 4
Ramnarine 17 Airy Hall 2
Ramnauth Nandranie No 10 Mahaica River 4
Rampersaud Jasamattie 56 Success 4
Rampersaud Terry 00017 Grove Public Road East Bank Demerara 4
SRamsammy Hardai 391 Housing Scheme 4
Ramsook Oudit Narine 32 Monrepos North ECD 4
Roasche Jenny 80 Little Diamond 4
Roberts Marcel Elizabeth 19 Middle Street Mc Doom 4
Robertson Alford Remington C 202 Shell Road Kitty 4
Robertson Colette Angela 32 Pike Street 4
FM ertson Dpne altas 196 Spurwing Drive South R/Velt Park 4

Rodrigues Royston Tiger Bay Cuyuni River 7
Salicram Jasoda 27 B Lama Avenue Bel-Air Park 4
Sam Robert 82 Middle Street 4
Sancho Travis Anderia 00041 Mount Sinai West Canje Berbice 6
Sancho Vanessa 16 C Company Road Buxton 4
Sargeant William Anthony 181 Lodge Housing Scheme 4
Schouten Moses 42 william street 4
Seeram Franklin Kaow Island 7
Seeram Premwattee No 55 Village 6
Seline Julius Limuel 11 Water Lily Road Wismar 10
Sheriff Mohamed Nasar 53 Barr Street 4
Singh Latchmin Railway Line 4
Singh Chandrowtie 34 Public Road 3
Singh Denis 474 Independence Bouivard 4
Singh Polyana Theresa 122 Side Line Dam Triumph 4
Singh Ramola 5A Dowding Street Kitty 4

ngpet Kesa aaha 00245 Son Stre Ana Cathebria WesT Casit emerar -
Small rian Micheal 1a Field South Sophia 4
Smith Phillip Oriley Squatting Area West Front Road 4
Solomor~n 2 u .,I- 5-.- .a. J s
Spooner Desmond 72 Sixth & Light Streets 4
Sugrim Lillawattie Greenfield 4
Sugrim Sugnml Sookde~o C44 Wellington Bath Settlement 5
Sukhdeo Jairam 126 Logwood 4
Sukhdeo Madhuri 16 Buzz B Dam Craig 4
Sulhhoo. F.13rer.( A..I 01 Jag~r. Sirrwl E nterp rs.ss: Ea-. Co.a- D~iiemcrs. .s J
Susani Ray1 u.T.r. 120 ~ .lar.t l E 6
Sukhu Parbattie 194 Clifton Settlement 6
Thompson Brian Lanlce 174 Charlotto Street 4

Tuesday Melanie Alana 187 North Haslington 4
I'9!nian Ronidel th-.2.....a,~ ~_n@ in ee h ville 4..
!!it??e Anl GerginagOS"~~:::I:6 I. ~~ang Air nue 41111111. 1111'1 111.11::
Viramuthu George 6 fth St Martyrs Ville? Mon Repos 4
Waithe Carolyn Second Field Kane Ville Squatting Area 4
Wallace Jeanette 209 Hope West Enmore 4
-- ---~~~~~~~~~- -------- -- -- ------ t
Warren Erma 77 Costello House La Peniltence 4
Washington Geoffrey, 58 North Melanie 4
Washington Roger Carios .72 Two Friends Village E.C.D 4
Waterman Simnone 2a Tucville Terrace 4
w e4, rJ ,r...4 ir..n lj1111. II.,r-a .0 m .cv ..e ...
Wickham Andrew Benjamin South Sophia 4
Wilburg Samuel Nathnel 136 James Street 4
Williams Colin Orlando 00038 Barnwell Street Buxton 4
wiliiams skindra veronica 92 Fourth St eet Winsor 3
William~s Siaina Andrea June 1136 Fifth Street Alberttown 4
Williamls Troy Ahoy 19 Fedhp4
a s.... ..II.-<. r~tgo~c~i ri e. s ..I.<
Wilson Malika Akalia 00142 Enmore North East Coast Demerara 4


SChristianburg


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PUBLIC NO)TICIE





Narinelail
IJaulr.
Nelson
Tieison


Odhoo


Taramati

Cheron



Padmawattie


00397
.*1
152
142


Herstelling East Bank Demerara
zeC C~urlg So~u
Titus Street
Kuru RKiuru


Lima Sands


(From page two)
which was channa bombed during the crime wave.
The allegations against him were levelled by a self-confessed
:informant, who suffered personal loss, and in order to attract pub-
licity, "he would have identified, as he did, some senior person."
He is clear that the press at that time, "seeking to grasp at any-
thing that would create some sensationalism," latched on to the is-
sue and blew it out of proportion.
"I have done what I did within the confines of the law," he
maintains. He was not home during the period of anxiety and fear
when Minister Satyadeow Sawh, his siblings Rajpat Rai and
Pulmattie Persaud, and guard Curtis Robertson were slain at Earl's
Cor LI
He doesn't want to say much on the issue, except that Minis-
ter Sawh lived at an area that probably lent itself much easier to
the commission of criminal activity without detection.
He refused also to speculate on whether the killings were po-
litically or criminally motivated. However, he bases his take on the
issue on the fact that ballistics tests showed that the weapons used
in the April 24l attack were the same that were irsed in a massacre
at Agricola on the East Bank of Demerara earlier in the year.
He posits it does not mean that since the same weapons were
used, the same operatives used them, but he said it would not be
unreasonable to infer that.

SECURITY AND UPCOMING ELECTIONS
Looking to the upcoming elections, Gajraj has more of a con-
cern, rather than a fear, of the violence which has plagued the polls
since 1992. He was appointed in 1999 and so knows well of the
experiences of 2001. In fact, the day he was being sworn into of-
fice in early April that year, an entire city block went up in flames
in uncontrollable anti-government protests.
"'1Te President has said the security forces would be on alert
and deployed as necessary. I think people have grown to realise that
elections are the main planks on which our democracy rests, and they
have begun to recognize the importance of elections and to ensure
that it is peaceful, free and fair, and free from fear," he says.
When he demitted office at the end of May 2005, President
Jagdeo named him High Commissioner to India. He left unceremo-
niously. No official announcement was made. It was perhaps for
good reason. A controversy that started to seep in after it was leaked
to the media, died down quickly.
He stood as an integral part of the government as Minister of
Home Affairs, and he took on the new appointment with similar pride.
"Foreign Affairs is a very important ministry; to be given the
opportuity to represent one's country is a signal honour," he says.
Gajraj was intrigued too by vast India. With over a billion people
and an emerging super power, he was being assigned to New Delhi
to cash in on India's changing fortunes. The High Commission was
closed mn 1991, but with two visits by President Jagdeo, the deci-
sion was taken to reopen the High Commission, especially so given
India's US$20M financing of the Providence Cricket Stadium being
built to host the quarter final matches of Cricket World Cup 2007.
Gajraj saw first hand the construction last week when he visited
with Tripathi.
He admires India and its unique standing in the world. Having
emerged out of a perilous economic state in the early 90s to a boom-
ing economy, India, under the leadership of economist Manmohan
Singh, is on an upward trend, growing at eight per cent per annum.
He sees similarities between Guyana and India both former
colonies of the. British and with an agriculture base. India has a lot
of potential that Guyana can benefit from.
Gajraj was hand in hand with the discussions in Georgetown
last week that will see new projects for Guyana. Upon his return
to New Delhi, he will focus his energies on these, one being the
establishment of an Information and Communications Technologies
(ICT) village for Guyana.
Through Tripathi's visit, the Indian government has expressed
willingness to explore this possibility and he intends to pursue it
aggressively, including securing the hardware and other logistics that
would be necessary for implementation.
'"The ICT village can be a reality in the very near future," he
said optimistically.
Trade between Guyana and India has improved. He did not have
direct figures to be quoted, but says it is significant. Reflecting on
the India trade fair last year and this year, he says 100 business-
men came down to showcase their products.
Further, he has spoken with both Guyanese and Indian busi-
nCSSlnen who have expressed interest in doing business, and the
result, he is sure, can only redound to the benefit of both countries.
There is an increase in trade of forestry products, and Guyana is
looking at a request to have sugar sold to India.
Gajr~aj too wants to see the number of Guyanese benefiting from
free training in India increased. One hundred students are pursuing
studies.in various disciplines in India, but he wants to see more there.
However, Gajraj's plan is to see Indian experts come to Guyana
to conduct training programmes in various fields. including security
and culture.
He feels a large number of persons will benefit this way, as
opposed to one person travelling to India to study a particular field
While he is doing that, Gajraj is also working on getting Guyana
known in India, not only in New Delhi, but in Mumbai. Chennai
and other key states. In fact, he says Guyanese studying in India
are doing their lot.
He-informs too that there are several Non-Governmnental
Organizations that are friendly with the Guyana High Commission.
A Guyana-India Freicindl Relations Associatiosn has been set up and
this year organised celebrations for Arrival Day and Independence
Day.
Free from controversy, G;ajraj is brimming with the suc-
cesses .of Gulyana-India relations.


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techniques of the Art of
Living courses were found
to be physically and
emotionally calming.
This course is experiential,
the release said, with benefits
depending on the level of
participation.
"Twenty minutes daily
practice of the techniques taught
can bring about major changes
in your lives. We have learnt
many things in school, at
universities and even from our
various faiths but never have we
been taught how to handle our
minds. We are urged to effect
self control but how to do this?
Come and experience the Yoga
of Breath," the organisation
urges.
Art of Living courses are
taught in more than 146
countries and are being used in
prisons and for trauma relief in
war, conflict and disaster torn
areas around the world such as
in Iran, Iraq, Afghanistan;
Kosovo, Indonesia, Sri Lanka,
the US Katrina and 9/11
victims, India and other places
where help is needed.
It offers courses for all
age groups. For more
information on the courses
.being offered please contact
Prlya (226-7847/629-2834) or
Terry 223-9658/629-5438.


THE Art of Living
Foundation, a non-profit,
charitable organisation
affiliated with the United
Nations, is offering its world
renowned Yoga of Breath
course in Guyana, from July
28-31 at the Critchlow
Labour College.
It is also offering, for the
first time in Guyana, its Youth
Empowerment Seminar (YES)
which instills in youths, aged
13-21, coping skills and
empowers them with innovative
techniques to calm their minds,
relax their nervous system,
increase their energy levels and
boost their confidence levels to
better handle peer pressure and
deal with challenging situations.
Flagging the course as the
"best summer programme any
parent can enroll their teenager
into", the organisation pointed
out that rather than the current
emphasis on academic
achievement, the "true measure
of success in life should really
be., health, happiness,
enthusiasm and the ability to
deal effectively with life's
challenges."
.According to a release from
Art of Living, the YES
programme is both fun and
challenging an~d brings together
teens from all racial and religious
backgrounds, broadening their
vision of the world and
providing them with the
pr ci a kn sldefeh a s il

"Apart from the techniques
which reduce anxiety,
depression and can boost the
immune system, the programme
has a valuable human values
component designed to help
teens feel at ease in challenging
situations and to foster increased
confidence and inner strength to
better handle criticisms and peer
pressure, the release said.
workshhop,Yalo called athe A
of Living Part 1 Course, is a
practical` course of
eperiec cani tkknoo I g
about the art of living and
Sthe healing power of the
breath. It uses powerful
breathing techniques, gentle
yoga, deep meditation and
profound ei kpwlder to
humans to heal themselves,
the release said.
"The course is very easy,
relaxing, rejuvenating hmd
enjoyable and has the beautiful
side effect of reducing the
cortisol 'level, the stress
hormone in humans without
medication or much exertion,"
Art of Living said.
It added that the Sudarshan
Kriya, the breathing technique
Which is the hallmark of the Art
of Living courses, is statistically
as effective as electroconvulsive
or anti-depressant drug therapy,
ivisiiefree of the troubling side-
effects, -the .expense and
dependetacy on drugs or other
tireatmeint. It has been found that
tihe Sudashsan Kriya ~can
s iginiricantly improve mobility


of patients suffering from
multiple sclerosis while
improving lung capacity and
reducing anxiety levels, Art of
Living said.
A number of persons in
Guyana who have done the
courses hav'e had amazing
results and many have credited
the Sudarshan Kriya with giving
them a new lease on life.
Persons suffering from sleep
disorder, spondylitis,
hypertension, relationship
difficulties, stress, depression
and other ailments have taken
the course and credited it for the
changes in their lives, the
organisation boasts.
The Sudarshan Kriya,
which is patented, uses
advanced cyclical breaths
at slow, medium and fast
rates to purify the breath
and throw toxins out of
the system. The
techniques in the course
allows for an estimated
80% of the toxins from the
system to be thro~vn out.
The findings of
researchers, Dr Richard
Brown of Columbia
University College of
Physicians and Dr Patricia
Gerbarg of the New York
Medical College, have
revealed that .the


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 23, 2006



Ar o eving


Foundation offers


Th nes..ane Alrivers Sonl ave!



Do you know that as a Drive~r your
Motor Vehicle Insur~ance Policy

does NOT cover yo6u for bodily


'YOga of Br eath' course


injUrie5 in the


Ooen in9 Ihou rs~ at H oustoni-.:-;


MOndays to Thursdays 7:30~ to 5p

Friday & .Saturdays-- 7:30 t;D6pml

Sunday 10ash to 2pg








16 '' SUNDAY CH


Increasing illegal connections spurs_



into multi-pronged, proactive appuroa


~ --i~~sg~_i ~



REMOVAL of wires buried below the road surface.


I


cense or any exemption
granted pursuant to this Act."
The Act stipulates specific
penalties in the region of $1M /
with imprisonment.
SQUATTING EXPLOSION


nections used by the people of
Berbice differ from what has
since been seen in Demerara,"
Director of Internal Audit, Mr.
Samaroo Ramtabal said.
Ramtabal and his team
found that rolls of naked copper


By Mark Ramlotar
WITH a frightening disregard
for the danger it poses, the
phenomenon of Guyanese
stealing electricity has grown
exponentially over the years
and the Guyana Power and
Light Inc. (GPL) said it has
embarked on a muti-pronged
and pro-active approach to
battle the growing scourge.
In an interview last week
with the Sunday Chronicle, Chief
Executive Officer of GPL, Mr.
Bharat Dindyal said illegal elec-
tricity connections is a phenom-
enon which has been around for
at long time and has basically
taken different forms and
shapes.
"Butl the scourge hats grown
much larger over the past eight
rto twelve months." he said.
According to himn. electricity
theftr is a crime everyone pays
forl both in terms of' cost and
safety, including putting onle's
life and the lives of others at risk.
While GPL is doing all it can to
prevent theft, Dindyal appealed
to the Guiyanese public for help
in getting rid of this scourge.
He said when customers
tamper with their service connec-
tions otr mecters to avoid paying
their fanir share, or when persons
source electricity from an illegal
connection or network, then the
coverage of those losses would
tendt to drive-up everyone's cost
of' service.
But the problems does more
than just increase the cost of elec-
tricity. Tampering with meters
and wiring. andl other f'ormls of
illegal connections, can result in
serious fires, injury and even
death. It poses serious datnger to
the thief. to people living nearby,
to children living andl playing in
the area and to even ;Inimalis.
Dindyal sail.
"We are very concerned that
children at home on extended
holidays could be in daunger from
live wires in their playing areas."
Dindyal said.
"While we have stepped up
the campaign against illegal con-
nections, and while some prntms
and guardians make efforts to
protect their children froml harm.
others are continuing without
conscience to endanger their
lives." he addedct.
LIVING; DANGEIROISLY
110e nIludedt to several ca~ss
in, Guya~na in- the recent past r
where per-sons lost their lives ;If-
ter comling intlo contact with ex -
posed'' wires fr-om illegal~ connee~-
112 sing~ledt out a1 Case~ in
po'int where, inl Janruaryy this
year~l. a 17-ye~ar-old fr~oml F-ielld 14
lost his life whecn he toulchedl a
/lne fence thatl was lctcrifiedl by
al live, un,-insullatedl wirec tra;ced ;
ba~ck te a p~ower' generalor which
was~ o)wned a~nd opetrated~c by a
president of t he area;.
IFollowing investignations.
,;PL Icarnlt thatl the gelcneraor
(,n norl wals alcccldly dlisltributing


electricity to nearby residents
via a very haphazard network of
ulnsuitabic wiring.
GPL's technicians found
in their investigations what
they termed "an unbelievable
array" of domestic and non-
domestic wires running in
every direction from the
generator through trees and
trenches, down poles, laid
underground, passed over and
under metal fences and other
structures in and out of water.
According to Dindyal, the
people of that section of Sophia
were found to be "living danger-
ously".
Another case which Dindyal
alluded to was one which oc-
curred in November last year
where unauthorised electrical


'There is no way that we could over-

emphasise the absolute danger that this
Situation poses.'
Chief Executive Officer, GPL Bharat Dindyal


Dindyal is of the view that
the phenomenon of illegal con-
nections rose to new heights in
the early 1990s with the virtual
explosion in Guyana of squatter
settlements, coupled with the


wire (generally used to rewind
motors) were attached directly to
the overhead networks.
In some instances, fish
hooks were used as connectors
with pieces of common plastic
as insulation over the joined
wires.
Dindyal said the most trou-
bling clement of the whole sce-
nario is the danger that illegal
connections pose to adults, ani-
mals and particularly children liv-
ing and playing in the areas.
The wires used by the
perpetrators are most unsuit-
able for conducting electricity
at that kind of voltage, he said,
and wondered how so many
people have been able to pro-
cure such large amounts of
telephone cable and run them
sometimes for miles on or un-
der the ground, and through
drains and canals from, the
networks to their homes.
"There is no way that we
could over-emphasise the abso-
lute danger that this situation
poses," the Chief Executive Of-
Tice of GPL contended.
"What has happened in a
number of communities is that
they have become a virtual
minefield where everybody is
exposed to constant danger,
D~indyal posited.
"If you envision-a scenario
where your have all these illegal
wirecs running, there is no secu-
rity lighting in these areas and
people ar~e walking in darkness


MORE PRO-ACTIVE
APPROACH
Asked whether in the com-
ing weeks one can see a more
pro-active approach from GPL
in the campaign against illegal
connections, Dindyal said,
"Most certainly".
He said that GPL is in the
process of developing an in-
house security unit the fraud
squad which will have the re-
sources to go out into the fields
in a relentless campaign against
illegal connections.
"I think the fact that we
never had the resources to deal
with this in a comprehensive
manner has allowed the problem
to escalate," he reasoned.
"We are not charging every-
body out there; we are trying to
deal with the ringleaders, the
people who are actively trying
to establish these networks and
sustain them...But the company
has to take a stance." he de-
clared.
"I think what we are trying
to do and which we think will.
be more effective than the pen-
alties. is to ensure that we go out
as frequently as possible to re-
move these illegal connections,"
he said.


more or less, then one can ap-
preciate the level of the danger,"
he said.
Added to this is the fact that
these communities have not only
adults coming into contact with
these wires and being killed but
also children, the CEO said.
"I don't think the danger to
which they expose themselves is
really worth the risk," he pos-
ited.
With regards to fish-hooks
and copper wires being used to
make illegal connections in
Berbice. Dindyal dismissed the
ludicrous notion that this is the
famous 'Guyanese ingenuity and
creativity'. It is nothing more
than "just plain downright sui-
cidal", he said.
"I think we should really
give the proper value to human
life and I think that the environ-
ment in which we live today, the
value of the human life has more
or less depreciated
significantly...One must place a
very high premium on the lives
of people in their community
and even their own life because
some of the peopic who are: in-
volved in these illegal connec-
tions have been killed," he
pointed out.


CHIEF Executive Officer of GPL, Mr. Bharat Dindyal


connections claimed the lives of
two young men, aged 24 and 27.
The mlen died on the evening
of November 10 in an undevel-
oped section of D'Urban
Backlands after coming into con-
tatct with live electric wires that
ran along the ground.
Investigations by GPl's net-
work technicians, engineers and
mannagers who visited the scene,
unearthed aI haphazard and con-
voluted 'network' of telephone
cable. speaker wires and other
non-domestic wires going from
every direction to the shacksand
thle dilapidatted building nestled
amllong the bushes just calst of
thec Chincse Embllassy comi-
oundJ.
Thelc wires~ were: connected
10 GPL ,s dlistributlion networks.
somle exltendingo for mlore tha~n
500) yards. All of` thec wires were
runningF at ground' Icvel thro~ugh
bushcs. acro~s\ trenches both
o~ver and undecr the water, a.; crooss
roadway~;~) s a~nd pathwa;ys on the
way tothe \hacks.
TIhe ,aws of(:uyanlaPu'rt
IV 53(1) of thle Elec~tricity Sec-
tor RefTorml Act addresses the
illegal sale of electricity, and l
states: "A person who gener-
ates, stores, transmits, tr-ans-
formts. distributes, furnishes,
sells. resells or ... supplies
electricity to any other person,
premises or area shall be
guilty of an offence unless he
is authorised to do so by a li-


subsequent move to regularise
the squatting areas across thle
country.
"In the early 1990s, when
squatting exploded in Sophia
and the surrounding areas and
more or less continued out to
the other counties. particu-
larly Berbice, we hadl the phc-
nomecnon of widespread ille-
gal connections rearing its
ugly head," Dindyal asserted.
"It is a serious problem aund
is one which has developed and
developed exponentially over
the years to the extent now
where we halve huge netlworks in
Sophiaa ;nd Iattensen.goinglr ight
up to thec C~umming s L~odge
area,." he addtedl.
"We also ha~ve al nutj!or plob~-
Icmn in Berbice." D~ind~yal sa~id.
Just over a week ago, sev-
C'ral m1ore' perISonIS wer~e arreI.Sted
andi chargedl after they were
caug~ht stea~ling elecrc~ityi in
Berbice.
Teamlrls fr~oml the c~omnpany` s
new~ly established 'IFraud Squal;d`
which is; part of GPl's.' Intrnllc'l
Audit Ulnit. also dlisconnectedc a
hugeiL net1work of' illegal1 'onnICL-
lions frIom area~; S inl an1d around11
New Am~sterdam.r
Tlhe teamrls conlcelcnltrae on
Cow Dam. Angoy's Avenue,
Vryheid and Lichfield, andt re-
m~oved mlore than 600 co~nnec-
lions f'rom thle power diStribu-
tion networks.
"The means of illegal con-


-u --
. .*


I


IIlegal connection in Guyhoc Park


G


GER


DA


LI


'".
~~ ~ r~a~i
rl~PI y
:r: ;in

~- ~c~ E
i.





01HCLE July 23, 2006


cation programme-
He, however, noted that
there are some "pockets" which
are still complete and assured
thlt a!s mlaterials become avail-
able, the company is working to-
wards ensuring all the arcas have
access to electricity by the end
of the year.
"I think we are at the
stage now where money is be-
ing committed, the
regularised areas have actu-
ally been listed for electrifi-
cation, so there is light at the
end of the tunnel," he posited.
"And we are hoping that
people will take this on board
and wait patiently rather than
expose themselves to this obvi-
ous danger," he urged.
He also dismissed the excuse
that because persons do not have
access to electricity, they tend to
steal it, pointing out Sophia as a
pnime example of this-
"Even with electricity being
available in Sophia, people still
continue to make illegal connec-
tions," he said.
"We have actually ex-


tended networks since 2004
to allow about 27,000 cus-
tomers to access power and
although about 27,000 cuis-
tomers can now access power.
less than 2,000 have chosen
to do so. Persons are just not
taking up the power, so the
excuse of not having access to
real power is no longer valid."
According to him, a con-
sultant recently estimated
that the company loses some
$2.5B annually due to theft of
electricity.
In terms of gauging this over
the past years, Dindyal said the
situation has gotten worse.
"'The survival of this com-
pany depends on our ability to
reduce losses and to do so
quickly. The fact is the tariffs,
as they are now, are at a level
where the ordinary customer
is finding it extremely diffi-
cult to pay for the service. To
be able to develop the com-
pany and to be able to reduce
tariffs depends on our ability
to reduce losses," Dindyal
said.


community leaders to, in turnl,
advise residents of' these dangers
and reinforce the extenlt to whlich
they are exposing themlselves and
their communities to these daln-
gers.


"That and a number of ini.
tiatives we will be pushing to
gather to try aInd solve this prob.
kcm," Dindyal told this newspr-
per,
Alluding to the fact that
there will be persons "who just
would not listen", the CEO
noted thalt the company's ap-
proach to date has virtually been
through media releases and
through advertisements.
"I don't think that approach
has had much of an impact, so
the meeting with the community
leaders, I think, will bear much
more fruit."
"This approach has not
started as yet, but it is something
we are hoping will commence
soon," he added.


them the dangers involved, al-
though I am sure they are fully
aware of these dangers," the
CEO said.
TIhe expectation from this
approach by GPL will be for the


P~i~~?Lgs~~=~- t~- ~ ~9B~BLIGHT AT THE IEND OF
:4 .-~` B -i r~ THE T'UNNEL
While noting that all the
< ,- regularised communities along
"- TYISCaa the coastland have been identi-
~Z~T,~'~;x~_q~-' r fied to receive electricity,
GPLs echican reovngillga cnnetins(wies a Dindyal said GPL has already
GPL' tehnicansremoingilleal onnetios (wres at completed a huge number of ar.
Goedverwagting, East Coast Demerara. eas under the massive electrifi-


LY




GPL




C h

"I think that is the best de-
terrent to be able to have the
resources to go as frequently as
possible and be able to remove
all these illegal connections," he
added.
Once raids have been carried
out in a particular community,
Dindyal said residents know that
it will be probably another
month before raids are carried
out again in that area so they go
and re-established the networks
as soon as the GPL crew has
gone.
"I am sure that if we were
there daily, there will come a
time when they may not find the
resources to replace the net-
works," he opined.
Part of the campaign could
see night visits to the defaulting
areas in an effort to net a greater
number of perpetrators, because
word of the day visits quickly
circulates around the area, and
residents set about disconnecting
their illegal wires.
Dindyal also said the com-
pany is following through more
aggressively on its promise to
pursue legal action against
householders who persist in
connecting illegal wires to the
networks.
Previously, the focus was on
larger business consumers who
were using power that they were
not paying for, but the high in-
cidence of illegal connections to
households has called for more
intensified and innovative action,
the CEO said.
He also said the power
company is considering the pos-
sibility of hiring the services of
a private security firm to boost
its campaign against illegal con-
nections and networks. The pri-
vate investigators, he said, will
work along with the GPL fraud
team.
"We have actually started
to persecute people. Prior to
this we used to go with Police
protection to remove these net-
works, but as fast as you could
remove them, people are putting
them back in, sometimes the
same day that they were re-
moved," Dindyal said.
He noted that a huge amount
of Guyana Telephone and Tele-
graph Company (GT&rT) cables
are involved in these illegal con-
nections.
"We cannot overemphasise
the dangers something like this
poses to peopic and animalss" he
stressed.
Asked whether the approach
of morale sua~sion, education and
public a~ppearls have worked to
dissuade persons from making
illegal connections. Dindyal
bluntly decclaredf that this has not
worked in the past. but ex-
pressed optimism tha~t with a
bit of innovation it light work
in the fulture.
"T`his has not really
worked. All our appeals to com-
munities have nott worked," he
said.
"But we will start engaging
community leaders in these :ir-
cals to more or Icss highlight to







18 SUdlA HRONICLE July 23, 2006


Buddy's to import Indian ...


L EA P

m.. 1W.i.


I -I
THE PEANUT shaped pool, located to the back of the Buddy's international hotel, is nearing
completion.


,., *
*Y.

A MAN works pn the roof of the Buddy's international hotel.
It provides a panoramic view of thei East Bank of
Demerara.


Tlhe L~inde~n Ecol~nomic Adva;ncement Prongramnme (LEAP). a prograumme of the Giovernment
of Gruyanau (GiO(i) finlanlCed by~ thle EurIopeanI Unlion, to aIssisting theC local Private sector of
L~indecn and Region 10) inl creating/cxpandidng econlomic actrivity and cont~ibl ues to creating a
more favoulrable investment~l envirol-nment. T~he .oret aciv~iities of the programm e include the
prov\.is ion ofb~us i nss'; advi isor!;erlvices to sma I andmeldiumcnerprri ses, business incubator.
for nel' businesses. and the promotion of Region 10 for new local and foreign investment.
Ac~companyi ng mea:sure s include e vocational training, institutional strengthening, a revolving
credctit fund, anud the rehul~bilitation of the socio-economic infrastructure.

Thelr European U~nionl has allocated finds towards the cost of' the Construction of the
Regrional Demnocrati c Coun~cil Sub-ol~fice to be located at Ituni, Region 10. It is intended
that a po(rtionl of these timrds will be used forl eligible payments under the Contract for:
whic~h this invitation to Tfender is issued.

The ati\ ities relate to the conlstruction work will be managed through LE.AP(Pro~ject 8


LEIAP' now\\ inv~ites C:ontr-actors with the Irlevant experience to tenlder far the C~onstructio n
of' the Ree~ional Democratic C:ounlcil Sub-office*

Teinder Doculmen t mnay bel uplifted at the L.EAP Office. 97-98 Republic A~venue.
Mackecnzie. L.inden for a nonl-retimldable fece of flve thousand dollars ($5,000).

Contralctors must provide valid Inland Revenue and National insurance Compliance
Certificates anld these must be submitted with theirt-enders. Failure to do so will result in
thet automatic disqualification of tenders.

T.he works to be e~xecuted through this tendter process inlclude the constructio n of a 20'O"
w:ide x 25'O"' long concrete ground level building.

~Tendeirers atre required to submit (4) sets o~fthe Tender,. one or~iginal. marked "oiiginal" and
thlree copies signed in the same wayn4 as the original and marked "copies".

:\ claritication meeting will be held at LEAP's office on Fridiay, July 28; 2006 at 10):00 brs.

All tenders must be addre~ssedt to: ..

in~den Economiic Advanncme~lit Programme
T~hru The National Pr~ocurement atnd Teinder Administration Board
M\inistr~y of Finance
Main &~ Urquhar~t Sts.
G;eorgerown n

andlt depo~sited inl the Tender Box. at the (Central Tender Board on or: before Tue ~.l\. A~ugust
"~ 2(006( at 09c:00l brs. :

lecnders~ muy be clearly marked at the. top lell hiand cornkl --C'ON~S TRI CTION OF T1HE
RDC SZll-OFFICE ITUNI~, REG;ION 10'' and at the top nght halnd cornerc "DO) NOTj
O)PEN BZEF~ftE Tuersdayv, August 22. 2006.r a 09:0 hoiury' '" '

TendeirsL:Z wi~llhC be oped in the presence orf' those Tecnders or their aul~or~; resel;~innl ive s
'u h! siwak~ ki attend at 09):00 hours on. Tue~sil ay. Au gust 22. 200~ a. the. N iional, ~ :
Pro~iciirinntti ndm Tender Admininisitration RBea-: : I' L: :

LE .U islY:f*Masted to ccpt he lweseor a; Trder I:.-:-y


egy, influenced by a lessened
demand for its business.
Buddy's decided to throw
its energy behind recreation, en-
tortainment, food and housing to
a population it satid craved these
things in a packagedl way andi
presented with quality and ex-
collence.
In 199'9, Buddy's Pool H-all
opened on Sheriff Street, chang-
ing the Ilandscape of Guyana's
entertainment strip. The bottom
flat1 of the five-stored building
was designed as a nightclub and
opened in 2000, providing a top
class clubbing scene.
However, Buddy's was not
done yet. In '>003, a vast
chicken farm was established,
providing some 1.5 million
chicken birds every year since
then.
In 2004l, the Mei Tung res-
taurant was opened on the third


(From page 13)


veillance systems to monitor ac-
tivitics around the hotel.
Among other features, the
hotel will hatve two restaurants,
an international conference
roomn, a modern discotheque,
lawn tennis anld basket-ball
courts, a bowling alley and a
state-of-the-art gymnnasium
with trained attendants.
As regards entertainment, l
the hotel is hiring an enterrrtinl-
ment and culture coordinators.
The setting up of the hotel
is the latest diversification of
business for Buddy's.

BUDDY'S INVESTMENTS
Buddy's (the Shivraj
Group) was first associated
with the sale of automobiles,
with Buddy's Auto Sales being
a household name, but it was
closed in 1995 after a shift in
the company's investment strat-


tional facility.
Located imnmediately south
of` the cricket stadiumn in Provi-
dence. East Bank Demerara, the
hotel will be six storeys high
anld the rooms will feature two
qu; 'n-size beds. chairs, tables,
desks, hot and cold baths, tele-
vision, radio, and other facili-
ties,
One significant feature will
be the guests' option of request-
ing any room to be customised
with electronic/communlication
facilities.
As regards security, each
roomn will be accessed by both
keys and electronic cards, issued
to bona-fide guests of the hotel
and all rooms will be serviced
by wireless fibre optic facilities.
In addition, there will be a pe-
rimeter fence and manned, sur-


? I
4 .")
.
ni
;


floor of the Pool Hall, offering
an authentic atmosphere to the
run-off the mill Chinese restau-
rants. Buddy's Gym was also
est blise b hatn ya nd ess

gym, outclassing the others in
the services it offers.
Under construction now is
Buddy's Housing Estate on the
East Bank of Demerara. It is
poised to provide from two-
bedroom to four-bedroom self-
contained houses.
With the state-of-the-art
four-star hotel being con-
structed, it would represent the
company's largest investment to
date.
Shivraj sees tourism and
hiospitaht das the new direc-


I)
1 il t


"i


,."cl r.
V: I. b C;


BOODHAN: In everlasting
memory of DOODNAUTH,
late Proprietor of D. Boodhan
and Daughter who departed
this life on July 23, 2001.


What words can say how much
She gave
To all who knew him as he lived
Kind, gentle, loving were his
qualities
I)Forhe lived life of true realityrgtns
Each day of his was filled with

His` toil and thoughts broughi
* him great success
A friend he was to all among us
II'Who did just good with out 'a
fuss
And to the world and his good
family
He asa I, n'rinc to the wholeP


.c.







'C


- -
.e *r..


LINDEN ECONOMIC
ADVANCEMENT PRIOGRAMME
leap;)

PROJECT 8 APC GUA 009


INVITATION TO TENDER


1Ce rdr


rl ~St


,, rr


~iF;


/ :- i


--:1~ZE~ev~9
-'.."T'~~iS~T-~n
iL~u


r What was his name: arid who's .
this man '~ '

I NAUTH BOODHAN l~ I L
Always and, forever will be :~'r
'missed by your grieving
wife, daughter and son-in- . i"


r" a]

8~ "







slvcA~:~;I~o~i~iI:.~ly?,20s_... .......~..---- ------- ------------- -; ; .


___


Eh~eTdea~din~efoN the receipt of entries will beAugust

31 r2k06e T erer will be no extenwsionll bnedacepteaddlyif th

postmark or any other evidence indicates that the entry
was mailed on or before the deadline date.
LANGUAGE
Works: shall be in English but widely interpreted to
include varieties of English and English based creoles.
JUDGING
Winners shall be selected by a panel of five [5] judges of
whom one will be the Chairman.
The five judges will comprise persons from within
Guyana and abroad well known for their work in
these fields. The Management Committee may ask
the Commonwealth institute or the British Council to
nominate one of the judges.
If it ever happens that all five judges are unable to read
all entries, each entry will be read by at least three judges.


has the human resources capac-
ity to monitor the elections
throughout the country, Yarde
replied in the affirmative, stat-
ing that the union has members
in all the administrative regions.
However, he added that con-
straints of finance may pose a
limitation in the monitoring pro-
cess.
Yarde also explained that the
union will seek to avoid dupli-
cation of the observing process
by not placing observers at
those polling stations where it
feels are being adequately moni-
tored by other observers.
But the union also has some
concerns, Yarde indicated, and
one of them is what he de-
scribed astet sud enA iu sta~

Bureau (EAB).
Acting General Secretary of
the union, Ms. Chandrawattie
Persaud, expressed concerns of
the challenging of the voters
both mn the high court and pub-
licly by opposition parties.
'"This dispute has to be ad-
dressed and steps taken to re-
move the fear that elections
would be conducted with a list
that is both inflated with the
names of illegitimate voters and
excludes the names of persons
who are qualified to vote," Ms.
Persaud declared.
She added: "The GPSU, like
other stakeholders, notes with
concern, the length of time mat-
ters have engaged the attention
of the High Court before a de-
cision is given. Since this cur-
rent issue is also engaging the
attention of the High Court, and
taking into consideration that it
is definitely a matter of signifi-
cant importance, the GPSU be-
lieves that the highest priority
should be given to this mat-
ter..."
Chief Justice Carl Singh last
Thursday issued a statement
stating that once the rules of the
court are complied with, matters
pertaining to the impending clec-
tions will be treated with ur-
gency as the seriousness of
these issues is fully recognised.
Persaud said the GPSU
supports the principles of de-
mocracy and believes that a
democratic state is one that is
governed by laws and where re-
spect for the nights of citizens
is shown and enforced.
LWe see general and re-
gional elections as necessary
periodic events in this pro-
cess and not as the beginning
and ending of democracy. We
challenge policies which por-
tray the tyranny of the ma-
jority or that are in anyway
autocratic or dictatorial," Ms.
`Persand declared.


By Chamanlall Naipaul

THE Guyana Public Service
Union (GPSU) has been ac-
credited as a domestic ob-
server for general and re-
glonal elections which have
been set for August 28.
President of the GPSU, Mr.
Patrick Yarde made the an-
noun cement yesterday at a
press conference held at the
union's Regent and New Garden
Streets headquarters.
Yarde said his union feels
strongly that the holding of free
and transparent elections which
is acceptable to all parties is a
prerequisite to create the neces-
sary climate to move the coun-
tpry if rad,aand ohe unio '
contribute towards the achieve-
ment of this objective.
The GPSU, he said, also
feels strongly that the voters list
should be equally acceptable by
all parties and queried whether
in the wake of the announced
date of the elections, it would
still be possible to sanitise the
list
The union has offered sev-
eral recommendations which it
feels would help to improve
confidence in the electoral pro-
cess and allay fears of perceived
irregularities of the public, Yarde
said, while assuring that
whether the recommendations
are accepted or not, the union
will participate as an observer,
Among the recommenda-
tions made by the union are: us-
age of an indelible ink which
cannot be easily removed by
washing, fingerprinting of each
voter on the counterfoil of the
ballot sheet; and taking photo-
graphs of every person who
votes. The union also recom-
mends that observers should be
at each polling station before
balloting begins, in order to wit-
ness an empty box, and remain
at the polling station continu-
ously during the voting process,
and until the completion of the
counting of ballots after close of
poll. The observers should also
be there for the reconciliation
and finalismng of the statement
of poll. A signed copy of the
completed statement of poll
should be given to scrutineers
and observers present at each
polling station.
With respect to finger print-
ing of each voter on the
counterfoil of the ballot sheet,
Yarde explained that should
there be a need to revisit the re-
sults of the elections as a result
of controversy, the print would
serve as a means of double-
checking or verification.
Asked w~hethe~~r: the ninix


A short list of finalists will be announced not
than one month before the Award Ceremony.


later


The decision of the judges will be final and no
correspondence on the resulIts will be entertained.
Winners will be notified at an appropriate time and will
be expected, as condition of entry, to attend the Prize
Award Ceremony on a date to be announced,
Return airfares and other expenses will be provided where
necessary.
SUBMISSIONS
AII entries must be accompanied by separate typed
sheet with the following information for each competitor:
a] Entrant' full amm date an lce of birth, citizenship

qualifications;
b] Current address, telephone number, fax number, :e-
mail (ifany);
c] Title of work submitted;
d] Date and place of publication in the case of
Fiction and Poetry entries.
e] In the case of the Poetry and Fiction entries, State-
whether or not the work is a first published book itether
relevant category.
f] A brief biographical sketch and career resume of ~the
author together with a recent photograph.
Entries for this competition must be addressed to:
AWARDS CEREMONY
The awards ceremony will be held in Georgetown on a daei
to be announced.
NOTES AND OTHER REGULATIONS
Persons eligible to enter must be Guyanese citizens or
Gu~yanesesr sidnt~snof ataseast ten (10] cotinuous years
Guyana, or who holds, or has acquired Guyanese
citizenship .P
A Publisher is defined as one who produces copies of
books, etc. and distributes them to book sellers orto the
public. Private publishers including authors who have
published their own work, are included in this defin ition.
No selected poems or collected poems or stories,
the bulk of which has been previously published in book
form outside the prescribed time, will be accepted.
CLARIFICATION ON DRAMA: While un-published
or unperformed plays are eligible,
no play which was published or performed before
Sept. 1, 2004 will be accepted. Radio plays (full length]
and filmscripts may be entered in this category.
al creighton
Management Committee

`ITHEl GU.!YANA r PRIZE FOR ITERATL!R-2I') I
UNi~lIV ERSITY`\ OF- GUY!ANA
P.O.BOX: 10 ll 10

Phone: (592)-222-34170/.5407
Fax: (592)-1222 118Y
E-mnail: guyanapnii~yahoo.comn


jTHE GUYANA PRIZE

F=OR -

LIE AURET~


2006


Awasrds

0 et

OE' Pg









OBJECTIVES

To recognize and reward outstanding work in literature by
Guyanese authors in order to:

(i) provide a focus for the recognition of the creative
writing of Guyanese at home and abroad;
(ii) stimulateinterestin and provide encouragement forthe
development of good creative writing;
(iii) among Guyanese in particular and Caribbean writers in
general.
CATEGORIES
The competition is for works in the following four categories:

a) Poetry a collection of poems or one long poem by a
single author.
Fiction a novel or collection of short stories by a

c) Drm -a -l length play.
d) First book in categories [a] and [b] above.
AWARDS


US $5000
US$5000
US$5000
US $3 000 (each)


Category (a] Poetry
[b] Fiction
[c] Drama
[d] First Books


There will be one prize awarded in categories [a], [b) and [c)
and two prizes in category [d]-

RULES AND CONDmONS OF NTRY

ELIGIBILITY

Published [or, in the case of drama, performed] works of
Guyanese at home or resident abroad are eligible for
submission.

Works must fall in any of the four named categories and in
the cases of Fiction and Poetry, must have been published
for the first time between Sept 1, 2004 -August 31, 2006.

ENTRIES

a) In the case of categories (8], [b], and [d] only works
submitted by publishers will be accepted. However, for
authors resident in Guyana, only unpublished
manuscripts may be submitted by the author, provided
that such scripts have been clearly typed on one side
of the paper

b) Publishers will submit works published between Sept.
1,2004andAugust31,2006.

c) In the case of drama, works that have either been
written, first published or first publicly performed
between Sept. 1, 2004 and August 31, 2006, may be
submitted by either publisher or author. A typescript
of a play may be accepted, provided that such a script
has been clearly typed on one side of the paper,

d) Publishers, [or authors in the case of drama or
manuscripts], are requested to submit six [6] copies
gratis of each title submitted.


UGP SU 0






f OO VSOb






eetoSHO 0I*1










$40,000.00 CH aRONIC~~ ~LE~- CROSSWORD -


POST-EMANICIPATION 'SHOULD-BE-WUON' COMPETITION


A IDD RES S:................. ...................... ADDLRES S:.................................... ......


for birds

LONDON (Reuters) European regulators have given a
green light to the first two avian influenza vaccines for
use in birds, the European Medicines Agency said on Fri-
day.
The decision means vaccines will be available to control avian
flu in chickens and ducks in the high-nisk autumn and winter 2006
perio .d
Both vaccines from Intervet, a unit of Akzo Nobel, and Fort
Dodge Animal Health, part of Wyeth reduce mortality and virus
excretion in vaccinated birds exposed to infection.
The agency's expert veterinary committee said they should only
be used in disease control campaigns carried out by government-
appointed authorities, adding that their use would be reviewed an-
nually.
"Auth~orisation of these products provides assurance to national
authorities of the quality of the vaccines should vaccination be used
as a measure to control avian influenza in birds." the agency said mn
a1 statement.
The decision on whether or not to use the vaccines will be made
by! national gover1nments in consultation with the European Com-
mInssion.
The virus strains present in the vaccines are H5N2
aInd H5N3. respective ely,, which the agenlcy said had beenl
selected to protect birds against exposure to virulent
H5NI field strains.
Effectivec control of av:ian flu in birds is considered important
not only for animlnn health but also to reduce the r~isk of a human
pande~mic (1u strain sparked by' the' virus.
Thle H5NI av~\ian flu virus has spread among birds across Asia.
linope aund Afr~ica.
So~ farl. it is relatively har-d f~or people to catch. but it has killed
l1I.L ei11 t ( ;l0 andl the world.1 who1 have'L comle into0 close contact
Scientists, hlowe r, fear H5N1 will mutate into a strain
that spreads easily I tw~een humans, sparking a pandemic in
which millions of pe< >le could die.


VETERINARIANS collect chickens in the village of
Slanchogled, southeast of the Bulgarian capital Sofia, July
21, 2006. European regulators have given a green light to
the first two avian influenza vaccines for use in birds, the
European Medicines Agency said on Friday. (Stoyan
Nenov/Reuters)




EU agency



bac ks first



l V Ia n flu


rac e


19. Guyana Revenue Authority
(Abbr.).

24.____ Day, a holiday
ceer ed in Gu ana
25. TerritorialArmy(Abbr.).
26. Synonym for the verb, gain or
acquire.
27. Pertainire to Guyana's Motto:

DOWN' '
1. The new was well
received by members of the
club
2. All-terrain bike (Abbr.).
3. A villagelsettlement located
thirty (30) miles from New
Amsterdam, Berbice.
5. The camp wasattacked by a
wild _, fortunately no one
was hurt.


9. Femininename.
10. Settlement of Black Bush
Polder, Coren tyne, between
Hogstyle and Adventure.
12. Irregular verb not having its
pattens ending wih ed b
ciitaratsap ple,


17. Abbreviation for a chemical
element having an atomic
number below 50.
20. The basic cause, source or
origin.
21. Informal name for a person
who works in advertising.


Wednesday, July 25, 2006?
A suitable form of
identification is required
when uplifting payment,
A Post-Emancipation
Celebration "Should-Be-
Won" puzzle for $4(L090000
is also presented to you.
This "S-B-W" competition, is
schedule to be drawn on
Friday. August 04, 2006.
The rules of the competition
remain the same, except
that where there is one
error, the prize money is
$25,000.00 and for two
errors, the prize money is

T he ad di t ion al
incentie of $1 000 00 and
80 entries groupings are in

If you play smart you
can win this o ff er of
$40,000.00. Remember,
it's a "Should-Be-Won"
competition. You can be a
winner. So play smart and
WIN!
It's puzzling, exciting'
in formative and
educational.
The more you play the
greater is the possibility of
winning. The amount of
entries submitted must be


covered by the relevant
sums of money (i.e, $20.00
for each entry or $40.00 for
two as they appear in the
Sunday and Wednesday
Chronicles) or they will not
be judged. Then place
those entries in a Chronicle
Crossword box at a location
nearest to you.
If you need coupons
and clues just purchase a
copy of the Sunday or
Wednesday Chronicle. For
additional coupon s,
purchases can be made at
our offices in Linden, New
Amsterdam and
Georgetown. You can? also
obtain coupons from Mr
Vi cnE aMercuriuas9 o

Rosignol00 h r$ie Te
for two as they appear in
the Sunda y and
Wednesday Chronicles.
Players are reminded
that ho entry is opened
before 12:30pm on the day
the puzzle is drawn and
bued r 4:d3 sm n enetghn
last entry is opened. The
solution to the puzzle is not
known before that time.

Thanks
Crossword Committee


O 7 H 1 I e/~E IV E


~p H "R P
O r ~ I D N ~KI t o



NAE s~i pDI L~4 T /<,


ADDRESS:..............................................................


Mr S Dinool of
Albou ystow n ,
Geor geto wn for
submitting the only two-
error entry-

Could Mr. S. Dinool and
the 40+ and 80+ entries
players of this competition
collect their prizes from the
Georgetown Head-office on


Hi Fan7s!
We do have a 'two-

eas r iday' da ienr of
the "Should-Be-Won"
Chronicle Crossword
competition n. The
Official Solution of this
competition is now
presentedtoyou.
Congratulations to


CLUES
ACROSS,
1. Synonym for the word clatter.
4. Outside broadcast(Abbr.)
6. River on the Left Bank of the
Essequibo River in Guyana.
7. A onwhite li en robebwith

priest at Mass.
8. .4 pvate soldier in the US

11. "Ye lust, and have not: ye kill
and desire to have, and
cannot obtain: ye fight and
"*, yet ye have not, because
ye ask not" James4:2.
13. European Community (Abbr.).
15. Brand name obelvera et at
16. Righthand(Abbr.).
18. "Nearly all men *" stand
adversity, but if you want to
test a man's character, give
him power". Ab ra ham
Lincoln.


14. Stan is very fond of




Adman, ALB, AP, ATB,. Banks, bear, I
boar, Ca, can, Carib, CARICOM, chapter, ~
charter, chips, chops, clang, clash, EC,
FREEDOM, Ga, get, GI, GtR.A, Inez, Irma, f
Iris,. Java, Kama, Kako, lay, Mara,
Mibikuri, Nation, net, ;OB, OD, pay,
People, r.h, root, say, TA, war, Yakusari.






SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 23, 2006 21


Princess


Dia na ~o roner



q uits over


work pesr

LONDON (Reuters)The inquest into Princess Diana's
death is likely to be delayed~a the royal coroner quit,
blaming the work load of his main job as the coroner for
the county of Surrey in southern England. newspapers said
yesterday.
The inquest conducted by Michael Burgess mnto Diana, who
was killed along with her companion Dodi at Fayed and theh
driver in a Paris car crash nine years ago, has been under way
since 2004.


a acum a ,


DEMERARA HARBOUR BRIDGE
CLOSURE TO ROAD TRAFFIC


i~o~c~szr~


Royal Coroner Michael surgess is shown posing for
the media at the opening of the British inquest into
thel1997 death of Britain's Princess Diana, in central '
London, in this January 6, 2004 file photo. (Toby
M~elville TM/AS~A/CRB/Reuters)
Burgess has asked for a senior judicial figure to take on the
case, the newspapers said.
An inquiry headed by John Stevens, the former head of the
Metropolitan Police, into the circumstances surrounding Diana's
death was expected to deliver a report to Burgess next month.
Burgess had asked Stevens to examine allegations that
Diana's death was not an accident
A French inquiry in 1999 ruled that the accident was caused
by the driver being drunk and driving too fast did little to stem
rumours of a conspiracy and that Diana and Dodi were killed.
Burgess previously said he wanted the inquest to put an
end to the speculation.
On the day the inquest began in January 2004. reports said
that Diana had written a letter to her fotrmer butler P'aul Burrell
10 months before her death in which she said she suspected
Charles was trying to kill her.
'This particular phase in my life is the muost dangerous."
the letter said. according to excerpts leaked to the British media.
"Mly husband is planning 'an accident' inl my car, brake failure
andi serious headl injury."'
Royal commlentators salid the kitter raisedl quecstions about
Dialna's state of. mtindl andt in fac reducedl the ~:crdhility of alny
of the aIllegations aimed a! C'harles.
Dodi's father, Mohamed al F'ayed, owner of the
exclusive L~ondon store Hiarrods, hlas said hie b~elievels his
so" and D usl weon un Ire sb mBrishi b cet sris
h~ousehold.




to the Daily and Sunday




and enjoy the DISCOUNTS offered
For periods of: 3 months
6 THOnths
and 12 rnonths
1OK MORE-- INIPORM/TION


"J EEPER CRE `K:EPER I H
\\ill~h ichwal Done~lls

"ALIEkN vs PRIEDATIOI"


"BARSAAT"
w th B~obby & Priyanka
12:3n!W 16:30/20:30 brs





TOYK' O DRIVE"


For Sunday, July 23, 2006 14:30h
For Monday, July 24, 2006 14:30h
For Tuesday, July 25, 2006 14:30h

Iror Ocean Going Vessels openlrin Ilasts about 1-l"?hrs


NCN INC. CHANNEIl I

02:00 h NCN News
Magazine (R/B)
02:30 h Late Nite with
GINA
03:00) h Movie
05:00) h The Mystery of the
Body
05:30 h Newtown Gospel
Hour
06:00 h NCN 6 O' Clock
News Magazine (R/B)
06:30 h BBC News
07:00 h Voice of Victory
07:30 h Weekly Digest
08:00 h Lifting Guyana to
Greatness
08:30 h The Fact
09:00 h Anmol Geet
10:00 h National
Geographic
1 1:00 h Home stretch
Magazine
12:00 h Press Conference
with Cabinet Secretary
13:00 h- Feature
14:00 h- Clairan's In Style
14:30 h -- Catholic Magazine
17:00 h Lutheran Men's
Fellowship
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 onOne
19:30 h Close Up
20:05 h CSME Live


21:30 h Pla~nitum V/2 Hour
Entertainmnent
22:0)h Global Perspective
23:(X) Movie


Channel 13

09:00 h Hope for Today
10:00 h Revival Crusader's
Hour
10:30 h -Golf British Open
14:00 h Charlotte Street
Wesleyan
14:30 h Methodist Church
15:00 h TBN
15:30 h Faith & Truth
16:0)h Auto Racing
17:00 h Cycling
18:00 h Movie
20:00 h Biography
21:00 h Miss Universe
Pageant


MTFV Channel


DVD Musical Melodies
09:00 h Caribbean
Temptation Music Mix -
Gospel
09:30 h -Ramayan
10:00 h Indian Movie
13:00 h Current Affairs
13:30 h Rhythm Blast
14:00 h Vidya's Gospel
Hour
14:30 h Sitcom
15:00 h Entertaining
Mantra Live
15:30 h Focus on Youths in
Islam
16:00 h B olly wood
Sensation
17:00 h Birthdays and
Greetings
17: 15 h Death
An nouncements /In
Memoriam
18:30 h Current Affairs
19:30 h- BEE Highlights
20:30 h indian Movie
23:00 h English Movie
Sign Off


CHANNEL 18

05:00 h Sign on
05: 10 h Meditation
05:30 h Quran This
Morning
06:00 h R. Gossai General
Store presents Krishna
Bhajans
0 6 :15 h Jettoo 's
Lumber Ya rd presents
K rish na Bha jans
06:45 h Ma Ki Amrit Shakti
()7: 00 h Ramroop 's
Furniture Store
presents Rell gious
Te achings
07:30 h Kennav Hdl Ltd


presents Krishna Bhajans
07:45 h -- Kanhai Guya~na
Electrical Agency Presents
Krishna Bhajans
08:05 h Sa Re Ga Ma
(Musical Notes)
09:45 h DVD Movie:
DAAG
12:00 h- Death
An nouncements /In
Memoriam
12:35 h Kids Animation -
Vikram-Betal
13:00 h DVD Movie:
Trishana
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
...Karaoke Live
19:00 h Birthday greetings/
Death Announcement & In
Memoriamn
20:05 h DVD Movie:
Blockbuster
23:00 h Indian Movie -
Tuxedo
01:00 h Sign Off


Channel 46

07:30 h Cartoons
09:00 h -Movie
1 1:00 h Movie
13:00 h Discovery Health
14:00 h Travelers Extreme
- Live
1_5:00 h Movie
17:00 h Movie
19:00 h Movie
21:00 h Khans Family time
21:30 h Movie
00:00 h Sign Off


05:45 h Inspirational
Melodies
0)6:(X) h- Bhajan Melodies
06: 15 h Muslim Melodies
06:30 h Nirva's Hour
07:00 h Dabi's Musical
Hour
07:30 h Transpacific
Bhajan Hour
08:00 h Christ for the
Nation
08:30 h Avon Video & r







22 SUNDAY CHRONICLE- July 23, 2006 '








LANNDNFOLRLSALE FORtrr~ HIRECIASIFIEDS
LEGALS BEAUTY SALON PROPERTY FOR SALE EDUCATIONAL. Herl :~ir lin1k
, ~~TO LET LEARN TO DRIVE HERBAL MEDICINE AUTO SALES (Crlcoretownr.
SERVICES DRESSMAKING HEALTH .MASSAGE


~___


___


HAVING problems with your
gas stove, washing machine.
dryer, refrigerator, freezer and air
conditioner unit. Call L.
Giddings, AC Electrical Service
- # 225-6505. between 8 am
and 5 pm or 621-4590
PAYROLL SERVICES. WE
provide PAYROLL services
including NIS and PAYE schedule.
We give full assurances of on time
delivery and utmost confidentiality.
Please call 625-8857 or 622-
4760 for further information.
FOR Io cot ai
codit ower rerdes tar
nirowaone, reezere drinks olr
repairs and servicing electrical
ad Ioa Iae installat on
Call 2548p22 624-0004, 2il
3547


Candin atio
Bal want Persaud
Associates Certified
Canadian Immigration
Consultants of Toront0.
Canada can produce results
and solutions or all yout
immi ration mIatters and
,c *,.r oniv Consultant!
Lawyersntha~'are8pproved
byr the Canadian Govemment
kicled .'=. --- II5 E 'ide.lo
SIudents. W~crk PermTits.
Refugees. Fsmlryj ponsorships
>
C~anada 2' .

salvanada 2? 000pacO"""





VACANCY exists for
Cosmetologist. Call 225-1280 or
231-0144 Orlando
FEMALE Clerks 25 3,5
yrs. to work in G/town. 2588
Middle St., G:town7. Tel. 231-
5171
ONE experienced
seamstress, great wages and
bee efia sRoaxies oud 122

COUNTER Staff. Cleaner.
J I Sila Apkl n 2p eson t

VACANCY exists for an
experienced Hair stylist. Must
have clients. Call 226-7268 for
incre information.

niot Iverbs. Lien esde nddrve

Ge i ton. 3 ODmlphi otr id
Prashad Nagar.

voM stE & fmeale singers
Computer literate. Apply
TM estic, Md le Stre G~to n
SALES Clerks must have
knowledge of Maths and
English, 2 yrs working
experience. Apply in person with
written application to Lens,
Sheriff & Fourth Streets, Civille
VACANCY exists for a
handyman with knowledge of
basic Electronic and Plumbing.
Send wrIitten application to 262
Thomias Street N/C!B.
Georgetown
FOR Security Guards,
salesboysiporters, salesgirls,
driver with Canter Licence and
female clerical staff. Apply
Avinash Complex in Water St
Contact 226-336~1. 227-7829
VACANY exists for honest
and reliable Security Guards
Apply in person with necessary
documents. National Security
rvniR 80 Fifth St.. Civille. Tel.


VIJAY'S Hair Salon.
Specialises in hair cuts, cold
wave, hair colouring, eye br~ow
archinlg, waxing, pedicure and
manicure. 207 Almond Street.
Tel. 226-0205.
INDRA`S Beauty Salon,
122 Oronoqule Street, for cold
wave, straightening, facial,
dmansICUre.9~. scalptreatmnt and
Culture available. Tel. 227-
1601.
NAYELLI SCHOOL OF
COSMETOLOGY is now offering
special 3-mlonth Cosmetology
package beginning September 4.
006o- evening classes beginning
August 8, 2 06. Courses In Air
brushing Acrylic nails, Barbering,
Basic Advance Hair Cutting
classes. Tel. 226-2124 or visit at
211 New Market Street, North
Culmmingsburg.



WORK from home for
US$$$$ weekly. Information?
Ncoa Ara er.eP.OenBo p2e15
Georgetown. Guyana
PHARMACIST needed for
NEW Pharmacy.
PARTNERSHIP or Salar
Nhdp~Negotiable) plus housing. RIT
hpigMall, Rosignlol, West
hnrkmacisB anb Seole Propi or
615-0290.
B~E your own boss. Use
your spare time filling 100
envelopes for US$500 or more
weekly. For information send

"ilai~s P. e Bo xd 53
Georgetow~n, Guyana
CONTROL your Income
working froml home filling 100
enivelopes for USS500O or
more weekly For information.
send stamped self-addressed
en~velo;,e to Nathaniel
Will~amis. PO Box 12154
Georgetowni, Guyana.



ARE you cursed.
dceoressed demon~ possessed
OR need finance? Call
A~postle Randolph Williamis
# 201-6050 (20 00 h -- 23.00

ni r SEACE kcsa of
on eath iis. entr es
Inc: r h iio irt ts 1


;/si stre ss. allIdisease .
protechion from bullets
poisionling. spirituall attacKs
f -a for pesrlsns and property
:inr; fo:r v 8.;. love. bu~slne ss
It~::l lerts f<>tc 101 hr
Ill fulw quldan e. Call



FOR PROFESS ONAL
SO)FIPUTER Repairsc gae 8
Com~puteo Rep~airs & Sales
Celr\[re @ 22 <361. 61 -2
avalah. 24 hrs
w.v:~;.kersting~s. crg.
EXPERT computer
Il:lsi Suponrad otcru to '
>:ffae. 24 hours # 626-8911.
2 31-7650 Genius
ComputersISH IC AL
aRANES 3FR SRVIE~bAok
jLapo Mo(1r~1 dnitors:C Print ro3
Computijer~s. etc. SPARES FOR
- Notebook (LCaptop) Monitors.
Pri:mers. computers. etc
Ir:ble~s, flyb;!ck. Transformers.
Ci capacitor, transistor, relay,
c:r Buying all brands of
Jservuiceable notebooks
lap':np (Mu~st show prove of
i ;.ne in:i Ebusiness Centre.
i) ii!i\ I:iW WVo in 3ville.


COMrPUTER Repairs. sales
and services. Dell Laptops,
Desktops and Custom brand
systems. For a professional
service, call Kris 220-0054,
624-5659.



DOLLY'S Auto Rental -
272 Bissessar Avenue,
Prashad Nagar, Georgetown.
Phone 225-7126, 226-3693-
E m a i
dollysautorenatal@yahoo.com



FOR all t pes of
rtessmakin ford orm and
alering a afrbl price in
Kitty and around G/town. Call
Sharon 649-2358.
JEAN offers courses in
Elementary to Advance stages in
Dressmaking. Fabric Designing.
Curtains, Cushions, Soft toys,
Bedroom Elegance, Foral, Cake
Decoration. 226-9548. Kitty -
dressmaking services also.



EVERGREEN Nature
Study Club (Regionsi-10)
www. sdnp.org. gylevergreen.
TEL. 226-4634. 627-9285.
664-5A947'i ,ds it
NALTpping, dsg irg'
silkwrapping, manicuring,
pedicuring, courses. Register
n~ow. $4 000 per course. Call
Michelle - 227-7342. 222-3263,
619-8194.

INSTITUTE INC.LANGU FoE
Language Courses for children
(3 - 13 yrs.). C;XC Stuldents (4th
& 5th Formers) and Adurlts. Tel.
231-7303
M~R. LEE (Sectioni K' Civille)
Foundation courses for forms 1
to V. beginning on July 10.
2006. Package includes Mvaths.
English & Tiedyeing. Call 227
7850 for Information.
EARN a Certificate. Diploma
or Degree. in anty part of the world
from home THROUGH
CORRESPONDENCE. For
information. call CFI Global
Education Link !!261-5079







TRK:INl C CNII TRE
58 Upper Robb Oronoqe St Bourldo

Te: 225 1540, 622 8308



Dlnil golhle a



(orporate
Alivnnanfg Series A~tounting (0 l
modules)

Ern loril anti(lonotliall
(ertificates/Diplomas r

I'T'S here at last! A Fashion
institute. Explore the realms of
fashion designing, tailoring etc.,
Enrolment begins June 12,
2006. For further details, call 'Tel
# 226-4636, bjetwheeni 8:30 ani
an'd 5 pmn 227-7850 ask for
Myrna
PRACTICAL electronic
course beginning 2':' August,
learn to repair:televisions, CD
players, amplifiers. combination
stereos. monitors, etc. Classes
taught by professional with more
than 20 yrs experience. Call
Abdul Electronlics. 226-6551 or
2 50391. 349 East Street. G!


APEX SUMMER
PROGRAMME 2006. Earn
a Prestigious Certificate!! Now
registering five (5) weeks of
absolute fun and learning for
only $3 000 in Nursery, Prirmary
& Secondary Faculties. Splash
on and join hundreds of
students, classes commence
August 2, 2006 and Graduation
on August 29, 2006. Check
office desk for more information
at Atlantic Gardens or call 220-
8265. 220-9303 & 626-2080.
SUMMER SPLASH 2006.
INTERNATIONAL
BUSINESS COLLEGE, 262
THOMAS STREET, NORTH
CUMMINGSBURG, GITOWN.
IBC is currently registering
students for the following
classes: (1) Full-time Secondary
School for Forms 1 5; (2)
Evening Classes for Adults and
CXC Repeaters: (3) Association
of Business Executives (ABE)
and (4) Certificate Computer
Courses. Call today for more
information. TEL. 225-5474,
223-7210 AND 225-2397.- IBC
-gr dentmSuccess is our
IMPERIAL COLLEGE
Grand Summer Package..
Introduction to Computers
Windows XP Professional,
Internet and E-mail. Special
attention to 3 subjects of your
choiceaand Educ tioanal turs

Spca IFe f S8 000 withpca e a
special payment plan. Classes
are from July 10 to August 25-
2006 (09:00 h 15.00 h. Mon.
-Fri.) ages from 12 to 19 years
a lde eK 1 a u a F r t

647-9434, Re istration for the
new school term Is currently In
progress.

g -
HAIRSTATIONS FOR
Rent experienced
Hairdressers. Call Mis.
2oc6 HURR 225-376L3, 644-
Stations available (Great
Locations)
ENTIRE Northern Tiger
Island situated Iin the
Essequibo River Hamburg
fertile land good for farming.
re 00 lets. TDolas Oper
624 6855



SCARPOTIC Itchi ulcer
pameichles erol p essur~e gall



MEMBERSHIP or
exchag novel stori bobk
informative. Juliette s Book
Gi rary, 1S3SWs trF'uin veldt (y
8237 or 648 6098, 9 ami -- 3
rn MoS Fri 8:30 ai - 5




ENROL at Genesis
Driving School. Manual &
automatic. 48 Princes and
OapSts.e Summe~r7 asses
ENROL now at Shalom
Drive School. Lot 2 Croal
Street. Stabr~ock You could also
obtain an International Driving
Petr( 2F27r-3809 i6f m-afi *
611-9038.

RDK's Creating M stecT
in Driving since t d 9
SuTder st lear sec urt lens
muist kanow who they deal
with. Driving Is serious
business. not a fly by night
business. R.K s Institute of
Mott inBgur1a25, Regent


B & C Driving School.
Pick-up and drop off. Call
225-0150, 622-1611.

I ,
MRS. SINGH massage. If
you need a balanced
massage try my therapeutic
massage combined with
reflexolo y. Tel. 220-4842 or
615-6665
STRESSED out? Over
worked? Try Massage Therapy.
It releases muscular and mental

tTheh st -C fhelVd rbekae 6af5e
8747
ARE your sleeping well?
Suffering from lower and upper
back pain, stiffness in the neck and
shoulder. Then try a massage from
a certified therapist for results. Call
Tel. # 617-8480.



MAGAZINE of Worldwide

S nd Frtamped nvef laton?
CFI, PO Box 12154
Georgetown, Guyar a:
COMMUNICATE with
interested persons by telephone
for friendship or serious
relations. Call CFI -Telephone
Erien ship7 Ln~kt 226010-5079.
LOOKING for friends or a
serious relationship? Call The
Junior/Senior/Single Dating
Service, 18 -- 80 yrs. Immediate
link after` registration. Mon. 8:30
arn pl 23S t230Py6 8-6nO9 4
A middle aged Indian
divorced. professional would
like to meet interested females
of the same calibre, both locally
and overseas. for a serious
relationship leading to k
marriage. Hobbles -Crce
corresponding, travelling, TV,
mustc and meeting friendiv
people. Write to: Jake P.O. Box
12351. Bourda, Georgetown.
Guyana.



IN recognition of your
appreciation, say it with a
Plaque from The trophy Stall.
Bourda Market. Call #225-9230,
225-1498.



seRv oe .0eyour daunting
WEDDING chairs and arch,
Contact Marissa 225-6296 or
613-7513.
GRAPHICS Desi ns, Labels
an e67e9'al prnting. Tel. 225-

SatSElite Dishes Partrs ac
sale. Call 623-4686, 223-

47PRESSURE WASHER
REPAIRS AND REBUILDING.

CAINV6 TME T no need to
work. invest anld earn - $25 000
per month. For info, call 276-
~1195. 018-0701-
WELDER for grillwork,
aluminiuml, cast iron. stainless
steel, fishing vessel, truck tray
< teratioln~s. 37 Brian 233-

TECHNICIANS available for
appliance repairs -- washers.
dryers, microwaves, Sloves. deep
10re~, tc Cll622-4521/218-

FOR all your construction
re airs renovations, as well as
masonr varnishing lumbing
and paintin contact Mohamed
on 2p23-9710/614-6634.
FOR efficient service and
repairs washing .machines
gas stoves, microwaves
refri erators etc. Telephone
227-0060. 6 16-5568.
freeze on Enterpnises 6 A


2 PORTERS to work in
Market. Starting salary 57
500. Tel. 227-3432.
SEWING Machine Operators,
female to clip & iron garments.
Apply at Kent Garment Factory
Ltd. Lot D Lama Avenue, Bel Air
Park. Tel.# 225-4492 or 225-9404.
ONE Cashier, one
Salesman/Delivery Clerk (Age
22 28), one Cashier and
Cosmetologist/Nail Technician
(experienced). Apply in person
at ClIppe~rs, 200 Camp St.,
Mon. F., 10 am 4 pm.
HANDYMAN/Caretaker.
Apply in person. Persons who
responded to the previous Ads
are also asked to contact ARK
Enterprise/The Container
House, 17 Lombard Street. Tel.
225-7332, 225-9412.
VACANCIES one (1)!
Computer literate femalefo
computerised payroll. Must
have at last Ga or 11 X

E gli h. ) Cma ter lierna

eyis.M tthhavpeingsk 11sCXC
English or Advance Pitman's
English. Apply in person with
application and resume to:
Maryann, RK's Security
Services, 125 Regent Road.
Bourda.
SALESWOMEN: Earn more
than G$100 000 monthly
working part-time. No
experience .required. We
provide training. Work from
home. No paper work. No boss.
No investment required. Come

Wed~nRsdSPET 5m oC Sat rday
1 pm to 89 Bricktdam, opposite
the Palms, new Guyana School
Compound.
VACANCIES exist for the
following part-time and full-
timne teachers: M~athemlatics.
English A. Spanish. Phonics.
Physical Education. Business.
Office Administration, Social
Studies and Information
Teecuhmloit. PO es B s 5end
20 MALES and females to
work at University of Guy;ana
and other East Coast locations.
(Former employees can re
apply). Contact The Security
Administrator. Univers ti of
R < an Tcu ken, C~amu se
Road, Bourda.

Acc ns Cer SS rer sepr

for the required positions
above. At least. three (3) years
experience in a similar field.
Salary, negotiable. Apply to: BM
Enterprise Inc.. GFL Wharf.
Houston. East Bank Demerara.

AssiOanE. with IT pledge ofNS
and PAYE Roll. Must be
Comut~eraliteesat~e5 aust 3be

kno ledg~e of Maths ard

erenncsh Appl 5n prso S if2
and Fourth Streets,
Campbellville, G/town.
SALESWOMEN earn
more than G$100 000 monthly
working part-time. We provide
training. No boss. Work from
home. Come to PROSPERITY
CLUB any Wednesday 5 pm
(17:00 h) or Saturday 1 pm
(13:00 h) to 89 Brickdam
opposite the Palms, New
Guyana School Com-pound.
VACANCIES exist for
Security Guards
Requirements: Written
application. valid Police
Clearance and two (2) recent
testimonials. Must have a
reasonable educational
background. Age Limit: 25 - 45
years. Closing date: July 31.
2006. Apply to: The Mlanager.
Gous ra. E st BakD mer ra



































































































































_ _II~ ~_ ~XCLV- ~9i:1UI1


upstaII~ils l~ nini : use ownstI rs11: for

laiwyeis office. Ideail lor Inter
- US$1 le~~ *= 222-3962 i2
2-BEDROOM LOWER FLAT
CHARLOTT`E ST., LITOWN.
BUSINESS PREMISE, QUAMINA
ST. De Freitas & Associates.TEL.
225-0502, 609-2302

$22 Nf"U $2NISOHOED45 0200 00500

oo.$16 000 COM 2I' 0
3-BEDROOM top flat
Lam~aha Gardens $ 5 000.
3-bedroomn top flat. Industry -
$35 000. N. P. FINANCIAL
SERVICES 223-4928. 648-
4799-
FULLY furnished 3-bedroom
bunlgalow wind solar, hot water.
In gated community. Weekly or
mobnth8[y etal Con at Ganesh
ONE three-bedroom
apartment -242 inde!,enden~ce,
La Penitence. Call 2!26-6209
between 5:30 pm to? Or 223-
6307 between, 10 am? and 5:3'0

FU RNIS HED &
UNFURNISHED PROPERTIES &
APARTMENTS Courida Park -
USk700USPas~h~ad Nagar, 8e Air
US$3 000, Sect. 'K' C/ville -
US$700, Kitty -$100 000 &$80
000, Diamond -US$1 500
Sheriff St., business space. TEL
226-8148/625-1624.
FURNISHED and
unfurnished aplrmet droo%

Queenstown residential, from
US$25 per day, long term also
available. Tel. 624-4225

comm r ial a ca Camp pStreti
for Airline. Salon. Real Estate,
Advertising Agenicy. Office or
any other business. Contact
Samad. Tel. 225-5026
FULLY FURNISHED & 2
BEDROOM APARTMENTS AIR-
CONDITIONED, HOT AND COLD.
PARKING SPACE TO RENT. FOR
OVERSEAS VISITORS TEL: 218-
0392. 648-7504
QUEENSTOWN, fully fur-
nished 1 & 3-bedrocom apartment
with p~arkinlg space to rent. Suitable
for overseas visitors on sholi tema
basis. Tel. # 226-5137/227-1843.
A FURNISH D tw roohai

nark Prhio1 spae b rdL scea
light. water. phone. Price $60 000
neg. Call 223-2919 or~ 629-6059.
DEL CASA BUILDING -
BOTTOM FLAT&8FIRST FLOOR.
MIDDLE STREET. 3 HOUSES.
EAST OF CAMP STREET.
SUITABLE FOR DOCTORS, LAB,
.OEFICES RESTAURANT, TV
STISIlDN, CONFERENCEC. TEL.


LOT M 23 Chateau
Ma gcot. Pice negotiable. Te~l
220-469f
ONE property at thes cornter
of David and Lamaha Sts .
Kitty. Ideal for Tax~i Service. Fo!
more information, call 225;-
9882.
TWO-STOREY wooden-
building located in Triumnph
Backlands on! large plot of

pre i e go ng buls ass
beautifully tiled office: one
three-bedroom! house iuity
grilled in New Amsterdaml.
Tel: 333-2500.
ONE executive pprty in
Meadow Brook Garpdres yhas
dropped fr-om S18M to S13.5M.
Phone 231-2064 225-2626.


oprp ~it Plie Statn o
$7.9M NVEr. TEL. 226-8148,
625-1624.
CRAIG 2.:storey 3-
bedroomn he e with tolsize
$3.5M. Call 225-5591 or 619-
5505
2-apartment building
10 a ed ats169 Jes oand

Contact A. King 225-44413 or
622-7628. Price neg.
`-LAND OiF CANAANEU. EBD':
Crane Road. WiBD. Vacant
possession. All amnenitries. Call
226-1004, 8 am? (P806@0)-- pn?
(16.00).
NON ;rarel.-E~CD Public
R~d. 2-stoiey building. ideal
for doctors' offices. S~i 5M.
Ederson's -226 5496
ederson~~guyana.net-gy
ROBB St near Bourda
Market, 3 2-storey wooden
buildings S30M~ neg.
Ederson's 226-5490
edersoni~~guyana net gy
STA.TION~ St. vacant 2-
storey. 3 bedroomns mansionr
bottom business S23MI1
USS115 000. Ederson's -
2 6 5 4 9 G

ROBB St. Bourda 2-
storev concrete business- 40 x
80' land 50 X 100 $40M/
UISS200 000. Ederson's -


ATLANTIC G~rdens
vacant 2-storeyi manSion, aree
for bond $30MiUSS150 000;.
Ederson's -226-5496
ederson@guyana.net.cly
GOOD Hope. E. B Ebo:.
bulildingys 4 900 sq: ft.. land -
44 064 sq. ft., re~soft S15Mr!
US$75 000. Eders~' s-226-
5496 ederson 7o4la~net.

lan






mansiori
Ederson's ee05
e ersoni~guyanaaSne g
BEL Air Parki, new :-storey
conlcrete 4-bedroom mlansion
$24MiUS$120 000.
Ederson's ? 26-5496
edersonCC~guyana~net~gy
REGENT St. new39-storey
steel bt'lding divided into 4
sections. AC US$1.3MV.
Ederson's 226-S496
ederson@ uana net.g
URGENTLY needed

buildings to buyirent
Georgetownlother areas.
Ederson's 226-5496
edtersonll;guyanar l nlet.gy
K(ERSAININ Pa'~rk vacant
'-storev concrete 3-bedroom
mansion $15M/U:ISS7S. 000.
Ederson's -- 22(';-5496
ode~rson@guy)ana~lnetgy
OVERSEAS/local owners.

manr imet Iervie sc i
Ederson's -228-5496
ederson~iguyana nett~ gy
ATLANTIC Garden~s-
vacant now~ -:'.- '; ~
bc -iMt
US ~ : b :ns


TUICVILL..EI (1-bed) $20
000). Proshadtt NJaglrr upstairss),
parIking l- S22% 000, also ( 1-bed
opt.) ar ing S25 000,
P-rovidence, (3-bod) house
phonee &l ..1.,; - $45 000
Call 231-'-
PRIME REALTY. FULLY
FURNISHED Suibryanville -
$140 000, Bel Air Pajrk US$2
500, Eccles UjS$3 000,

Pr;--h,- Fioi ns- U $2 50O /


AG rden US. 7 0 R pbi
Park- US$1 000. UNFURNISHED
- Prashad Nagar (6-bedrooom) -
US$1 500. Atlantic Gardens (3
bedrooms) -US$500.
Queenstown (4 bedrooms)
US$2,500, Carnpbeliville 2 (3-
b/r-ooms large apts ) USd500
(each). CONTACT -- 222-1519
prime realty@mon.comr~
inrONEn tare bedrocor-11 il fa
one three-bedroom semi-fuir.
concrete house at Johanna
Cecilia, Essequibo Coast, large
fenced premises water available

srd e-b drorme .,se,5T~ucvi l
-$55 000; three-bedroom house
on double lot. Courida Pk. .
US$500; one five-bedroom fur.
Uo~use0 rioreesidentia adreaom
executive house Bel Air Pk- -
US$1 500; one four-bedroom
house, fur.. Nandy Pk. US$1
500; one three-bedroom house,
fur., Republic Pk. US$1 500
neg.; B siness p ace0 fr ren al
sut tbple for Barber Shop, etc. -
$20 000: one seven-room
building suitable for offices or
residence. Lamaha Gardens -
US$3 000; one primitive flat.
f Kingosrtor xelc~utiv type
three-bedroom semi-fur top flat,
Oueenstown $75 000. Wills
Realty 227-1612. 627-8314.
SJEWANRAM'S REALTY.
'Have Faith in Christ. today .
227-1988. 623-6431, 270-4470.
E m a i
jewanarealty@yahoo.com
GEORGETOWN: High Street
(office~residence) USS2 500
Bel Air Park USO1 500. Kitty -
$60,000. $45,000, US$750 (F!
F), US$500 (F/F) Caricom!
GuySuCo Gardens USS1 500.
EAST BANiK: School $120 000
Providence $50 000. Eccles
'AA` (F/F) US$2 000, Diamond !
-al kSI50 EUAS3TOCOO F F
Atlantic Gardens USS5 000
US$2 000!US$1 000!USS500
Happy Acres -US$2 000/USS1
200/US$500. Non Pariel S35
000, Le Ressouvenir- USS2 500
Ogle US$700/US$1 000
OFFICES: Central Georgetown
US$4 000. Georgetown 500
000/ $60 000. Queenstown -
US$2 00. Sheriff USS1 500.
1--P~ tS$1 200,
i:~S$80Q.. .bond,
9S er00dlles3...

d Nagar (2-




ONE wooden and
concrete house 50E Sheriff
Street. Phone 223-1529-
232 SOUTH Road. Bourda
Georgetown. Guyana Enquiries
Tel. 227-7977.
1 HOUSE lot with 4
Ioss Pesn it ci te
p ease call Pice negoloue:ersos ineale
CANAL NO. 2, North
Section -- 3-bedrnoom house
(concrete & wood). Tel.. 263.
5739
(1) 2-BEDROOML house for
sale at 35 Robb Str~eet, Bourdo l
Ph'lore Numlber 227-0552
Do you have a property! to
seliretDe Frettas;i ;
Associates. Relators. Valuater- i
Tol. 225-0502. 609r-;:0.'
DOUBLELOT 3ledrne ~l
property for sale inl Amielia s
\Calad, Lidren Price nogost al10 r


property, 3 bedrooms, large
yar~d. Two houses froim Tlexaco
on High Street. 231-1996-
1 3STOREY hediroom
wooden and con~crokl: houlse in
Gairnett Street. Newt-r.:n. Kiitty


'100 X SO withi conlcrete
fenced locacted at ;!25 Sulccess
.;' St., ECD Tel. 2203864 l
LBI $2.5M. Ealrl s Couirt,
OGLE Air. StIIp RdI., 105 x ~105
.$13MC Non Panell $;1.5M.
M~elanie $2 75M,1 SHEET
ANCHOR, VILLAGE, BERBICE
-64 X 7'10 $2.5M\ & 196 x 5i10
-$3.75M, %1 acre LINE PATH
CORRIVERTON, BERBICE -
275M. TEL. 226-8148, 625-



2-BEDROOM apartments
Kitty. Tel. 227-6680
APARTMENT. CALL 225-
3231
FOR over-seas visitors
6-114torent in Kity. Cl


TriumpPARETCMDETe. ft 20-e 37
ROOM FOR SINGLE
WORKING FEMALE. TELE-
PHONE: 227-0928.

225-276BED6R4009 ibo 609m068.
FURNISHED house
7 9 Atlantic ;Gdn s. Call
220-6060, 626-2066.
ONE 2-bedroom top flat
athe2c2kO hhnnas St., Kitty-

SINGLE person to share
apartment. Call 612-2852
NEW' 2-bedroom self-
contained flat. Bel Air Park,
2a~cin Duncan Street. Tel. 226-

C/VJILLE bond space 23
x 30, well secured. Tel. 227.
8356, anlytimne.
UPPER flat back house 83
Lamaa 6St., Alberltowni. Call
231-476.
2-BEDROOM top flat. Kitty
225-7900, 225-7978: John .
627-4570.
FURNISHED apartments for
overseas visitors in Queenlstown
Tel. 226-7754.
KITTY;I Campbellville

3 berbnm atsinfurn ( d0.1
SHORT TERM ~RENTALS
FOR OVERSEAS VISITORS.
PHONE 225-9944.
FULLY furnished 2-bedroom
air-conditioned hlouse in Bel Air
Park. Call 225-8153.
ONE two-bedroom bottom
flat suitate at Industry, ECD. Tel
222-3318 7 am Tpm.
FURNISHED flat to let
overseas visitors. Telephone -
226-0242.
ECCLES vacant 2-sitoe
furnished buildings US$1 50 p
= nr 11~t7nn Monnlhl ,


for SCHOO1L. withi yardc spa;nce.
Norbert deFreitas 231I-150i.
fi42-58)74
1-EDROOM4 apartment ) 1
Mri MATURE WORKING
COUPLE In1 Kitty CIll 616
469() .
BUSINESS OR OFFICES -

< mlleci)11M< aldrea. Bo~ton fla -


ONoE 2stedro 3 0 ro

64l1-0724
CUMM~ING'S Lodge, close
to UG 3-bedroomn apt, also
l-ooms for single wor-klng people!
student -toilet andi bathl inside
Tel. 612-0821
GOOD iarge Pninces,, Russell
& Camp Sts. Corner bottom
Sla suitable few any bu in s
Call 226-3949
NEW concrete building, 2-
bedroom upper flat B/V, ECD -
$25 000 monthly. working
pesons only Contact Mrs. Grant

2-BEDROOM furnished
ap bottom flat. phone and
pa arkn available. Roanrne
227-7821 or 614-4934
1 SEMI furnished 3.
bedroom house by It self in
Diamond, completely grilled
with all mnodernl conveniences
Pnice $35 000 Call 618-5667

ltoNE e Lo bedr Ps ebotto
cable TV, phone, own drive
wa Situated at Nandy Park
Ca I 624-7243

US$ 00Uwi h bAs, foeapt)ny
Reid 225-2626, 231 -2064.
ONE-THREE bedroom
upper flat, bac iullding
Address 179 Pike street. Kitty
Tel. No. 225-2067
ONE Office/store space to
renlt @ Orealla business centre
on Church St., G!town. 2
buildings before Cam~p St. $55
On00us .r amo htdrUtilit e
3284. 616 8280 for
appointment
UPPER top flat 3-bedroom
house toilet, bath. over head
tank fully grilled, private yard,
wo king cou~p ite prrred serio s

231-1487, 622-3241
3-BEDROOM4 apartment

Cuaypfbel71i i for Cc rs a
guest. Short term. Call Tel. 223
1329
FOR overseas visitors, 2-
bedroom flat, fully furnished, 5lF-
conditioned, pa gs
griled; e.



Eg
ovrea ngles at



hoveses gurnses atd Gafrniset


-US$850: also flats availa l
c< n~trywide.RTel # 227-418 6

4-BEDROOM HOUSE, ONE
SELF-CONTAINED ROOM, TWO
TOILETS AND BATHS,
PARKING. TEL. 218-0392, 648-
7504. .
EXECUTIVE houses biy ithelf
area Ogle, Atlant~ic Gar'deki-s
Price $'100 000 to $250 000 neg
Enquiries' pis call 220-7021, (!ell
624-6527.
~1 BEDROOM apt. -
furnished or unfurnished. lights &
water inclusive, grilled, parking.
quliet. no-flood locality $30 000
monthly. Tel. 233-2915.
ONE bottoml apallrtment 1

idro m si tng ron an 1 P tch 1

pml for single person femalel)
$25 000.
2-STOREY HOUSE
PROSPECT $45 000; 2
ROOMS FOR SUB-LETTING,
BAGOTSTOWN decent working
girls/women $20 00(). TEL.
226-8148, 625-1624.


URGENT vacancies 100
Security Guards for Batoi,
Armed anid Canine (Dog)
Divisions. 2 lorry and van
drivers to work as Dri-vels on
Contract (like mlinibus), 6
Visiting Inspectors with
motorcycles, motor car.
scooters or bicycles for East
Bank and City zones. Contact
The Recruiter, RK's Security
Srd cs, 125 Reg7n ORoa

502. GRAPHIC ARTISTS
Must have working knowledge
of Page Maker, Corel Draw &
Photo Shop of 3 years
experience. Passes in English
& Maths at CXC level. 2 -
HEIDELBERG OPERATORS.
Sound Secondary Education.

BIINye G experlSHING

Scnay Ed~ucation, 3 e r

photograph must accompany
applications. Send
applications to: F & H Printin~g
Establishment, 90 John Street,
Campbellville.




T RUIC K d rive rs
Skidder Operators
C h 8 inS 8 W w

Spverators *

Clerk/Tree Spotter,
Labourers/
Ch kee to wrk

in sawmill and


Kwakwani area. Tel
440-2317 between
6 & 8 pm or 225-
2471 between 8 am






DOUBLE lot 7 North
Klien Pouderoyen Public
Road (East), WIest Bank
Demierara. Call 266-2850
any im ..- ---
PRIME commercial land
for sale 115 ft x 31 ft,
Charaottle Street.22Bou~rd~a,
(anytime).
LAND FO~RSALE. LAND
FOR SALE :. OLEANDER
Gardens 89 3ilW'52 ft. Price
-$25M,.
.49






of 24.422 ~~t:~jr'
Call: 220-96 .5 '
30 ACRE.S transported
land for sale at Hennietta.
Leguan. Call 260-2605 or
Contact Chunkwas of 15
Louisiana. Leguan.
TRANSPORTED (8 acres)
farm land. Moblissa- Newtown
Linden Highway. Highway to
Spring. Contact Number 444
4391, Cell 625-5109.
DIAMOND SCHEME.
Grove, Charlestown, Werk-en~
Rust, Happy Acres, Atlantic
Gardens, Regent Street, Robb
St. and other. Call us -
Goodwill Realty. `Tel. 223-
5204, 628-7605 or 662-9788.
ATLANTIC Gardens -
$6M. Haippy Acres, triple lots -
$19M, Queenstown~. 80 feet x
80 feet -.$20M, C/ville,
commerijir so$1260Me igh
180 feet $68M, D Urban
Steeoth rs Me~nt 2 ng

LE RESSOUVENIR/
GATED COMPO ND DAOUa $
Gar-densp Pyrashed Na ar.
Cummings St. Versai les
(gated compound) EBD.
LANDS, Highway lands (sand
pit/resort/farming), etc. TEL.
226-8148/625-162.


IJOU :. ..... .1 -
tolRO0MSdaind, aratmben
fro $4 000 IIly Cl 227
3rom6/227-0902
2 APARTMENT to r~ent
up rr fa~tr2-3bedromhs lwerfla
Lust. ECD
FURNISHED and
unfurnished executive homes
around Geor etown. Call
Rochelle 609- 109, an-ytime.
SHORT TERM RENTALS
FOR OVERSEAS VISITORS
PHONE 225-9944 -
FURNISHED ROOM -
DEMEANLTESINEGLLE2W2R5K0N5G
(08:00 17:00 HRS) '
ONE-BEDROOM and two-
bedroom apartments with
Itelephon~e located in Kitty.


Za ena a th a oe ad~d es
TO let one apartment on
Cummings Street $30 000
monthly. Call 617-0435, 610
7529. Business or residential.
TOP flat, fully furnished 4-
bedroom. hoticold water, AC,
carport. located at Sectionl 'K',
Camnpbellville. Tel. #t 649-1036.


'VISIIOTS. Long or snor term rentals.
Sf comentsaint let & bat ,r walt
wall carpet, TV. AC, fridge, etc..
well-secured, meals can be
arranged only USS100 per week.
Call 222-6708/6510-
BUILDING for 8 classrooms
with yard-space in Prashad
Nagar, Queenstown. Church
Street. Subryanville,
Campbellville, Bel Air Park.
Hadfield St.. Kinigston or similar
areas. Contact NEW GUYANA
SCHOOL. Tel. 592-227-27:33.
592-227-8257
DEL CASA BUILDING --
BOTTOM FLAf & FIRST FLOOR-
MADSDTLEOSFTRCEAMP3 SOREES'
STABLE FOR DOCTORS, LAB,
Oi' ICES, RESTAURANT, TV
STATION, CONFERENCE. TEL.
'225-5591/619-5505
ATLANI CGdARDENS: Fully
furnishe 3bdol. mser



building, unfurnished 5100
000 PL IS many gr'eat homes in
Prashad Nat ar, Ulniversity
Gardens, and Rel Air Park wilfl
FreS7s ranqing f mn USr1 a(3 >
Call 226-7128 6815-6124
ABSOLUTE REALTY for "Homes
with Style.







24 SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 23, 2006


~ YL~Y i Yir`YI F i C -P II ^ 1


1 IRON Boat In working
condition Coritact 619-3090,
339-3102.
ZX 7 K wski Nij -
$395 000. Telaw sa55512. nn1-
2239, 647-0856
MUST' be sold 30-feet
boat, seine, engine, the whole
out fit. Contact 333-4141.
1 -365 (6-CYLINDER)
DIESEL Ford cargo engine.
Tel. 220-1068 or 626-7684 "
Ally.
1- 20-ft container
(freezer type). Tel 220-1068
or 626-7684 Ally.
100 LP ENGLISH records
-70- 80s, 200 45s English
rehcoo s. Excei nt condition.
Phone ~ ~ 26-28
1 PLUCKING Machine,

con ition pPrnc obin k00 T
270-4213, 647-0489.

deNEWeastze la0dwedrieng
out of US. $50 000 (Guyana).
Call 222-3962.
SMALL fridge, queen
size bed, dining set, nibby
Gh irr scehaupse231com uter.

2" diesel with 15 x 28 ft.
purple heart sluice $0.5M.
2T-ated iddle Mazaruni. Call

1 STEEL boat 96-ft.
length, 14-ft. 6 inches width. 6-
ft. depth. Contact 619-3090'
339-3102-
1 MACK Truck horn, never
Llsed, 1 original bush truck tow
bar, 1 Bedford hard top. Tel. 225
1576.. .. .
POMPEX and Pekinese
(short-footed dogs), adult and
pups. Owner leaving. Call 2 7-
6202 or 227-6502.
1 20-feet stainless steel
holding room (freezer) with
compressor and blowers. 233-
5859, 623-0501... ..
1 CHAIN SAW, 1 tape, 1 TV,
2 sewing machines, music sets.
1 m-otor. 1 saw, 1 pump. 265-
5876.

MasSiveL 80 -S6AOLEtt Sh~arpz
CD player. Guaranteed best
6price Ali n~ew Cl Brian 220-
PRINCO DVD and CD blanks.
also all sizes of cases. Tel. 220-
6432 or 220-2491 (Tony).
MIXED breed pups Pitbull!
Doberman. Dewormed and
vaccinated. Tel. # 222-3986'
FRIDGES, freezers, 1Honda
2" water pulmp, 1 Nissan Caravan
mmnibus. 1 Toyota 4 x 4 with all
jnaesnxd lge Isc (fll tqi ua r
of land at EBE all at give away
prices. Tel. 225-8802, 629-5387.
1 DIESEL 10 Hp engine with

3on~dtion9 a25 n0,1 100wt
Honda generator with build in
battery c larger lw no se
excellent condition new $75
000, 1 1 pool table imported
slate excellent condition $450
000, new ball, etc. Call 629-
4236.
PHILLIPS 64" flat screen
TV Bose 321 Home
Entertainment System Series
two. 226-4177, 225-2319, 641.
2634.
PARTS for Dr ers/
Washers Thermostats, pumTps,
rrotors, belts. valves, knlobs, etc
Technician available. Call 622
5776.
NEW Dell Dimension
Pentiumn 4 computers 17" Black
Dell monitors, internet ready. 1yr
warranty $98 000. Call 225
2611-
38-FT. BOAT, seine, engine
ice box. 1 Pool Table, 1 Canter
1 Nissan Pick Up, 1 Coronla Car
Te~l.275-0344/275-0305
NEW & used air conditionling
units, sales repairs installation.
Sew systems from $80 000.
Contact Toney 622-7971, 613-
9920 -- -
IBM Thinke Pad Lap top P111
500 MHz. 196 MB RApM. 10 GB
H!Drive. CD ROM, WIN XP $75
000. Tel 626-8911.
1 PURE Bred German
Shepherd female. 7 months an~d
1 Pure Bred German Shephlerd -
19 months Call 233-5859. 6233-
0501.


ONE Invacare Homecare
bed. imported in August
2005. No reasonable offer
refused. Please call
telephone number 226-
5335.
PARTS for Dryersi
Washers. Thermostats,
pumps, motors, belts
valves, knobs, etc
Technician available. Call
622-5776-
(1) MILLER Arc Welding
set 250 amps. Hardly used,
very good condition $45
000. Please call 625-2973,
227-1088.
4 X 4 PAJERO, Diesel -
excellent condition; 1 30 Hp

PamerInveurttr ,ard00 wats.
Tel. 228-2525.

LaPOOLS ta~b Son an
Cameras, Video Pro ectors,
Guitars, etc. Contact
Majestic. Tel. # 226-6432,
623-2477.
1 COMPLETE VIDEO &
CIVD thdi (300 DV 50 0

Merriman's Mall. Contact
Ronald 223-0972/223-0919-
PHILLIPS CD Burner and
player, Fane English-made
speakers, 18 inches. 2400
watts. Tel. 220-6699 or 664-
3323.
1 HONDA pressure
washer, brand new; 2 drills.
1 saw; 1 Jialing motorcycle'
next to new; 1 amplifier; 1
truck pump; 1 battery charger.
1 bicycle. Tel. 265-5876....
RABBITS & Rabbit meat,
live, various ages from $1
000 each. Meat $500 Ib.
Telephone 261-5366.
1 AVANTI AC Unit 3 000
BTU $45 000; 1 HP Printer -
$19 000: 1 Pentium 2
Computer, mouse & keyboard -
$15 000. Call 226-2053.
1 2 500 Watts Yamaha
Generator, 3 -piece living
room suite, 1 200 BTU Peake
Window AC, 6.3 cu. ft. double
door fridge. Call 226-1769, 612.
3607.
PUPPIES Small breed
adorable and very fluffy,


& 617-5980
WELDING Machine-
U nol mElectric 220 Volts le
for Nissan Pathfinder. Also 1
manual tyre changer. Call
Laurence 322-0309.
NEW 24 x 48 aluminium
sash windows with screens.
Bac 8 $0 L0rO eaecahr! 1 new
door (back door), two halves
-$18 000. 220-3173 Contact
Phil.
JOHN Deere 30 KVA

eovsesoge1n0e tporengi @lag
compressor with tank. Iar e
grinding machine wi h
stones. 226-4177, 225-2319,
641-2634.
SALON & Barbering
equipment chairs. dryers,
sinks, hair products, barber
chairs. Contact Alonzo at New
Looks Barber Shop, 155
Alexander St., Kitty. 226-
1815.
ONE Laverda 132

ondm Fat Cmphinentwish nr
tracks. Ready to work in field
Very, very cheap. Owner
leaving country. Tel. 339-
2437, 339-2254.
BILLBOARDS, LIGHTED
SIGNS, BANNERS
DECORATIONS for offices,
business, churches-
functions. Call CARIB SIGNS
MAKERS. Tel. 276-3826,
609-7625 -
RADIATORS ,
RADIATORS New AT 192
radiators. Brass and copper
type w th full one-year
Otahe mdel rilso a4 Olb0 .
Call 227-2844, 8:30 am 5
pm, Mon, -Fri
SKY Universal,
authorised dealer for the best
offer in Phillips digital dish.
View up to 125 channels
including Pay Per View
channels and also Direct TV.
Contact. Tel. 231-6093-
227-1151 (Office)


SALE by owner: Fronit
two-storey, 4-bedroom,
grilled, concrete house with
toilet & bath, enclosed
garage. Second house both
located at Triumiph, ECD. 2-
bedroom house with toilet and
bath at Cove & John. Price
negotiable. Tel. 227-6993.
ONE three-storey building --
33 000 sq. ft. at Pari a. Ideal for
Hotel, Store, Hospital or any other
type of businesses, etc. Any
reasonable price would be
considered. Contact Len's at
Sheriff St. for further
Nnf naiont oral. e n1d 1
building or new one

$40BELQUEAENRSTOARNEN$3S5M'
LE RESSOUVENIR properties
& land, GuySuCo Gardens,
Ha My Area, t4-be~d demn-
Prashad Nagar 5-bedroom -
$28M & $12.75M
SUBRYANVILLE $65M.
(double lot), Industry $8M.
Ogle, Sara Johanna 4-bedroom*
t 10~6417M. TEL. 226-81481
BUSINESS/residential fully
furnished and air conditioned
four-bedroom property situate at
Lot 2 Public Road. Little
Diamond, East Bank Demerara

wd al f ebunsont prb d
minimum of 10 self-contained
rooms with a full Brazilian
Restaurant to cater for arriving/
departing Brazilian/other
travellers as well as World Cup
Cricket fans, etc. Price
Negotiable. For serious
oqvuer dsdresosno ono t hon
numbers (w) 225-5457, (h) 265-
3805.
HIGH ST. Charlestown
pro erty on land 31' x 80' -
$1 M\; one two-flat concrete
building on large land, Nismes,
WBD $8 5M; two house lots -
8h~ree bdLroo c~oncere and
wooden house on 14 000 sq. ft.
of land, LBI $18M\; one three
bedroom concrete and wooden
building in good condition, W/
Rust $22M neg.; one five-
bedroom concrete and wooden
b~uin son do~u~bl I ,3Atlante
bedroom wooden cottage on
sls SotwnSt ph~ensn hre ,
bedroom building on %i acre
land, Land of Canaan $15M;
one la ge property on High

$r2e5 ; one concrete spli le el
two-bedroom building on lar e
Iand, Canal No. 2, V/D -$6 ,
dne wo tbed on retbeian
in good condition, Bourda -
$1 M; one sawmill operation
oeplletd with e uipepnt ton
transformer $50M. WILLS
REALTY -- 227-2612, 627-8314.
ONE four-bedroom
concrete building in good

Hihd S. Chrlestowr\ pr p8 t
31 x 80 $18M neg.; one two-
flat concrete building on large
land, Nismnes, WBD $8M; two
house lots 80 x 113 $6M;
one three-bedroom concrete
and wooden house on 4,000 sq
ft of land, LBI $18M neg.;
one three-storey concrete and
wooden building $22M, W1
Rust; one three-storey concrete
and wooden building, W/Rust -
$25M neg.; one five-bedroorri
can retb Ind od3G bidin

$20M; one three-storey
concrete building in Central G/
town $80M; one two-bedroom
wooden cottage on stilts, St.
Stephen's St., Charlestown -
$2.3M. one three-bedroom
building on '/ acre land, Land
of Canaan $15iM, neg.; one
large property on High St '
Kingston on land 60 x 180 -
$70M neg.; one concrete split
level two-bedroom house on
large land. Canal No. 2, WBD -
$6M: one concrete and wooden
five-bedroom building, Bourda
-$16M. One sawmill operation,
complete with equipment on
large large land by riverside
with independent transformers -
$50M; one four-bedroom
wooden concrete house. ori
large large land, Providence -
$12M neg.; 80 acres of land @
$4M/~$3M. per acre. East Bank
Dem! : one four-bedroon'
concrete house two-flat. Tucvlle
$12M~i. neg Wills Realty -
227 2612. 627-8314


ROLLS Royce Engine
350 Hp for a Foden Truck,
very good condition. $650
000. lols of Foden parts
for Foden 6 x 6 truck,
Power box, differentials,
radiators, etc. Pls. call
227-1088, 625-2973.
BRAND NEW
PEDROLLO 85 Hp water
pressure pump (tank,
fittings) $45 000.' Dining
tables (six & four seaters).
Writing desk. New laptop
bag. Various items.
Telephone 227-3542.
DELL Computer
complete with printer, etc.
Daewoo Fridge, 4-burner

ba t ble other hco swald
items. Clay brick Road,
Goedverwagt ng, ECD.
Telephone No. 222-2 96.

new Holland in good
working co~neddft d 33

differential for trailer, 2
International engine, 1
BoMxC MoJrhs n ginoe &b ga
engine, 25 Hp. Tel. 232-
0547, 623-1234.
COMPUTER sales,
repairs, upgrades. Deli
Laptops from $170 000,
Desk tops with flat screen
from $138 000. Computer
City, Unit 8, Gafoors
Shopping Mail, Houston,
EBD. 647-2400, 626-9441.
7 Springlands, C/ton,
Berbice. 335-3002.
LUMBER finishing
facility, located in
Coverden, EBD, sitting on
2 acres land consisting of
(1) 6-heap moulder, 24-
inch surface planer, (1) rip
saw 24 inches, planer
combined, (1) edger. (2)
Watkins cross cut saws, (1)
1 zz KVA generator with
Dorman engine, office
facility and house on
property. No reasonable
offer refused. Owner
remigrating. 227-1088,
625-2973.

WOOODOWDKGNEG E19D
TEL. # 6'24 -70O2 3
KTRCNHETNURCEUPBOAARNDES
DOOR & SPINDLE,
PURPLE HEART DOORS.
SQUARE SOLID DOOR -

IN1NER ARCH DOSORUAR82E
000, OUTER ARCH WITH
SINGLE FRAME $35
000. SINGLE DOOR
WI TH DOUBLE ARCH
FROM $50 0 00 .

DOUHBDOUBRECHRDAMER-
$80 000. FREE
DELl VERY.
ROTATING amber
Idgahtd 10 v lts $5 0 Ot
E ect ativi rator poker f0%
000, 2 KVA transformers -
$15 000, 1 KVA
transformer $8 000,
Neon sign light $10 000,
oil pressure gauges $500,
auto electric switches
$5a0s0c tariosus len t~hs
P hite oe ats $2 000,
whiteop alastcsaprons-
$400. workmen sanitary
gloves -$100, large filter
bowls for fuel/water $2
000. aMany or~eirtseam
Tel. 220-3064.
1 000 PIECES new
cellular phone parts and
accessories for all types
of cellular phones
included chargers. All for
pht~ocop000. 111ach ne
xerox 08needs
servicing. 240v $150
000. 1 inter system
consists of 6 complete
computer, complete 1
server, complete units with
all cables and accessories
monitor. CPU. Printer, Key
board, UPC stabiuisers.
sa~nne Oh a phsonce. etct.
spares youI can t believe it.
2 round tables, 1 plastic, 1
fibreglass with 1 umbrella -
$20 0~00. 1 large metal
cabinet two half doors. 5
shelves, for storage of
stationery, $25 000. 2 4-
drawer metal filing cabinet
$20 000 each. Owner
migrating. 621-4928.


BEL AIR GARDENS 3
bedroomn concrete house. Call
661-0902
ECCLES, EBD vacant
large bond 6 000 sq. It., 25
ft. high roof $45M/US$225
000. Ederson's 226-54396
edersonguyana .net.gy
SOESDYKE vacant 2-
storey 3-bedroom furnished -
$15 Ederson's 226-5496
ederson@gulyana.net.gy _
2-STOREY business/
residential property at 56
Section D Cumnberland, East
Canje phone, electricity, etc.
Price neg. Tel. 628-5264, 339-
2678.

wooBnEOROOM tr crett 8
Charlestown, formerly Rudy's

Liqio rRe taurant corner 97-

POPULAR Video Club in
very busy area in New
Amsterdam. Terms of Sale &
Occupancy can be negotiated.
-al336383990 or after hours -

PARIKA -Reserve Road just
off main ro~ad Pet Shop. Building
- 3-storey building and land-
Asking -$39M. Norberi deFreitas
- 231-1506/642-5874.
BEL AIR PARK,
Queenstown. Republic Park,
Nandy Park residential.
Sheriff St., Regent St., Water
St., etc. -Commercial. Tel. #
227-4876. 616-3743 Ryan
PROPERTY at Lot 6
Missibie, Port Mourant,
Berbrce, including Mcrning
Glory Liqulor Restaurant. three-
bedroom furnished house.
upstairs and downstairs.
Contact 337-2373.
CC' ECCLES $15M,
GROVE $6.5M & $12M, W.
Ruimlveldt- $8Ml P!Nagar -

SE5R CES 223 492F8, M8N A9L
Nepent2U0S2@yaahoo~com
3-BEDROOM, two-storey
wooden building. Fully grilled
in Uitylugt. WCD, downstairs
enclosed for business. Make an

reasna us offer ref sd. CN l
624-5397 or 444-7595.

Di)EAL ofwth rweeknw
Scheme?. Iand 65 x 124 -
($l14M). building 30 x 60 self-
room, etc. Call us at Goodwill
Reat 6-- 7 3-5204. 628-7605
33%. 33%. 33%; Discount.

Meado Broo -n-215 .
Prashedl N gr $11.9Mv, Kitt
$9Ms. Guaghac Park -$8.5M
22hone02925-2626. 231-2064.

PRASHAD NAGAR, Bel Air
Park. Bel Air Sprinlgs. Cou b a

rtre tC ReeantdeSt., Suth Road
and o her ar as. Cal 1 4

628-7605 or 662-9788
2-STOREY 2-bedroom
house concrete and wood Fully
double grilled, fully concreted
Lard, 41-side concrete fence -
10 ft high, double front fence.
Chicken~ pen to accommodate
000 chicken. Prici $4.5
million' neg. Tel. 270-4213.
647-0489.
DOUBLE unit self.
car sined c bcreteB a~rtmi t

Hot water, walk-in closets, fully
ga~lled:, etc. No flooding. Upper
portion has 3 bedrooms and 2
baths. Lower portion has 2
bedrooms and bath $13.5M.
Call Mark on 223-2951 or 618-
6572. ,
ORONOQUE ST. $7.5M,
Quleenstown - $4.9M, Hardina
St. (corner) $3.5M. Meadow
Bank ,(2 lots)- $4M. East Bank
(3-bed.) front house by Harboulr
Bridae) .- $2.5M. \Naterloo St.
$ M, Bent St.- $2.5M.
Norton St. $5M, Kltty $8M.
Call 231-6236.
FOR SALE BY OWNER -
2-storey fully concreted house
5 bedruooms,2 full bathrooms.
American fixture faucet. sink.
toilet, cabinet, hot water tank,
eating kitchen, builtin
wardrobe. central air-
conditioner, car gara e, front
view to Public Roa .. Lot 6
Nandy Park. EBD. Interested
person on~ly to call. Day 226-
S7806. ovending 225-8410


MILLION dollars deduction
buying property is a planed
event. Qureenstown $11.5M.
Kitty $9.5M, Prashad Nagar -
$12.SM, Sec. 'K' -$14M'
Meadow Br1ook $13.5M. South
S$9.8M, Guyhoc Park $8.8M,
Bel Air Park $20M. Call Ms.
Tucker or Mr. Sookdeo Tel. #
231-2064. 52709.












Happy Acres, Atlantic
Gardebns O le E~xecutive
Suryavie 8e i
Gardlen/Park
Eccles AA, BB, CC,
Georgetown
Roraima Trust.
Covent Gardens
and many more bargains

227-1988,270-4470
or 6230431
Email:
Jewanairealtyg~yahoo~cm




PAINT MIXED
COLOURS. TEL. 220-1014 -

26C'RI6NA AT 170 PARTS.
.. .
ONE STHIL F S 4 5
Grasscutter. Tel. 227-
6012, 218-1711
LARGE quantities of
mango achar. Call 227-3285
or 623-9852.
ONE ICE MAKER
FRIDGE. OWNER LEAVING
# 226-1122.
2 STALLS IN STABROEK
MARKET. PRIME
LOCATION. CALL 227.
4912
2 FULLY grown male
purebred Pitbulls. Contact
Far~ad 327-5343 or 645-

NEW Canon Photo
copiers 15 pages per
minutes -$1 5 000. Call
225-2611.
14 CU. FT. 2-DOOR
FRIDGE, 3-PIECE SUITE.
TEL. 225-0502, 609-2302-
NEW Pioneer DVD
duplicators copies 5 DVDs
si~mul21neously- $169 000. Call

Contac5 Mrec Jrd recleehaeta
on telephone #t 226-1556.
Cell # 617-1220.

t EpARTTH forn 1aed~elivery
to spot. Tel 6-72 .
MERCURY for mining in
wholesale & retail
quantities. Call 61?0-304
2 SNAPPER Boats for
sl Cotc G eh
Ce di. Coal 2c64-2524.es
PIT bull pups. 6 wks
old, dewormed and
vaccinated. Tel. 223-4072
NEW Briygs & Stratton

prressuree- $9 00.2Cal00225

CHLORINE tablets 3
for swimming pools only.
Phone 227- (8am 4 pm)
Mon. Fri
BEDFORD spares 7-ton
axes, etc. Tel. 233-2423
working hrs. 220-9353
ho me.
GARAGE door 8 ft x 7
ft White roll up. Imported
$80 000. Call 222-3962:
GARAGE sale'. On Sat .
Jully 29. 2006 clothing l
hooks. office, househo C
itemns& mu1Lch m~ore. No
reasonable offer refused.
74 Wren Ave.. S/R/Gdns.
TWO-STOREY concrete
13uildini 45 x 30, land 61
x 48. driveway -- 120 x 8, also
2 Mlitsubishi Lancer,
amenities Rental of $;75 000
Paneo neg. After seeing tel #
2/0 -~3033 616-5960O Meter
110~V 220v.









SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 23, 2006


coLAtNCERsh- excemlent
style, fully autom~atic
PJJ & PHH series. Petes
Auto Sale. Lot 2 George
Street, Wlerk-en-Rust
Georgetown (behinri
Brickdam Cathe~dral
Church. Souih Int:
George Street). Tel 226-
9951. 226-5546, 231-
7432.
HILUX SURF PJJ
enidi o. exceiiuen
auto~matiesshowv :oarn
Lot 2 George Street.
We rk enr R ust
GeorgetowNn (behind
Brickdam Cathedral
Church. Southi into
George Street). Tel 226
9951. 226-5546, 231-
7432.
AT 192 CARINA PHH
series. fully automatic
excellent condition, show
room style. Petes Auto
Sale, Lot 2 George
Street, Werk-en-Rust.
Georgetown (behind
Brickdam Cathedral
Church. South into
George Street). Tet. 2?6-
95, 226-5546. 20,-
742
RAV 4, PGG Series for
only $2.2M, Lancer (2,
cars, new model. Laurel.
ecelen~t c00n~ditio. fot

Petes Auto Sales, Lot 2
George & Hadfield
Streets. west of Camp
Street. 226-9951, 2'26-
5546.

Ca2 NISSAN4Pic -up~s.
re istered. Nissan
Pr mera car, diesel, ful:.
powered! Mercedes, 4 x 4.
Mitsubishi L200, Doppel
Cab, 4 x 4. diesel (Pick
up) Tel. 623-5463. 223-
9860. 641-9547.
TOYOTA 170 Corona;

iyoa foCoro~n~a01

EF au AC ot carsoo god
condition. Call Petes
Auto Sales, Lot 2 George
& Hadfield Streets 226-
9951, 226-5546. 231-
7432.

le SSANtBI tbir nO

h~arnddoused. wituhnmags. P!
reasonable price. Also parts
for Marino and AE 100
Sprinter eg. engine and
transmission, doors, etc.
Selling cheap. Owner have
to leave_. Call 220-0133.
SD 40 Camry $2M,
GX 100 Mk 11 -$2.5Ml,
GX 110 Mk 11 (2000)-
$4.8M. Celica (2001).
212 Carina -$1.6M, 212

CRVn 2.8M1.8HondaoCnV
(LlH!D) $3.2M, Tundra
V8 $4.SM, AT 170
Carina $900 000, AT
192 Carina $1 450 000.
AT 192 Carina $1 350
000, Mercedes Benz C200
-S5.4M, Honda Civic -
$2.1M. Tel. 225-5512.
621-2239, 647-0856.
NOW IN STOCK.
Toyota Corolla NZE 121,
AE 110 EE 103, Honda



17,RZN 169. Toyota Hilux

Single Cab LN 106,
Toyota Hilux Surf RZN 185
YN 130, KZN 185, Mitsubishi
Canter FE 638E.
FE6387EV, Toyota Carina
- AT 192, AT 212, Toyota
Marino AE 100, Toyota
Vista AZV 50, Honda CRV
RO1, Toyota RAV 4, ZCA 26,
ACA 21, SXA 11, To ota
Mark IPSUM SXM 15, Tiyota
Mark 2GX i00. Lancer CK 2A.
Toyoa oCrona Pcre io AeT
KZH110 Mitsubishi Cadia
Lancer SC2A, Toyota Corolla
G-Touring Wagon AE 100.
A ntacS Rose 2Ra~md~eho
Rd.. Bourda, Georgetown.
Tel. 226-8953. 22r0- O''S
227-3185. Fax ..
3185. We sive v.
best cause
d ese rve t has ~5 '- .


MYITSUBISHI Lan~cer ,
exc~ellent conditions.. PJJ
series; Tel 222-3207
ONE Toyota Dyna truck
(enclosed), GFF ser~ies. in
workingdcondbitionl. First owner
Price .S $650C 000 tranlsferable'.
Call 664 7443.
1 JIALING 125
motorcycle. Excellent condition.
Price -$125 000. 1 Tloyota AT
192 Canina car. Excellent
cniti (11 MagasI spieec

MITSUBIS~I- Canter, Long
Base 3 200cc, 2280kg, goocJ
condition C2 5ac~t02200-6 61
0195, 623-8321. '
1 AE 100 Corolla,
automatic, fully powered, AC,
mag rims, CD player, hardly
used. Price $1.1M neg. Contact
Rocky 225-1400, 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA Tercel 4-door,
automatic, excellent condition.
Price'- $500 000. Contact
Rocky 225-1400, 621-5902.
1 HONDA Integra, 5-speed
gear, fully powered, mag rims
immaculate condition $750
000. Contact Rocky 225-1400,
621-5902
NISSAN Pulsar 4-door car -
CD player, mags, one owner, low
miles, mint, asking $1 875
000. Call 225-5591 or 619-
5505.
1 MITSUBISHI Pajero,
1995 model, PJJ series, 5-door'
automatic, fully powered, AC'
mag rims, (4 x 4), leather
interior, crash bar, immaculate
condition. Price $4.9M.
Contact Rocky 225-1400 or
621-5902.
1 TOYOTA RAV 4 (came
in brand new) automatic,
fully powered, AC, chrome
mag rims, CD player, alarm'
remote start, roof rack, crash
bar. (auto 4 x4). Price -$2.4M.
(Imn acuR b co d ti~on )
or 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA Hilux Surf
en osae c, fuIy powered,
mags crash bar. roof rack,
immaculate condition. Price
- $2M. Contact Rocky 225-
1400. 621-5902.
TOYOTA AE 81 -
C shmac Oin good c nd iotno

S def idL tre~etsewres o
Camp Street. 226-9951, 226-
5546, 231-7432.
1 TOYOTA 4 X 4, 2-door
enclosed cabin carriage. 3Y.
PGG series, manual, crash
bar, CD player and power
wrench, spring leave back and
front $1.4M. Contact Rocky
- 225-1400, 621-5902.
DEAL of the week -
Toyota Dyna 2-ton truck, 1997
nosdeel, f lly8Mpow~eread S~hort
1.5-ton truck. 1997 model
fully powered, Short Base $1
750 000. Vehicle never
registered. Serious enquiries.
Call 231-5680.
AT 212 CARINA, AT 192
Carina, AE 100 Sprinter &
Corolla, EP 92 Starlet 4-doors
T100 Toyota Pickup. Mlarsk 11.
Amar -# 227-28462-
6037.
S929 MAZDA Wagon

b oerkcirivoonde omkinn

ootat233-515303 0w) 23
6250 (h).
ON Tyoa ilx uf
with overhead carriage, mag
rims, crash bar, Toyota winch,
AC. CD. $1.2M neg. Contact
Brian 621-6880, 254-0050.
TWO To yota Tacomna
Fuy C.. Pirt-upj s, -wheei
drive. Series 199 8& 2000.
One Toyota Tundra 4-wheel
drive automatic. Call 629-
4979. 220-7430
1 TOYOTA Corona AT
170, EFI, white full
powered automatic, AC, C
player, Amp & mag rims. Price
Ph$956070304038negotiable.

ONE 1984 Toyota Lar
Cruiser, Metallic blue. mag
rims, side ste s. good
condition, runs perfect. Asking
price $1.8M negotiable.
`Contact 260-4465, 260-4239.


PREACHER has a laurel
f'our-cylI nder. slick gea r,
excellent condition, for
only A $4t00 S0als CoLnot 2

George & Hadfield Streets
west of Camp Street. 226-
9951, 226-5546.
ONE RAV 4L, PJJ series.
fully loaded, TV, CD, bull
bars, excellent condition.

isma Sinl nCaanPickounpe
oHHio series excel r t
4221, Frankie 286-0309
ONE CATERPILLAR 320L
EXCAVATOR IMPORTED
(USED) EUROPE, NEVER
USED IN GUYANA-
EXCELLENT CONDITION.
TEL. 629-3528, 231-2070.
1-TOYOTA 4-Runner, 4
do enclosed -$1.3M ne .
10%,1uex Surf 4 x 4, 4-do r
enclosed $2.4M neg. 1 GJJ
Leyland DAF double axie
truck with hyhab. dump, 20-
cyd. tray. Price neg. Call -
640-2365.
TOYOTA Hilux Double
Cab Pick-up, PHH Series, like
new, new model. Nissan
Pathfinder 4-door 1996
Model, like new. Honda
Delsol Sport car, BMW 3181
Sport car. 226-4177, 225-
2319, 641-2634
MUST BE SOLD. 2 RZ
ir imiraculate ohnd t on;7 I
engine, AE 91, AE 81, Pickup
van etc. all in excellent
condition. Call: 220-
5124,663 4120
NISSAN Stick gear station
Wagon, in top condition. one
owner, for only $450,000 put
down two hundred and fifty
wh us nd ad div ear y
Check Petes Auto Sales, Lot
2 George & Hadfield Streets,
west of .Camp Street. 226.
9951, 226-5546



Theptc &Ceyeneed
to b Wrh 8












Please contact us at
Lot 10-10 Hadfield Street
Jist behind Brickdam
Police Station





NOW available Nissan
stick gear Station Wagon four
doors for only $475 000 pay
down $250 000 and six
months to pay off; Toyota
176 Station Wagon
automatic for $750 000 pay
down $500 000; Laurel four-
cylinder stick gear for $400
000 pay down $250 000; AE
to Smp it c;1form$600 0010e,.

Check weth Peetes Auto Sale
the Catholic Church, in
Camp and Hadfield Streets.
05nl ca 21 22362-9951. 226-

212 CARINA -PJJ series,
excellent condition,
showrooms style, fully
automi:P c. Pet~es Auto Stale.
Lot 2 George Strret, Werk-
en-Rust. Georgeto\mn (behind
Brickdamn Cathedi al Chu~rch.
Souith into George Stree).
Tel. 226-9951. 1226-554f6
231-7432.
MARK 11 110 -
excellent condition.
showroom style. fully
Aut laSicePJJ ser esG Per s
Street, Werk-en-Rust,
Geor etown (behind
Brick am Cathedral Church,
South into George Street).
Tel. 226-9951, 226-5546.
231-7432.


SALE! Sale! Sale! 1 CG :
Motorcycle series; CE, in
perfect coniditioni. Tel. 623 -
73'a.
F-OR sales one four-d~oor
Black Toyota Starlet. Contact
Shelly on 225-4492!70404, 8
am --- 4 pml.
.1 4-DOOR H-ilii Double
Cab, Pickup. 199 Model
RZN 167. Call 2637 166
660-1269.

PrCNeE Nissal Blue Bir di
mags, good con~dition $ 260
000. 644-9456.
1 AT 170 Corona.
Im maculate condition.
automatic. Price to go.
Owner leaving country Call
641-8135.
















(er F3







4-WD RANGE Rover -
Land Rover with alloy rims &
Sony CD player. Priced to go.
# 621-7445
1 ONE Toyota Land
Cruiser (diesel) 13 seater,
manual $4.1 million. Please
contact 623-7031.
1 TOYOTA -Tundra
(htrea. G4Td70 -heap. S2u7 k
5500, 227-2027.
ONE AE 91 COROLLA fully
powered, one Nissan Pick up.
Extra Cab. Both in excellent
cnition. Tel. 270-4465, 642-


minilbusTO1Y50s teR excdd e
cnitionB63 937 bTel 1223-

1 MODEL 'M' Dump truck,
in good condition. Price ne .
Tel. 233-2423, working hrs. 22 -
9353 home.
1 AT 212 CARINA fully
powered. PJJ series, ma s, CD/
tape deck, alarm. Tel. 26 -0773.
624-8428.
ONE Toyota Single Cab
Pick up left hand drive, 22R
en ine $1.5M. 233-5156 or
64 -719 .........
1 AT 170 CORONA (full
light) automatic, EFI mag
rims. Price $850 000. Contact
Rocky 225-1400, 621-5902.
2005 TOYOTA Tacoma,
access doors, Extended Cab.
2003 Toyota Tundra, fully
loaded. 619-0063. 64 -000 ~;
MITSUBISHI RVR PJJ
series, immaculate condition -
$2.4M negotiable. Mint
condition. Contact 276-0245.

68ONE TT 131 CORONA in
godcndition e dmeafkri~ms

626-6837 after hours #
220-4316
1 FOUR-RUNNER V6j -
fully loaded, alarmn, CD. Price
$2.2M. Credit available
Contact Rocky 225-1400,
621-5902.
BLACK Honda Vigor,
mint condition, fully loaded.
mag rims, spoiler, music, etc
$950 000 neg. Contact 259-
3054, 641-82~91, 227-7199.
ONE Nissan Laurel -
fully loaded, Model C 33,
4-cylinder, gear. (PW, PM.
PS). Price neg. Call: 223-
t .1 Cell: 629-7419

SBLUE Toyota Hilux
diesel 2L Tuirbo 4 x 4, Extra
Cab auto. fully loaded-
mags, crash bar, bed liner.
etc. Call 223-5172, 617-
"' 7026;


ONE ATT 150, Colous .
st Cke gearifrontl wIhel dllve.
nI good condiltion PI'lne
....1,333 .1..el

FO)RD 150i P'ickl U~, 3
doors, good c~ondtillon. CD/
'Tape player, hubbllce tray, dual
air bag. rnag Iirims, etc
$5.5M nieg. Tel 220-7416.
I DUIMP truck, 1 wa'tel
tenider anid 330) Timrber Jack

w rin rc:01lit < [ r mee
13mollation Conit ict 64

3 THREE he dey-dut

c~ar.dCaer 62 05 or 25
1208. Ask for Sharon a
Rahanna Price going ceap
1 TOYOTA AA 60 Carina
manual, mag rim (new
engine and gear). Price -
$475 000. Contact Rocky -
225-1400, 621-5902.
1 NEW Model RZ diesel
3000 CC Turbo. GJJ series.
Long base, never worked hire.
Tel. 220-6699 or 664-3323.
1 AT 170 TOYOTA Corona
-excellent condition, mag
rims, fog lamps, original
spoiler. Price neg. Telephone
622-0322.
ONE AA 60 Carina, in
excellent working
condition, needs body work
ta~pe 0 22,A5C0 36c Tel'

ONE Coaster bus in
good working condition.
Contact 616-3736 or 660-
1564. No reasonable offer
refused.
ONE Toyota Corolla AE
101, in excellent condition.
AC, tape deck. Tel. 648-
8262, 220-5476, after 5 pm.
GX 100 Model 2, CRV. AT
190 Corona, AE 100 Corola
- PHH series, Toyota Civic
EK3 PJJ. 623-1613.
CANTER truck enclosed

~eies), rm uate conHH
357M. C61n 45tPaul -259-
327or 61- 51
TOYOTA RAV4 L roof
rack, crash bar, fully powered
ad8Mowerful music sy~stnd -
or609-2400
orONE 170 Toyota
Car naE Fuel powereditmang
Tel. 256-3216 or 621-3875.
ONE Toyota AT 192
Carina, in excellent
condition. AC, mag rims, fully
powered, etc. Tel. 256-3216.
6 1 375
2 TOYOTA'S Long base
RZ carburetor and EFL. BHH
& BGG series $1.2M &
$1.4M. Contact Rocky 225-
1400, 621-5902.
TOYOTA Carina AT 212.
PJJ series, fully powered, AC'
automatic, CD, mags'
excellent condition $1 425
000 n~s:_eg~~~2. fTel. ~~~ 22-89
580 C HYMAC with
swamp tract, 10 tons (3) wheel
roler,3 (18v,'orating roller.
llin good working
conditions. Call 623-3404
222-6708. '
1 3Y 4-wheel drive bus
ood condition. Call 226-

Inpn ci ouan e ro pe a B
overhead tank.
1 NISSAN Pathfinder,
immaculate condition,
autsohm ic, fulu4 lo de
Rocky # 225-1400 or 621-
5902
1 TOYOTA RZ (long
base). BJJ series. Immaculate
condition, hardly used. Price
- $1.9M. Contact Rocky #
225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 AE 100 COROLLA-

auHomatic, f is, pow redunAd
CD player $1 2p50M. Contact
Rocky 225-1400, 621-
5902.
1 HONDA Vigor, executive
tsy e car 4t1Taoriright I n
powered, AC, mag rims
alarm, CD pl yer $1.2M
Contact Rockay 225-1400ar
621-5902


PIT BULL PUPS red
nose females, 2 mnths old
Excellent for security and
breeding. Contact Sean
254-1021/254-0140/G14
486 .
SECURITY CAMERAS.
CLEARANCE SALE,
BRAND NEW FOUR
BLACK AN~D WHITE
CAMERAS WITH 10"
SCREEN $55 000 PER

RACAGE ORRF BE
CAMERAS AND FOUR
10" SCREENS. 220-4610
OR 621-6035-
1 2 000 WATTS
transformer, 110~v -240v to
110v- $8 000. 1 digital
camera used floppy disc.
complete with chiarger -
$20 000. 1 li-feet
aluminium ladder in 2 8-
feet half new English made
-$25 000, 1 4-feet platform
ladder for cleaning $10
000, 1 Makita electric cha n
saw 110v $26 000, 1 cross

D cke $18 000B1l~a rg
drill press Milwakee Delta,
110 240v $105 000. 1
bench type drill press, 110v
English $60 000, 1 side
and edge sander. 110v -
240v on stand $30 000, 1
industrial and commercial
Dayton vacuum cleaner
Sih Oarel ru cbagdrl0u ic
dump pump $40 000, 200
new tyre liners for truck size
20 $1 000-each, 1 large
fire proof, 1 small iron safe,
need fixing, both $105
000, 1 bench grinder large
110v $30,000 neg. 10 5-
gallon bucket carpet paste
sealed $5 000 per bucket.
40w~ner migrating 621-




JEEP WRANGLER. 223-
9024, 62212063 RNA PJ

SERIES. TEL. 641-6651.
2 1 BED FORD
Model M truck. Tel:
455-2303.
ONE Toyota Tundra, F
150. Tel. 623-5534, 227-

371LACK HONDA VIGOR
MIN CNDI gI -
TOYOTA Hiace
minibus 15 seats -
.979M neg. Tel. # 642-
5 9 .. ... .. ... .. .
1 TOYOTA Tacoma,
unregistered. Price neg.
pong Ryn -6971.
ONE Bedford TL 500
10-ton dump truck, GFF
4370. Call 626-1315.
1 212 CARINA car. Call
282006, 9 am after 4 pm or
625298.
246 Caterpillar Skid,
steer, excellent condition.
Call 623-3404, 222-6510.
212 CARINA, PJJ
SERIES, AUTO $1.6M NEG.
TEL. # 226-5999.
ONE CBR MOTOR BIKE
,,,,vlvr HONDA $00(). #
619-9222.
SUPER Custom lRZ, KZH
egn diesel. 624-1147


9639 top cnditionase,$1 G .
Tel. 626-9780, 662-9215.
ONE Toyota Sera PJJ
series, excellent condition
Contact Mark 624-1821.
ONE TOYOTA CROWN
PR!CE $500,000.CONTACT
USHA 616-9378.
ONE (1) Four-Runner.
immaculate condition, PHH
series. Call 220-0903, 640-
2068.

excellent cEndpition forrsa II
1 Jeep Wrangler shell. Te .
625-1188.
1 AE 91 Spiter mn
fully powered ri F, ns;ia!
2otc MPhillip 625-8608,

1 RZ long base rnini
bus, working condition-
Om~ag~s music, etc. $900
00mCall 2&5-3989-:-- -








__ ~_~_C~
- I I


mm. ,

1 NISSAN Pathfinder
(V6 EFI), automatic,
fully powered. 330
Bedford Dump Truck, just
rebuilt. Never used.
Niht 3Haw~k motorcycle.




CafRCaUIT Cito pneurntn
S chol, LotW2 D'BEdwa~rd

I~n te r n et go ties
photocop~ ing
Scan ning and Fax
Services. Tel. # 327
5369 or 625-7189.



1- GOING business
place, 30ft x 35ft. 1-
secured beautifully
tiled office 30ft x 25ft.
1-3 bedroom house -
fully rilled in N!
A C all 333-2500

stPyPeER bflaid ngtw -

los nees ipnurCoburg
Street (next to Police
Head quarter s) C toII
Telephone # 61~8-
6634



1 -3-STOR ED
buil hengh newloyf oit
i~nmsterdeeaart o Pri
remduced dmas~ icalic
8333-245,, 33 -

2 -i ST QRE Y pr im e
president al ro pe CV
t I l I e (bI licn oa r
t r: ?0 ii ill P
neg o on t
Tci 6-1.


~__11 _


___


WAITRESS. Contact (

Baby. C~IB h l d. it.T l


ON~E T'oyou~ Corolla
Silver Grlay for saie bi\ ownel.
278(154
TOYOTA Camiry, fully
i~ii n. tiSV 20,Iloel th t
S'50 000 Credit
.;vailable. Call Petes Auto
Sales. Lot 2 George &
Hadfieldl Streets. west of
C~ampp Street. "22-9951,
226-5546, 231-7432.
1 TOYOTA 4 X 4
RUNNER automatic, fully
loaded, CD and cassette
Player, fog lamip. nickel
mnags. competition
exhaust, crash bar, side
step bar, brand new looks
and drive. Contact Mr. Khan
Auto Sales 28 'BB' Eccles
EBD. Tel. 233-2336. 623-9972.

dgOT Hl EtrrB c

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.
C YOTA Co ona station


5750 )00, pay down $500
000 and drive away, time to
payob ance. CheckeFetes
Auto Sa, L Goge
Hadfield Streets, west of
Camp Street. 226-5546, 231-
7432.
DEAL OF THE WEEK.
STOYOTA HILUX EXTRA CAB
PICK-UP LN 170
AUTOMATIC, AC, FULLY
POWERED. CD PLAYER

EST SALES. 0 RSHENTAAL
AND SIXTH STREETS
CAMPBEL~LVILLE. 2?6 4939.
TOYOTA RAV 4 (2002
Mriodel) $4.9ML. Honda CRV
RHM 19 y < F ur-Runer
'Toyota Land Cruiser $2.5M1,
197 MTyeoltLanda Cuserab
(1997 Model) $4M. Toyota
(3Y) Surf. crash bar. AC, etc-
$1.9M1. Nissan Patrol -
$2.6M~, Suzuki Sumarai. 4 x
4 $680 000. Toyota Extra
Cab (2L diesel) 4 x 4, GJJ
isoma autorma c T $2 5M
Toyota Single Cab 4 x 4 Pick
up E1.2M, 2003 Tundra -
$47M. K and N Auto Sales
225-0995, 628-0796, 618-
7483.
TOYOTA SV 40 Camry
(nice car) $1.6iM, Toyota
Ceres, PJJ series. never
worked h're $1 175 000
AT 192 Carina $1.3M, new
I)elAEC1rl Sprinteer (000
51.9M. AT 212 Carina (lady
driven) $1.8M, GX 100 Mark
2- $2.6M. Toyota Camry
$ 3ta (year 921001 r del)o
Corolla $600 00, aSVa 2

immaculate condition
$800.000, AE 91 Corolla
Wagon -$650 000 AE 91
Levin- $600 000. K and N
Auto Sales ---225-0995, 628
0796, 618-7483.

SV 4U0SEC mry recs 800 0,
AT 192 Carinla with 4 S
Engine, p ilate us d, one
owner $1 20 00, p
down $00 000, AT 1
Carina $1 250 000, pay
down $900 000. AE 100
Corolla and Sprinter -
$1,200.000 and $1 050 000.
ST2 70 C~orona s ick oara -

Cun~aW $7775 000,AATE 1
Sprinter and Corolla $600
000 and $725 000, Ceres
and Marino $1 100 000
and $1l 250 000, AE Corolla
$575 000. Nissan Sutnny
FTB !2 $475 000. $580
000. Toyota Starlet Turbo
anrd non turlbo $;650.000
$800 000 J;!d f1 000 000.
Toyota R-Z buses 3Y buses
9-seater buses. 4 x 4 and 4
run ners Tacuma. Tunrdra
CL ana0c vnd Tanrn nor
SPete's Auto Sales Lot.10
SCroal Street. 2 buildings .
esast f~rom BM Soat Tel.
2;13-6210. CG--2886. 612-
44i77 :,':er 4 ;;i '23'1R3090,


IrC
ONE_ young and energetic
worker- withl practical computer
knowledge. who lives around GI
town-, apply with application to
Manager at P:etes Video Club.
Lot 2 GIeorge and Hadfield
StrLeets Applyij inl person
LIVE-IN staff to; do semi
clerical work fromll East Berbice
& \Nest Essecquibo. Application:
Personnel Manager, Lot D
Lama Avenue. Bel Air Park, Gi
town. Contact Rafeena on Tel.
# 225-9404 or 225-4492.
HONEST. reliable and
experienced Taxi Drivers to work
in a popular Taxi Service. Fully
loaded cars available, ggqod
salarIy g ua r anrte e d. O~ne
reference required. Must have
Hire Car Licence. Call 226-
0731, anytime.
50 SECURITY Gua ds f


D nve s twrk aas Di es o
Contact The Manager, R.K's
Security Service 125
Regent Road: Bourda.
LIVE-IN Staff to do Semi
Clerical work from East Berbice

8\NstnEesnsueui~bo pplicaktio :
town. Contact Rafeena on Tel.
# 225-9404 or 225-4492'
DELIVERY boys, Porters.
Cleaners. Handymen. Cooks.
Bag bay Attendant & Security
Guards. Apply to the Personnel
Manager, National Hardware
(Guyana) Ltd.. in person with
application, 2
recommendations and Police
Clearance not later than
Monday, July 31, 2006.

almCRA aclpem brass

HAR0LD' aaM TAL STObRE
Registered & Licensed! Metal
Dealer. 223 Wellinoton Street.
Georgetown (near to Strand
Cin1i-)! Phrone 225-6347.
ONE experienced male or

sewing of shirts, pants and other


mL~~
garments. One experienced
Cutter to cuti withl cutting knife
at Sooksonls Garm~enti Factory,
above R. Sookraj & Sons on
Regent St. Attractive salary/
offered.
ONE S cretary/AssiTstan
Must be mature, courteous and
efficient. Possessing a sound
secondary education, good
command of the English
Language and computer
literate. Apply in person with
w~ritten application. curriculum
vJitae and two recent references
to ASTROARTS 305 East
Street, South Cummlingsburg.
Georgetown.
URGENTLY wanted 2
Receptionists male or female 25
years or older. Must possess a
sound primary and secondary
education with at least 3 subjects




1237 interview. Attractive salary.
10 am 3 pm, Mon. Sat.
SECURITY GUARDS:
Must be between the age of

h5an 4 yars ol e

with written application, two
recent testimonials and Police
Clearance to: Shivraj's
Oceanic Villas Inc.. Bel Air
~Highway. East Coast
`Demerara, between the hours
of 8 am and 4 pm-, Monday to
Friday.
ITS EMPLOYMENT
AGENCY Now accepting
application for: Data Entry
Clerks. Electricians,
Ac in ats, Nu ses, Cook


eackueirt T~e es.EMnarkneein
Rep.. Computer Technicians.
Welders!Fabricators, Pumnp
Attendants, Sales Clerk. Please
nte or new lo nation is TWerk-
592-227-3339, Fax: #i 592-
25920.Eal


Sunni,
1;00 000
S105
Carnlla.
name,~; I.
I ( 1 1 i lc


SNISSAN B3 12

n~egotidble. 101. 60;:'-
TOiYO~TA AT 170
nIllgj s, p ll
jctomatry T. ( 3 01) )
0(004. Price $780) 0
NEW halrlng
Inotorcycle. Own..II I. I
reas on~abl e offerl 1 I
.225-8931 628-07641
ONE RZ LONG
MINIBUS. WO
CONDITION, NO. BF
PRICE $850 00(
CONTACT 223-5680, 6(
DEAL OF THE
TOYOTAWILL VS (2003
SPORTS SEDAN); LI
AUTOMATIC;
POWERED: ABS; CD P

LMPBEIDEOLMSARAT


I-~ERIENCED)- Talxl Driver .


;".. No 1 -- DRIVER. Telephonle !4
1 .If 27-8630. 227-6959
ONE Spaniish Teacher for
BASE be winners. 2 hours per weel<
F 4857 Phone 617-0194 anytime
0 NEG. HIRE car Driver wanted
61-5599. Must b-e over 35 with 5 years
experience. Call 227-22.56-
WEEK-
MODEL URGENTLY WNailresses at
OADED Vee Bee's Bar, 37 Sandy
FULLY Babb St Kitty. Attractive
'LAYER; salry'.

AUr BU7 DNG for sh 02 I

SALESMEN with Driver s
Licence and 5 CXCs or
University Degree. 225-5198,
231-2064
THREE-BEDROOM apt

fri ao n 2 6 rt n Inonc~itry or

TUG Ca tain. Must have
Knowledge of Quarry. Call 227-
227 General Dom~estic Call

merONE Night Watchman and
one Handyboy to work In yard
home Must have references. Call 61i-
4690.


m;l:lr~~t~p~~r~T~1~3~


A arm, hE Mlrr CI


ONE Cook and Bar
Attendant Apply at Doc s Pool
Bar. 315 Middle St.. between
10.30 hrs and 12 00 hrs.

acOeNE Salesugirl. oe Mleanler!
pleasant and friendly and live
on the ECD. Call 615-8121
ONE live-in Dom~estic!
Nanny. Mlust like children
preferal y3o 51eT I 6nOt
6931/21 -5260

cook~sXPcounte severs. pp c
Res a rar .5 comnserce St ,
G/town. 9-11 ami.
HOUSE in Diam~ond. new
housing scheme to rent. For
further information. call
t~e3 phone number # 261.
ONE ARC AND ACETY-
LENE WELDER MUST
KNOW GRILL WORK. CON..
TACT: 21 BROAD STREET,
CHARLESTOWN. TEL:. 225-
2835.
URGENT wanted
Waitresses to work in bar.
Reasonable salary offer~.Conltact
No. 259-0574.
ofMAIDabnedtweeri the aare
Contact No. 227-4070/
225-8089.
ONE Live-in Maid, 35 to
45 yaks frott counkrtT adreaa7

dsC SHERS W itreuss to
Camnbo Chinese Restaurant.
76 Sheriff St., C!ville. Apply
in person with written
application.
35 ECURITY Gu rds. Ages
Referenmes sAply rp Pee


lernalesE Eto wk Ctdooraseosr
weekends and holidays between
18 and 30 yrs. Call 225-2598.
CONTRACT cars,
excellent deal offered. Also
exp3e ieced6 -s atcheors nyT
information.
DoE3X EIETN ED i..v~e s
know to cook, be between the
ace 25 &L 28 yrs. Tel. 1--86i8 -

ONE experienced
Supervisor'. Apply In person
tJh written application to
ent Household Electronic.
Regent Road. Tel. 227-
4404.
DECENT working
female roommate to share
furnished apartment in
lgth8 wat r. C~alin Ilu n

1 EXPERijENCED Driver to
work Zone 40 Minibus, front
Monday to Saturday. Contact
Anita, G'oiden Pond Restaurant.
50 Riobb & Albert Sts.


Pha~se contact: Mr. G. Wyrnter on 333-3154f/333-6628 Or


CHURCH View Hotel,
Main and King Streets,
NA. Tel: 333- 880. Gift
Flower and Souvenir
Shop. Main & Vr heid
Streets. # 333-39 7



WOODWORK Door
cStore panel doors~

rou ainss. Pitt dSore
SeR3 3 i~c58Road, N/A.



JUST arrived Caterpillar
312 & 320 Excavators (long &
short bF 2 ); 8 CIo er (s 58

of Road Rollers: One mini bus.
Prices ne otiable. A.
Sookram Auto Sales,
D'Edward, WCB. Tel. 327-
5419: 623-9125.


indutaOsX GIENad sace len

Bebcee. PhoneC30 n ,
(David Subnaldh)
One Ransom 3 -
Disc Ploucgh, one pair
MF 35-cag~:e wheel. one
35 F bckblade; one
steel rake Call Tel: 333-
3460
1 L.ITTLE G i an.t
draglilrewitxh 33761 engtnce
ropfeller; (1) 3%" dia.
e3 ft 6 mns. propeller
shaft: 1 -Perkins marline

diohrs a drd craod
sha tto and head a II
sizes of .. 3- hase
oiod~ors; cmutlen teeorch;
n e : o slett :a

S? 33 32 2


Mr. Clifford Stanlety on 618-6S38/328-23043


BarS, Automatic





Trevor Charles
Fi GSj2.8M nery
Tel. 225-55512621-22391
647-0856

JUST ARRIVED TOP
VEHALCEYS ECCORNITT NOETD
COROLLA NZE 121; TOYOTA
WILL VS (2004 MODEL)
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EXTRA CAB; LN 100 SINGLE
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GET THE BEST PRICES ON
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SHERIFF AND SIXTH STREETS,
CAMPBELLVILLE. 226-4939.
A NUACM AEND A SERVICE



ONE TAXI DRIVER.
CALL 222-3267.
ONE TAXI DRIVER. TEL.
222-3267.

520NER T8P-1S6T AT 223-

TAXI DRIVER. TEL. #642-
3026, RAWLE.
ONE experienced
Backhoe Operator. Contact #
623-0957
HIRE CAR DRIVERS
(24 HRS).CONTACT
TEL. 227-0N01D8MSTC


205 YEARS. TELEPHONE
64 81
ONE Handyman to work.
Salary attractive. Call 227
2027
BARBERS wanted at
New Looks Barber Shop
Contact Alonzo 226-1815.
3 MACHINISTS. A PY
i': 23 ECCLES
INDUSTRIAL SITE. E B
DEMERARA

Con)NTRRCT caxrisSeetd.
Eccles, EBD. Tel. 233-2321.
-ONE General Domestic
Mu~st be able to Cook. Very
attractive salary. Call 624-
74!6


., II 1. St.. Lacytowvn. G/

WeARPA ENT'fE RS ind
V ollrs. espl i t ~lson t
I.1 .1I Street, Work-rn-Ruls
corlge own
ONE: Male to worke in a
I a tall. Nos. 146-- 149
i 1 BourdaGr~een Must
be able to read and between
18 anld 25 yrs. Contact above
or call 22/76201, 614 6439.
MAID. Must know to
prepare Indian dishe .
Between a es 18 and 3 .
pleasant personality and be
hygienic. 'Tel 225-1540
EBBlLnDklNDG for rental e l




Almnond St Queenstown
Georgetown. Tel. # 223 7226
227-3798. ___ _
EXPERIENCED Salesgirls
& Handyboy. Appla with wntten
alcat niorg So J'sT ari3V

ONE full-time Gardener!
Handyman. Apply in person to
M yes SShtopeTn enrtro n98
2 FEMALE Counter Clerks.
Pump Attendlants, Salesgirls, 1
Secunl~ty Guar~d. Apply in person
with written application to
Texaco. Vlissengen Road,
1 LIVE-IN Domestic
between 25 -35 yrs, preferably
froml country area. Onl Ilve-in
Sot Si: in1gP pie.Telop22 -

EX PERIENCED
Hairdresser. Must know to do
manicure. pedicure. facial
and hairstyles, etc. Also
ctair 3- 2r5ntr -ls contact.

ONE Handyboy 1 25

npl t er tern N ltato
235 South Rd.. Lacytown. G/

DRIVER with valid truck
Licence between 30 and 40 yrs
old. Send application with 2
r feenc~es to tlpeSMan~ale idKei

RESIDENT AL AND
COMMERCIAL properties!
Iandiapartments business
placesioffices/bonds and
vehicles. Ready buyers!
tenants. TEL. 22 -81481625-
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EXPERIENCED Salesgiris
and Handyboys. Apply with
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Road Bourda. Telephone
No. 227-4402
ONE live-in Domestic to
asosmst in theu r ezrMustA b
idm h roi9)-- a~rsa pie

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Georgectown.
SEEKING employment -
31 yrs. manl, computer literate
with Accounrts Clerk background
an Bu5sines Ad nisrst r ion

WANTED at Survival
Supermarket 'EveninG
Cashiers. Applicants must
apply with a wrIitten application
and a passport size photo to
16 Dunean~ St. and Vlissenge-n
Road. Tel. # 227-8506.
SECURIITY Guards.

n- r boSa grAvin s
Athin s byth Es CoaS eBets
Park & Anand s Re ent
Street. Contact 226-3 61.
227-7829
LIVE-IN staff to do semi.
clerical work from East Berbice
& West Esseqluibo. Application:
Personnel Manager. Lot D
Larna Avenlue,BEel Air Park, G/
town. Contact Rafeena on~ tel-
# 225-9404 or 225-44r92.
3 WELDERS and 3

m chian ss. ability to wor ana
supervise, 1 Industrial
Electrician. 1 Workshop Janitor,
send written application with
reference to: Technical
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Site, Eccles, E. B. Dem.


I







Y ADNUS CHRONICLE July 3,


_ //


From' back page
'beenr.m~ade so that Barbados
cn pproacnh tdhee Wor dCnuo

only Kiensington Oval will be
ready, but that Barbados will
have anew major addition to
our national assets."
Kedsington Ovall is being re-
developedl from the previous
capacity of` 13 000) steals to 28
000 to hlost the mat~clchs.
T'he ovcralll price rnag for the
project is BDS$4135 mlillionl (ap )
proximselylj US$67.5 millionn.
and~ Ar~thur said 11he fa;cility

January.
"TIhere( is hau~lly any) I'alrt
ofl the proje~ict that is bhclind
schedule and alnyy pa:rt thati i
behindl is behindl by nc, mocre
tha~n aL week. andt even w~here
that is the Ca;Se we' have\ systems1
inl p'lace to, makie up theC timel.
Arthur explained,
"luIn moSt inlSanllCeS thelre
are .just finishings that are
becing undrtacl~~ k enl andt I am1
really ha~ppy withl the trclemen-
dlous protre~css thatl ha~s led to,


Resur gen ce m

Shot oka n karate ...
From back page
wer~e graded in July and November of 2004, and last November.
Sensci Amir Khouri was the highest ranh ivbo1~ received~his
certificate. followed by Christopher Chaves. T~hey' both took the
examination in November last year.and Khouri was promoted to
5th Dan black belt and Chaves to 4th Dan.
Three persons were successfull at the judges' examinations
and received licences. Khouri received a Class C licence, and
Paul Kandasammy and Jennifer Cyrus Class D licences.


27


c~ ~`
,cl


se iqs of legal objections by,de-
fence lawyers`.
The appeals court is:in a
race agamrst time to deliver its
verdicts before the Jyly 25


deadline set by UEFA ~for the
FIGC to submit its .list of
teams for next season's
Champions League and
UEFA Cup competitions.


conversations between i1 eir
then general manager Lucipno
Moggi and senior Italian F~oo- .
ball Federation (FIGC) onlcials,
discussing refecreeing appoint-
ments during the 2004/05 ~sea-l

nrue ta bMog ico atid
independently and without their
knowledge.
Asked whether he believed
Tulventus stood a chance of he
iag reinstated in Serie A
Zaccone seemed less optimistic.
"Let's see. But let's not get
Our hopes up," he said.
Like Juventus, the other
three clubs involved have also
deknied any wrongdoing andi are
appealing against what they
cdaim are~the unjust sentences~ of
the sports tribimnal.
Fior~ntina. and Lazio
~ere sent' down to Serie B
wiith points penalties.
Milan avoided relegation'

:esow' Cl onp ionnsT La ue a
ordered to start their nexut Serie
jq campaign on minus 15 points.
Fiotentina owner Diego
iella Valle told reporters out-


side the 1 ote~l that he had comre
t(o (Iput thiligs stga~ighlt:.
"We~ only hope'liese judges
manager to see, things clearly be-
cause we've done nothing


wrong," he said.
SOn the opening morning of
.the appeids trial, the judges
'summaurised the arguments raised
in the .tribpnal and listened to a


By Jamles Eve
ROME, Italy (Reuters) The
lawyer representing Juventus
at the appeals trial in Italy's
match-fixing scandal said

yestdant he wa ho ef l
tribunal would be reduced. :
Juventus, AC Milan, ~
Fiorentina and Lazio all from
Italy's top Serie A division -
were found guilty of conspiring
with referees and linesmen to rig
games during the 2004/05 sea.
son.
Juventus were stripped of
their last two Serie A titles:and
ordered to start next season in
the second division Serie ~B on '
minus7a0 points.
:"I believe there are ample
margins ~for the points penalty
to be reduced," said Cesare
Zaccque~ shortly before the ap-
peals ti-ial opened at Rome's
Iuxu i us Hotel Parco De\
Juventus have been at the '
centre of the scandal since it be- ;
gan in early May with the pub.
location of intercepted telephone


I n cherishedd a:Bnd
everlasting; ririmory
for ra fivinig hust and,
f at he er anid r
Sr a n:d f a th 'er t~
(6jRJgiti, forbler
. olice~nlan k( 9587 and
goldsmjith formerlyI ~ of : '
2 5 'Hill Sar eset,~l .
AlbourstoWn and[; 139
T 'h' id F,: St~r eet .
AlboUystown
Born Aliqust 20, 195i .
Died July, 1998
So had and sudden bn `
that night came the
call, when your death had shocked us all, we did not j
see you suffer, we did not see you die, we only got
the message that~you had died. It leaves a wound I
that ever heals in so many hearts, tears will dry but
wonderful memories that have left will never wear

ceih ovu. You m oie will awy la t. Nio on
knows the grief we bear when the family meets and
y ae not there. You left so suddenly your thoughts

stlay L~oni Sfiva gran f~~.YOU eternal recst. i
Sadly missed :by your wife Bib~i (Shama), ij
children Naziema, Nizam, Shellei a, Yougesh.
and Nazim, grandchildren Shaniza, Akshay,
e~' Shazam, Priya, Ashiey, Arvin, Azam, Ravin and
Dannie and all other relatives and friends.-
~T-u--- V~rJ- ~ -~~cz d~.\
~\~~.


ifth;!il~oving memory of the:
I:fte OltflnALCHqALLU ;I

i~er Managing Diretorp oft
dEe~ er Plant Hire & .

'iQ Cle~ider Gardens, gCDQp.~b~~Bd ~ ~ :jl3T~!
Don't goeve for me, for iiamin;

f'':ttolo~ing the path, that
I liochHis.hands o~neni eard ~~ ~

Iturned my bdac nd h l llal
Icouldnotsta) anotherday
iolaug~li,tolove, to work, orpla~ I Sadly missed by his loving
;~Tasks|#~ftundone must stay that way aN
Njlfrryatitighaslettavoid Sii e daughterswa, in-law-
Thengiitwiwtfhremembering th'ejoy Aniita & Vtishi-lw
Afriendship shared a laugh.,akliss gandcilrn Vindhya
Ah, yes, these things I oo~willmiss Bb asdha, di a, Varun &,
Benot~burdenedwYith timesofsorrow Bipasa Atya ru
wish you the sunshine of tomorrow Kunal. Brothers sisters:
Sbyli e' bee f 1,l'~e savoauredmuch Son-Son,eCharley, Pearly &
one'stourcf Cousins, other relatives
P rhap syin/hue's redallto brief ard friends nt y o

God wanted me how eternal peace.
IC He tiree ee!


The wife, 6 daughters,

sogran s i r n a w .-
6Xtelided family of-the.late
5;1SURAT SINGH of Coglan
Dam, WBD thank all the .
friends, neighbours,
Kirtan groups and all
others that have
ex pressed their
condolences during the
passing of a very special
one, our dearest father.
I1 You!Lr thoughtfulness s
I nle~ant a lOt t0US.
1C Dri was an insprr7irain o .(3'I ; K:~.~
al: / us anld those whose
liv j ihe had touch~ed.
ThaHI you il for being his frientl.
He will be greatly missed and cherished in our hearts forever.

**""*tp n lilt flll 1/ l a ili't


~~7~~


~~ll~~~l~~00 nu n ll .1.~ J ~ n


,
~9d~


.I

i


Juventus hopeful as appeals start in match-fixing scandal


ii nee C ~Pe







28 SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 23, 2006


FI intoff ffaces



Ashes fitness race


... to be out for 12 wNeeks


i "Essay Compettition "

Prizes would be awarded to
TEN WINNERS
(One from each Region)

Here is hlow to get involved:

Theme: "Show How Consumer Protection Legislation is
pivotal to Tourism Expansion in Guyana


Rules

Age* 14-17
Content: 500(-70)0 words
Decline: August 30. 2006 (
Pr~izes: Tenl w\inners (one froml cuchl regionl) w ill be s~lctel d echl~l rrUnivinl ~
certificate anld a1 pr-i/e at a; nI;\ rd1t ce~~lre olls ml Septemlb er.
Entries must be comp~lleted\ with ioulr name11. n4c. ddress. anl d conta;ct Ilunulbes
-One unto! per students
All entries should be submitterl d to thle ML~inista-
Entr! lonuis could be phlotocolpeal

-Emiploi ces of th~e MlinistII of TouismlI~l. Industry~ &Y Clllcmmece. all~lliatedc

Closing da~te for entr! is Aug~ust 7. 2006)


consumerer Alla~irs D~ivisioll

Nameil :.... ...... .. -




Te .. .. . . . .

Miitlri/L~. olors .Idsr o m re onu e fI i so.10Su


UPSC, CFSC to clash in final today
UNIVERSAL P'harnmcy Sports Club (UPSC) and Cotton Field Sports Club (CFSC) renew
their softball rivalry today as they clash in today's final of the Universal Pharmacy 20-over
cricket comlpetititon.
Bothl teamlls were successfully in the preclinunari~i' rounds and a keen contest is anticipated in the
Ilnatch to be' playeI d atI the New\\ Opportunit\ I`on;l grcundl.
L.;st Sundayl?. CI:SC beat Re~ggae Bo!a bs! a! amfo~rtable` 33-run mar~gin while U'PSC indicted an
entrt~rain~inF 55-runn victory~ ou\r A-nnandalec Spe1~. C('lub11 toemerge finalists.
Fotllow\ing~ the final[ Ith'er wI!lli: be F: i rl knockout competition with the w~inninlg
tealm ca~rting off $10 000. complimnlcl of toi` e: rsal Phlarmacy' of Suddie, Esseqluiho Coast.


RudO 0h AITHlla hi t ONS

in S.Africa opener

.IACQUE'S Rudcolph ~and Halshiml Amlla hit fiine centuries to help South Africa make 351-3 on
dayI? one aga~inlst Sri .lankal A inl thle openling! Iroof ch of their tour.
Hoeta(; Dippenna'; fell th1\ for onec in Now~;;u ; pa s~` f'lr.t overl and He~rsc~helle Gihhs~ way; ca~ught

deilenes~11,: '1 1~ ~i\ ~; I :l ~ l~


OPENERS Salman Butt and
Imran Farhat found some
form ahead of the second Test
as Pakistan beat
Northamptonshire by seven
wickets at Wantage Road.
The duo, who both failed
twice against England at Lord's,
extended their stand to 118 after
starting day three 24-0.
Farhat was caught at long-
on off Usman Afzaal for 64,
including two sixes, and Butt
(84) hit 15 fours before falling
to Bilal Shafayat with three
needed.
Fit-again Younis Khan hit
the winning runs to seal victory
just before lunch.
Farhat survived an lbw
appeal from Wigley before
cuttinge Wigley! For four to bring


Taufeeq Umar had made
only two when he hooked
Shafayat to Wigley at long leg
but although Butt followed soon
after, stand-in captain Younis
saw Pakistan home.
Coach Bob Woolmer said he
would stick with the same
opening combination for Old
Trafford. He was pleased to see
his openers had learned the
lessons of their failures in the
opening Test.
"W~ebad afew harsh words
to say to Salman and Imran.
Weave told them all they have
to do is play a bit straighter -
especially when they are up
against the new ball," the
Englishman explained.
"They have shown what
they are capable of doing and I
have no reason to change. My
openers have a job to do and I
beie'th firs Tet nerves got
the better of them but there is a
lot of support from the team
and they will improve in
Manchester."
Northants skipper David
Sales revealed a pre-match
agreement with the tourists had
cost his side.

overshirho tieboud easn6
269-3, before being bundled out
for 140 on day two.
"It has been brilliant to play
against aTest side but we do regre
losing and being cheaply bowled
out on Friday," Sales said.
"We felt we could have won
the game from our first innings
but we declared to give the
crowd a ood game.
"It was something we had
discussed with Pakistan
before the match." (BBC
Sport)


ENGLAND captain Andrew
Flintoff will undergo ankle
surgery early this week and
is expected to be out for 12
weeks.
The diagnosis mleans he will
miss the rest of the Pakistan se-
ries and faces a race against time
for the Ashes.
Flintoff had thought rest
and rehabilitation would solve
the problem with bone frag-
ments in the left ankle.
But he experienced discom-
fort bowling on the final day of
Lancashire's match against
Kent. supposed to be a final fit-
ness check before his return.


Andrecw Stra~uss will again
lead the side in next week's sec-
ond Test at Oldl Traff~ord, with
first Test centurion lan Bell
likely to keep his spot when
the squad is named today.
"Andrew flintoff saw a
specialist yesterday morning
where it was decided thalt fur-
ther surgery is required on his
lef~t ankle," said a statement
from the ECB medical teaml.
"His rehabilitation and re-
turn to full fitness is anticipated
to be in the region of 12 weeks."
England open their one-day
ICC Champions T~rophy cam-
paign in India in exactly 12


weeks' time,. with the Ashes be-
ginning in Australia on Novem-
ber 23.
The county season ends
September 24, making it diffi-
cult for Flintoff to have any
meaningful match practice be-
fore an arduous international
winter.
Nevertheless, chairman of~
selectors David Graveney is
holdiing out hope Flintoff` will be
back in time to face Australia.
"He has worked really hard
for the last four or five weeks
to get to this point," said
Graveney.
"l don't think l've ever seen


ANDREW Flintoff will not be
back until the middle of
October
him a~s fit as he looks at the mo-
ment, pl fre np ed cn ns f~or
the rehabilitation and recovery
a~re onl course he will be fit bc-
f'ore we set olff fo~r Australia."
F~lintoff is the third player
fr~om Elngland's successful Ashes
side to undergo surgery after
initial medical advice that rest
would be sufficient.


the Ashe~s to have an operations
on his right knee.
SpinnerAshley Giles hopes
to return in time to face Austra-
lia after a second hip operation
but has not played since last
November.
A fourth Ashes hero,
bowler Simon Jones, is a ma-
jor doubt for the rematch in
Australia after a string of
knee and ankle problems.
(BBC Sport)


up the fifty-partnership and
crashing off-spinner Jason
Brown over mnid-wicket for six
to reach his; half-century.
Butt followed suit and
stepped up his scoring after
Farhat lofted Afzaal into Rob
White's hands, cracking 20
runs in three overs to take
the tourists close to their
target.


il~ic u o 42wthA i. h srke


er bolundal;ries in an mningsl2 \1pannmp11 2411 i\;llb In


aglo. Inunediatellcl gotI mlo hiis \Iaidz .
H~e \\as~ fina;li( di1Snu11Sse -(0 nunuteslc ;'rows1 \;mps1' when' Jehan~l Mlubalrak~ sna;pped up, a chan~lcei atr

shortF~~~r~n line-le of UptI'ada
Amb~r wais( of slcou 'lats ther othr~ end.

=Eents caem


ET


Paikistan



openers set


up, tour win







Y ADNUS CHRONICLE 3,


Landis poised to



succeed Armstrong


Honchar takes penultimate stage


r a



GUYANA NATIONAL_ NEW1SPAlPERS LIMIITED

Tender For Taxi Services

1. Sealed tenders are invited fr-om interested persons f or the provision
of tasi SerVlces to the Conmpan! f~r- six da~s (52 hours) per week:
as folloWyS
M'ondays to Fridays 12:00 h~rs. to 22:00 hrs.
(With one hour meal break;)
Saturday 10.00 brs. to I7:30 brIls.


Ehe l~a\- C ontr-actr~l \\ il behL requirel~d to transpor~~t thZ comp~lany~'s
Mul 10andfro lalots lcatonswitin eorctoinSpecial

3.The ContradtOf Will be requir-ed to provide his ow\n vehiclee and
driver, p~urchase his owin fulel. oil. etc, and be irresponsible for h~is
ow~n mlaintenannce and rep~airs~
1 Tenlders should include informall~tionl onI thle \ h[ic'le to be used
(Iflnd1~ I1110 0,IC. feelSlf.; li loll IIIllieft. Ihe Stllilllitlled in Se~al ed


s.



\rda August 4. EM
(5 II" T e c lcl:ipll e ie h !h oree ta \ln e ih u

(;cclCrt, n .


r ~-~ riCI
0
1;


Llllnl ~nnurle1.1. 2006nn


~~1 I~(~

Ir


~~
(~ ;


MOI(NTLCEA U-LES-M/INE S,
F'ranlce, (Reuters) American
Floydl Landis is poised to suc-
ceed Lance Armlstrong in the
Trour die France's roll of
honounr after beating his clos-
est rivals in yesterday's deci-
sive time trial won by
Ukrainle's Serhiy Honchar.
Phonak rider Landis fin-
ished thir~d. 1:11 behind the 2000
timeL trial world champion, w'ho
clocked a best time of one hour
sevcn mlinutes 415 seconds for
the 57-kim penultimate stage
forom Le' Creusot to MontCCau-
Les-Mines.
Landis took the overall
leader's y'ellow\ jersey off Oscar
Pereiro's shoulders as he heal
the Spanianrd by 1:29) having
trailed him by 30 seconds at the
strtl~ of the da\.
SpanLialrd PereCir. o finished l
fo~urth onl thle stagec. 2:40 adr~ift


duly stlrucki four unaullswered c
penalties,
Hec the~n sparked an~ll opecn-
fie~lld ry inl first half stoppa~ge
time thatr was~ finished~ oflf by
WMcepu'.
Carter slotted tw\o penal-
ties in the first 12 minutes af-
ter the break, the second of
which took himn past the 4100
points mrk~.
Paulse gave the Spr-ingboks
hope' of a comeack~c wYhen h re-


By3 G:reg Stutchlbury

WELLING'TONNZ (KRuterls)
- Flyhnif Daniel Carter
kicked 25 points anld set uip
tw'o tries to guide New
Zealand to a 35-17 victory
over South Africa inl their Tr-i-
Naltions rugby mlatchl yester-
day,
Carter put on a malsterclass,
slotting seven penalties and two
conversions and setting up
scrumballf Piri Weetpu and cap-
tain Richie McCaw's tries from
broken play to mnove past the
400 points manrk in T'est
matches.
The victory ensured New
Zealand head into next week's
match with Australia in
Brisbane, a possible Bledisloe
Cup decider. at the top of the
Tri-Nations table with nine
points.
South Africa scrumbalf
Fourie Du Preez scored a
first-minlute try and provided
a perfect cross-kick froml a
scrum to allow~ Breyton
Paulse to score another, while
fullback Percy Montgomery
added two conversions.
The South Africans' rush
defence, which had been torn
apart by Australia last week in
a 49-0 mouling, wa7s mArkedly
improved and put the All Blacks
under immense pressure.
But the New Zealand for-
wards lay a stable platform to
attack and the Springboks, in
desperation to stop the quick
ball, were penalised heavily


renain cautious af ter all that
hlapp~ened in this T~our.
"Floyd dlid an exceptional
time trial having huge pressure
on his shoulders coming here.
"LThere is one more stage
so let's wait and see tomor-
row night. Whatever happens
tomorrow we will be drinking
champagne on the Champs
Elysees."
Landis, a former team mate
of Armstrong who retired last
yeanr following his record sev-
enth consecutive Tour win,
made up eight minutes when he
won Thursday's 17th stage in
the Alps in one of the greatest
rides in Tour history.
The American had lost ev-
erything on the ascent to La
Toussuire on Wednesday but
dug deep to close the gap on
Pere~iro in a solo effort remninis-
cent of 19)71 when Spaniard Luis
Ocana heat Belgian great Eddy
Merckx by 8:42' in the
Pyrences.

EARLY PA~CE
Honchar.. who had already
won the T~our's first timle trial
tw~o w'eeks ago. used incr~edibly
big gears on a hilly route :ined
by hundreds of spectators. sel-
ting a scor-ching pace.
Landis. w~ho suffered
handlebar problems in Rennes
two weeks ago and lost somne
five seconds aftrer being forced
to change bike on the star-ting
ramp in the prologue. got off to


a flying start.
At the first intermediate
check. the American was one
second ahead of Honchar and
was leading Sastre by 1:05.
Pereiro was also riding a
good time trial, however, and
Landis had not erased his 30-
second deficit after 16.5km.
The Spaniard could not
keep the pace going though and
by the 34-km mark he had vir-
tually surrendered his yellow
~jersey as he was 1:23 adrift of
his former team mate.
Sastre was suffering while
Kloeden was keeping a high
pace to put himself in line for a
second podium finish on the
Tour in three years after finish-
ing runner-up to Armstrong in
2004.
The white jersey for the
best young rider is set to go to
Italy's Damiano Cunego, who
started the day five seconds
ahead of Marcus Fothen. but
beat the German by 31 seconds.
'The green jersey for the
best sprinter is a near certainty
for Australian Robbie McEwen.
w ho will lose it only if he pulls
oult today'.
A w~ithdr-awal would also be
the only reason for Dane
Michael Rasmussen to lose the
polka-dot jersey for the best
climber.
Today's 20th and last
stage will lead the peloton
over 154.5kim from Antony to
the Champs Elysees in Paris.


of H-oncha a~ndl droppedl to sec`-
ondcloverall.
Fellow Spaniard Carlos
Sastre finished 20th and lost
his place on the podium as
German Andreas Kloeden
leapfrogged him for third
overall after finishing second
on the stage, 41 seconds be-
hind T-Mobile team mate
Honchar.
Pereiro had start-ed the day
., ... I Er~
I wa rr I "


FLOYD LANDIS


gathered du P'reez's cross kick
to close the gap to 25-14,. be-
for-e Carter scale~d the w\in with
his seventh penalty w~ith five
minutes remaining.
Carter wvas niot finished
and set up McCaw's try with
a brilliant chip and chase
reminiscent of his ownl try on
the same ground during last
year's test against the British
and Irish Lions.


with a 12-second advantage over
Sastre while Kloe~den ha;d been
fourth. 2:29) back.
"I could not be happier. Me
aInd my' team gave all we had."
said Landis. "It's one of the best
days of mly life."
Phonak~ team1 mannager John
Lelanlgue added: "We did not re-
ally have doubts. But w~e had to


Vaughan aiming


for January return
MICHAEL Vaughan is determined to return to action for En-
gland in their one-day matches in Australia early next year.
The 31-year-old batsman has not played for his country
since a recurrence of his knee problems in Indlia in F~ebruarv.
More surgery has ruled him out of the Ashes Tecst se~ies
but he aims to play in the limited-over~s games that follow.
"It's going to be a long road but hopefully l'll be back play-
ing cricket in the early part of 2007," he told BBC Sport at t110
Open golf tournament.
agint' ben a tou h yerlanld Idthought I'd got very close to play n
to have another operation.
"At least it looks like I'm
on7 the upwardl slide andi I can L ,
look forwardlto playing cricket I-
aginrlit' g ng lo e g~l a
wa~rd~ to getting bacek inl 200)7.." L
Vauglhaln Icdl Engla~nd to
their ~ir~st Ashes triumlph f~or
18 years in 200)5 b~ut knee .
probhlems since have seen hlim


pocinted at heing~ denie the
chance In1 capin~in thec side inl MICHAEL Vaughan's last
1lhe return h ve~-7i\ fest c~ \ens ith Test was in Pakistan more
\ustlran,~l w\II1hich eins inl than seven months ago.
Brisba,;ne onr Novembehc~r 23-

Maoinst the Aussics on Ja;nuary\ 9 ~ndl the VI$ ser~ieswih\h e-
ureslc New~\ Zealaund will softenn1110 blow\ to, scnirc cGlet.

lovedct the opportu~llniTy 10 go lowvn there ;lntl w\in thec Ashes o~nce
aIgain butl that's not to bhe.
"I halve to look f'orwarld anld try andt get fit f'or thle really
part of 20017, try and play a part inl thle onef-dayers andt aIlso
thle World Cup in MIarchl." (BB)C Sport).


I?
I~
I~ I''


C

~i?.;
pr; ~~-i~e


~9 i







?O SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 23, 2006


FISCAL AND FINANCIAL MAIiNAGEMENTI? PROGRAM IFFMIP)
EXECUiTING AG~EN CY1: MINISTRY\ OF FINANCE IMOF]
VACANCYI- HEA1D, PROGRAMS EXECUTION UrNIT

The G~oicrnmntcl of Guponait (GOG) ha~s concluded a Loaln Contralcl t # 155SY/IG 1
(USS29.5 million) w\ith thle Inter-Amecricann De\ elopmntcn Bank (IDB). Parl of the
proceeds of this Loan ti \\ll be applied to thle finiancinig of thc imlpleaucnrtation1 ofThei Fiscal
and Finalncial Managemntcn Prognu~n. Th~le F-FMP conlsists of threce sulb-componentss
namel\:
(i) TaxK Policy and Administration;
(ii) Public Sector Financial M/anagement; and
(iii)Fiscal and Fiduciary Oversight

Thle orcrriding aimn of the FF MP is to build effect ive and sustainable
executives anld ovecrsight capacities in the Guyanal Revecnue Auth~orit- (GRA). the M~inistrY
of Finance (MOF. the National Assembl! (Economic Services Conunitice (ESC) a\nd
Public Accounts Commitices (PAC) and the Public Procurementcl Coinunission (PPC). To
this cnd the MOF is requiredl to establish and staff a Programll Coordination Unit (PCU)
which in turn is reqcuired to establish and staff the PEU at the Gu!anal Rccnue Authority
and National Assembly.


Thc PCU hereb! l\inis applicatlionsfTromlsuitalbl qualified candidalcs for the position of
H EAD. PROG RA Mv EXECU TION U NIT(PEU) Subcom~ponentl 3 Nationa~l Assembl


REQUIREMENTSFORTHEABOVEPOST:



2. M2inimumlll of 7 (scen I)1.c;Irs prlofesi'ional experiences. at; Ic;Ist f~ive of


I Know\ ledge of Pr~ojecl/Pr~ograml ManagementCII: ; and
-I Faminiliarill u\ Ith Donlors. and 1In pairticular IDB procedureCs.



DetailedlTermsic;ofRefrenllcefhr the post-ieferre~d to abowma be11I [CoblamIdfronl1:

Adlministrartivec Assistant
Fiscarl andi Financia~l Management Program Mtinistry- of Finanre
Main &l Ur Isohart Stlrets, Georgetow~n. ~Tell~lepon: 225-07-12/227-3 998 S


Guyana set to host

WNOFld dOttljnOOS


challpfOflS#3p in August


;~;~:~Fl~asrs~rsr~~xJ~S~


,.,-~nuP~-rr~~;~,a r -.~IU;1Rr..~~EE~m~aPuua~X*~P~JUS~~P-~4


Killeen breached his defence to
leave Windies 'A' at 199 for
four.


Morton's dismissal with
the score on 264 triggered a
mini collapse with three wick-
ets falling for the addition of
only seven runs.
But Powell provided won-
derful rearguard action for the
Windies. hammering a cavalier
62 from 61 balls, with nine fours
and three sixes. to steer the visi-
tors past their target.




DURHAM 1st innings 310 (Ben
Harmison 105; Tino Best 3-27,
Dwayne Smith 3-54)
WEST INDIES A Ist innings (oln 24-
D. Smith Ibwb Plunkett 8
S. Chattergoon c Scott b Onions 7
R. Morton c Benkenstein
S oeph c wkpr Park b Plunkett 4
R. Hinds b Killeen 27
D. Smith b Killeen 66
P. Browne not out 55
D. Mohammed c Scott b lqbal 6
T. Best Ibw b Bridge 1
D. Powell c wkpr Park b Onions 62
A. Richardson c Harmison
b Onions 0
Extras: (b-9. Ib-6, w-3, nb.5) 23


The Powell/Browne stand
yielded 93 for the ninth wicket
and by the time fast bowler
Graeme Onions had Powell
caught at the wicket, Windies
'A' had forged a lead of 54.
Onions finished with
three for 65 while Plunkett
(2-24), Killeen (2-55) and
Moneeb Iqbal (2-83) finished
with two apiece.




Totals tall out, 82.3 overs) 364
Fall of wickets: 1-13, 2-16, 3-28, 4-
89,5-199,6-264,7-270,8-271,9-
B wing: Onions 18.3-4-65-3 (nb-5,
w-1), Plunkett 6.5-1-24-2 (w-1),
Killeen 13.1-2-55-2, Benkenstein 5-0
16-0 (w-1), Scott 5-0-33-0, Bridge 16-
DU HM 2n~d i nns
J. Lowe not out 18
G. Scott c wkpr Browne
b Richardson 2
G. Muchail not out 5
Extras: (b-4. w-1) 5
Total: (1 wkt. 12 overs) 30
Fail of wickets: 1-18.
Bowling: Powell 6-1-20-0, Best 2-1-2-
0. Richardson 4-2-4-1.


CHE:STER-LE-SSTR'EET, En-
gland, (CMC) Runako
Morton slammed a fine cen-
tury and Dwayne Smith,
P'atrick Browne and D~aren
P'owell reeled off half-centu-
ries to put West Indies 'A' in
charge of their three-day tour
match against ESnglish
County D~urhlam yesterday.
The 28-year-o~ld. who hars
played four Te~sts for the senior
~ide. hit 105 as the visitors
v~ere dismissed for 364 in recply
I, Durham'~s fIrst innings of 30 I
on Friday.
At th~e close. p~acer Andrew
Richardson had claimed the
w\icket of Gary Scott. caught at
.he wicket\ for1 twVo. to leave C
i ur~hamn fluttring l at) 30 fr one.
EarlierI. Mortlon hadt takcn


control for West Indlies 'A2' af-
ter they lost captain Sylvester
Joseph early in the morning. to
slip to 28 liar three after resuml-
ing at their overnight 241 for
two.
With just four runs added,
Joseph ft 11 to a catch at the
wicket off England s Liam
P'lunkett for four as DuLrham
look control of the gume.
But Morton. unbe~aten on
five overnight. proceeded to
domlinate the Durbail attack.
str-iking 14I fours andl two sixes
and facing 168 balls in an in-
nings lasting 251 minutes.
He shared three successie
half-century stands to put the
West Indi~s 'A` innings back on
course as he found support
fromn Ryan Hindls (27). Owai;1 ne


Smlith (66)and Patrick Browne
(55 not out).
Morton, who failed to get
a look-in in the recent Test
series against India, first
shared a crucial fourth-
wicket stand of 61 with left-
hander Hinds whose 27 came
from 50 balls with five fours.
before he became the fu-st of
medium pacer Neil Killeen
two wickets in the innings,
bowled with the score on 819.
Morton found a good part-
nier in the aggressiv-e Dw~ayne
Smith aInd the duo added a fur-
ther 110 for the fifth in quick
time. with the right-handed
Smith smashing his 66 from iust
60 balls.
Smlith spctacularyI~ blalSted
nlne fours anld three sixes before


Morton then shared his
third successive half-century
partn"ershi' w~hen he comhtned
In a sr~ntan of (5 for 1110 sivll
w\iCketl w 1111 w iC.cklkeeCPer/M/is-

Ilch rig~lh~t-ndedt B~row nc
unbeateln 55 Cme front 1 14
bulls in 184 mninutes. conta~iinine
nlne lours.


at this year's competition is

Wliams indicated that
some $3.3iM was budgeted for
te cnup on hip and every-
Assisting the local federa-


any way possible.
SPORTS TOURISM
Williams. who is also the
vic -residn noo sh dWao d

(WCDF), indicated that this
championship will be an excel-
lent opportunity to test
Guyana's readiness for the 2007
Cricket World Cup.
auHe5 eadtra tn he texp t
commodation facilities should
be tested. the arrival and depar-
ture departments and the
hospitability of the Guyanese
people.

ship snth Minitiry and Williams pointed out that
on off-days the guests will be
given a chance to visit some of
Guyana's nature re~sor-ts.
He also said that they w'ill
be holding a mnini-exhibition at
the Gymnnasiumn.during the timne
of the games. but an exact date
is yet to be announced.
"*We are going to transfer
thle Gymnnasium into a gamels
villa ,." 1 iliunls n< td. h

economy is expected to benefit
fromn foreign exchanges. with thc
fo~reigne~rs purchasing all differI-
e~nt kinds of` itemls during thenl

In the c~haump~ionship sevecral
~omnpetitions \\ill be played in-
cluding thle three-hand ma~le. he
three-hland fema~l. (110 Kingl


By Faizool Deo

GUYANA'S hosting of the
World Council of Dominoes
Feeradion's HIAt Clanpump

to expose not only the coun-
try on the international stage
but also talent as well.
President of the Guyana
National Dominoes Fecderation
(GD) R 0 rte Wianls. It

plall pointed out that this year
is the first that the creamy of the
crop would be given an oppor
tunity to represent the country.
The competition itself is
billed for thel Natnld u nlan

is ready in the hosting aspect as
well as the playing aspect.
Williaml said that in past
comnpetitions playedd abroad}
Guyana was only represented
by plaverls w~ho co~uldl hav:e ~f-
lb~rded their expellnses. but se-
ingF thalt the c~ompctitionl is be-
ing playe' d at home11. thle FeCdera;-
tion decidedl to Inolve all pos-
sible players. F'ifty foulr playe-s

Trenand th ugh clliciaton tist
wcas narrowed down to the
thinry-thre~e needed.
"It is our intention to bec the

Except for Suriname anld
F~rechlf Guiana wh~to are yet to
confirm their participation
this vear otherr member ter-
ritories expected are: St


PRESIDENT of the Guyana
National Dominoes
Federation Robert Williams

tionl in their vecntures are bever-
agec gialnt Bank~s D)IH along with
GT&T a`; nd National sports
Commission (NSC).

mithio in cn anIind a dei t
championships while GT&T
hals chippecd in with $400 000.
Wiilliamsl expllainecd that the
NSC' is gi\mIg them the` avenue
freec of charge and aIre also he~lp-
ing with the purchasing of some
tropllhies.
Banks' Brands Ma~nager
DwMayn Br1istoll spe~aking atr tle


se


t


T~IgP @kRT CNR @NI cLA


Morton century gives WNindies



'A' advantage in Durham duel








SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 23, 2006 a


Guyana to face

Lee wards at Everest in

TCL Under-19 opener

HOSTS Guyana will face the Leeward Islands at Everest
from August 8 to 10 in their opening match of the 2006
TCL West Indies Under-19 three-day tournament.
In the fixtures released on Friday, defending champions
Trinidad and Tobago will clash with Jamaica at the Test venue
Bourda while Barbados, runners-up for the last two years, will
battle the Windward Islands at the Police ground in the other
first-round encounter.
The grounds were inspected last Monday and although the
recent rainy period has not completely ended, all six grounds
identified to host matches were being prepared.
Everest, Bourda. Police, Wales, the Demerara Cricket Club
and Enmore are scheduled to host competition games while
Malteenoes, GYO, GNIC and the Police No.2 ground will be
used as practice venues.
The five teams are expected in Guyana on August 6 and an
opening ceremony is scheduled for the next day.
On Friday, Guyana's President Bharrat Jagdeo
announced general elections for August 28, the same day
the three-day final is scheduled to commence.
However. Guvana Cricket Board (GCB) officials said they
were confident thde election would in no way~ affect the smooth
running. of the competition.
The tournament will run from August 8 to 30 in a round-
r bindformat w~ith the top two teams meeting in the final at
Bur a.
Guyana last hosted in 2003 when Trinidad and Tobago won
the title.
FIXTURES August 8-10 Guyanai v Leewanrds at Everest


August 12-141 Jamaica v Leewards at W\ales
Barbados v T&T at Enlmore
Gu!an \ Wndw:rds at DCC

Barbhados v' Jama~ica at EvereILst
Guya;navT&Tak` ;t Iolice
L~eewards v W\iltndward s at Bourda


August '0-176
Jaminda11d Gu laln~ta at1 l\inniore
Leeivol~rds v Harbade at Walesi
T&Thdu \ WaI\ullan at no)CC
A\ugulst 24-26 ~la IHlld




.;~ .;- to lead, Guyana in


T'll upon:11; r~iickect Bolardr ((:(li junior! selection~ panlrc


Taylor rips apart Bermuda


in awnesomne Jsamaical win

... Jamaica to face Guyana in quarter-final contest


L


points, four rebounds and

tLwdhettete ne po erl and
five assists and Lancelot
Loncke eight points and four
steals.
The competition was
expected to continue last
night with Jammers facing
the Trinidad and Tobago
national team.


GUYANA played a bitter-
s~we ssyrhnpl not Ih %l
Friday night, the opening
night of the Guyana Amateur
Basketball Federation
(GABF)-organised Goodwill
International' tournament.
In the first clash the female
team's poor performance was
exposed by Trinidad and
Tobago's ladies. The~ grim look
on the faces of supporters,
though, turned into smiles when
the male Guyana 'A' team
Iuled off a four-ointinictorC

Jamer s dies' clash was
nothing short of practice for the
visiting side as they played
textbook basketball and really
humbled the group, put together
by the governing body for this
competition.
Guyana's 'female
basketball has been on the
decline and the present
players are but a shadow of
the dominant players of the
past.
T&T on the back of Pictra
Gay, who scored 30 points,
crippled Guyann 95-39. T~he
visitors played as a unit and
executed excellent passes, but
their overall game was not
flamboyant.
Goodi defence sometimes
thr-ough a back court trap or a
double team forced the local
girls to take some tough shots
or manke badc passes whlich
resulted in turnover-s,
The visitors will then
push the ball up court and
convert under the basket,


recorded for Guyana,
showing their inability to set
plays.
The clash between the local
male team and the DC Jammers,
whose side contained some
overseas-based Guyanese, was
an intense battle from the start
and with FIBA-qualified referee
Howard Peters (also Guyanese)
officiating the game it was
somewhat incident-free.
AlThe local skipp r

te egdht ofthteoaok
on his shoulders and
delivered with
precision. The power-
forward was given
great support from
Lmnden's Kashif and
Shanghai Kings
forward Alwryn
Wilson. He proved to
he the handy man,
scoring numerous
times on the mnsade.

Gtl I lis firstcosid
points in the game, but
it wa~s not a one-mann show and
the hlome side had to sw~itch
positions. as Steve Neils Jr.
tasked with the shooting guant s
p"Siition. took over the guarding
of' the ball froml Darcel HarrIis
who w\ac unable to comfo~rtably
dlribble past the muick hands of
Antonio Webb.
.lammers scored their
first points 2:29 seconds after
the start of the gamie, but
then w\ent on a 9-0 run. By


the end of the first half,
though, Guyana were back in
control 17-16.
Jammers big men were
very dominant in the paint
and the local side had to work
very hard to penetrate.
The visitors led by~ a single
point at the half 33-32, and the
see-saw battle continued mn the
third, towards the latter part and
early fourth. Through Webb the
am s oi t gur edrrilned

threleothreepolinterps during thin
instrumental part in the defence.
The whole court trap was
employed, forcing Guyana to
force plays. This was somewhat
lessened wvhen fill took over the
guarding of the ball, as the
original guards were given space
to attack on the inside.
Neil drilled a three-
pointer to carry his side
within two points and then
made a nice pass to Darren
Gijrdon who converted tol f
to plary.
SIfill and Wilson proved
inva;luable in the latter stages.
scoring from put back andi
penetrating the defence to give l
Guyana the edge going into the
la~st minute, but it was Damnien
Liv;er-pool w\ho sent the crowtl
wild with a dunkh at the bu~zzr.
Ifill finished with 29
points, nine rebounds and
tw\o steals, while W'ilson
chipped in w~ithl 17, shooting :
eight of 10 from thle field aml


grabbing five boards, while
Liverp~ool scored eight, Neils
seven and seven assists and
Dwayne Roberts six.
For the visitors, Webb
led the attack with 19
points, three steals and two
assists; Remmington Ram 11


through their power players.
Gay showed her penetrating
abilities, which carried her to the
line 18 times, of which 15 were
scored. She also grabbed five
rebounds, and made two assists
and two steals.
Jwan Ortega assisted with
20 points and four assists;
Afeisha Noel 19 points and
Carisia Blush 12.


Guyana's all-round scoring
centredc on IIthre plaiyerlS. who
scored 36 of the team'~s 39
points. Nicola Jacobs ledl the
way wifth 15 pointlS. wIhile she \
grabbed nine rebounds. Natalsha
Aleri 1 1 points and seven
rebounds and point guard Sonia
Rodney (wh~lo dlidl most of her
scoring in the latter part or tre
gamec) 10) points and three
boards.
Only one assist was


ST1 JIOHN'S. Anltigua, (CMC)
- West Indies fast bowler
Jerome Taylor continued
froml wher-e he Ilef off in tle
recent Trest series against
India to set up an emphatic
nine-wicket victory for
Jlamaica over Bermludal in the
Stalnfordt 20/20 TIourl~nament

Cr1icket1 Grloulnd.
Ta~ylor snlaredt five wickets



learned hI;1imlIII~ the 1 S25 000

chequeil~ lot Man ofir~\ thel~ MaI. l~i

--is Beruda choosnf ig~j~ in but.


sets up1 a1 qualrter-final conitest




Opener' br ierl Marshall ~l
w~asbowledlhy Geore O`Brien
inl the second o\er 1for aI duck.
and~l the Remna~lllians hadi~ a
chance to1;.; 1 put 11 saw 1inrs nto
Ma[;rlOn S;ImueN'I .l.i`ed hli\ /ins





deiveyoci tra mie( ~rle ;. I,.' i
O2i~live Pitchri ,ttciwi ucs
the baltlt 7 fo r~ a ish i senw i:i n
\\ ter~n~itl, and owind( plll


IC`( W'orldll` l 'up q lif~ierls





Tay~\lor however,1 mladc the
blclirreakllmu\lch hn he hadl De)an
Mlinorls callight at cove~r for1 f~iv












thi rd bals! multhn aied
on th verict mr Tuker.

lummon uplain W icl


H oli c\i r. Odac~n Brlow\ n

IIInnI. L (il successile ballls in the
theirIlasisilw~icketsfolr Ilouns
inl the spa"Ce of` 5h ball2.
TIaylor. coming hack
todeilcl verthe final o er
of thle Betoadanu~ mnings



In it h ciich h rct hu 6 the

heavyir :rlet(ill :I1)i a~II`i n



:,l'iiil rn\k ai nd, -(! O : l-' \


rr,~~ ,,
a ~" ~'"""
'"; r


cc 3
i~ .~


,,, T&T hufnble IOcal ladies 95-39


ANDREW IF ILL








s'anetadesk

fans ordered


to pull down





DUA KA. Banglhd~eshQRi Bjathgldesh police ordered
surccr fans yesterd td dows flagr of WCorld Cup
, contenders o wee HrkS after the finals concluded in
Germnany.
"Flying fing\ of other countner I~i illegal but we allowed it
considering that d~ie Wocrldl Cup asI a special occasion," the
police said in a stateentzl.
"Now th~at the event is over, soccer fans should have pulled
down the flags. If they don't, owners of the buildings should
remlove them immediately."
Thousands of flags, mostly those of Brazil and
Argentina, are still flying in the Bangladesh capital.


Resurgence in Shotokan karate



evident Master Woon-A-Tai


A Gupanese Tra ijtion


Isa~ia
~IIIIIClll~e c-~I~e~


DAN GRADE: Master Frank Woon-A-Tai (right) poses with the country's black belters, with Sensei Amir Khouri third
from left. (Winston Oudkerk photo)


iI


CliCO.com


I -------- -------- --b'--- \---r ---
~Bn~Y .IIIY n 3~


mrr- -) 9


Printed and Published by Guyana National Newspapers Limited, Lama Avenue, Bel Air Park, Georgetown. Telephone 226-3243-9(
General); Editorial: 227-5204, 227-521 0


BRID)GETOWN, Barbados,
(CMC) Barbados Prime
Minister Owen Arthur yes-
terday expressed delight with
the work being done at
Kensington Oval, as the
ground continues tnoundergo
redevelopment, in preparation
for next year;'s Cridg~et World
Cup.
Arthur, who has taken re-


sponsibility for the project,
was joined by several senior of-
ilcials on an hour-long tour of
the historic ground which will
stage six Super Eight, second
round matches from AprilllIto
21 and the grand final on April
28.
"~The last time I was here I
stimulated a bit of controversy
by saving that I was Drevared


to move heaven and earth to en-
sure that this project was satis-
factorily completed," Arth'ur
told a group of local and inter-
nationlal media.
"We have no't moved'
heaven, but we have moved a
lot of earth and as a result~
tremendous progress haS
Pleaesepae2


PRIME MINISTER
OWEN ARTHUR


beaters were doing a course to
become certified karate
trainers.
He said he would be visiting
the country three times a year.
He was already here in March
and would be back in
November.
The founder of local
Shotokan karate that is affiliated
to the Japan Karate Association
(JKA) and his wife Maureen
hae the distinction of being the


world's only 7th Dan couple.
Maureen was recently
promoted to the new grade -
only the third woman in the
world to reach that level in the
JKA.
The successful karatekas
were presented with their
certificates on Friday at the
Thomas Lands YMCA dojo,
along with black belters who
Please see page 27


By Isaiah Chappelle
TIHERE has been resurgence
in Shotokan karate here,
reflected by the number of
karatekas who took the
recent grading examinations.
Seventh Dan Master Frank
Woon-A-Tai, yesterday, told
Chronicle Sport that the 170
persons whom he graded last
Sunday at the Clilff Anderson
Sports Hall formed the biggest


baltch in recent times.
Canada-based Master
Woon-A-Tai disclosed that ten
years ago there were many more
karatekas.
He said the present increase
in numbers over recent years,
could be due to plans to
establish a karate college.
"There is more motivation
now.
Master Woon-A-Tai
disclosed that some 20 black


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EMPHASISING teamwork may be popular in workplaces across America, but a new study
says companies that focus more on individual achievement produce more innovative ideas.
(Paul Szep/Reuters)


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BY NORMAN FARIA

"Here," said the doctor as I
sat apprehensively in his
office recently, "you go on
this diet for a while and let's
see what happens". He gave
me a sheet of paper and
accompanying leaflet listing
certain foods you had to avoid
and what was preferable.


esophagus and irritate and
inflame it. This is a short tube,
(the "gullet"), running down
from the mouth to the stomach.
There's a sort of a valve there
at the bottom to stop the acid
coming back but somehow it
may not work properly.
It is a fairly common
condition with 30 per cent of
adults in the U.S. for example


malady where I probably won't
see the end of the year. But the
doctor said my blood pressure
was great for my age, the lungs
sounded okay and I seemed to
be in good health otherwise.
Amid all the happy
excitement about being able to
live, I looked at the list. Among
the items to avoid were
caffeine-based drinks including
teas and coffee and alcohol. And
tomato. Also citrus fruits like
oranges. Lord, have mercy.
"I beg you doctor, let me at
least have my bottle of beer or
a lil Guyana rumu and orange
juice at dinner time."
He looked at me sternly
over his granny glasses. "Come
and see me in a month's time.
Here's a prescription for tablets
to be taken with food."
It hasn't been easy over the
last few weeks. True. I always
watched what I ate. I was once
a vegetarian while studying and
working in Toronto in the 1960s
and 1970s bult had to give that
up when I returned to in the
Caribbean. Couldn't afford the
soya niical substitute, low fat
cheeses and other stuff. At the
time, Barbaldos Pine Hlill Dairy
wasn't making any low fat milk
or yogurt.
I, nevertheless, kept a
few good habits froml that
period. Fat was cut off from
lamb chops and chicken for
example. They were steamed
rather than fried. No fast food

Please see page III


~

~

~~ B


,- -


* rt


.

-


He had explained, from the
symptoms I described, I had
Acid Reflux or "heart burn" as
it is commonly known. What
that meant is that instead of the
food settling normally, some of
the digestive juices (actually
hydrochloric acid) would work
their way back up the


experiencing it.
I was r~elieved. The
discomflort, sort of like air
building up and leading to pain,
was right in the middle of my ~
chest. There were visions of
heart trouble. lung disease,
cancer which had spread f'rom a
mole on my skin or some other


Sunday Chronicle July 23, 2006


Page II


'I beg you doc, let me have my beer
or a lil Guyana rum and orange juice
at dinner time!'















H


DIEI


~ ~-~


By Ellen Wulfhorst
NEW YORK (Reuters) Emphasising teamwork may be popular in workplaces across America,
but a new study says companies that focus more on individual achievement produce more in-
novative ideas.
TIhe findings mnay support the view that creative companies need to encourage differences rather
than build teamwork, which leads to conformity. said Barry Staw, professor at the University of Cali-
fornia at Berkeley's Haas School of Business and co-author of the study.
"The more you emphasise collectivity and team membership and orientation, the lower is the cre-
alivity." Stalw said. "So much of creativity is being different. being willing to deviate and take chances
and be the odd person out."
U.S. wo~kp~laces halve mnoved toward teamnwork and awany from individualism for decades, origi-
na~lly ha~vingF borrlowed techniques from Japanese business models, experts say.
Staw~ and c~o-aut hor Jack Goncalo of Cornlell U university, whose study "'Individualism -Collectivism
atnd Grloupll CreaC~tivity'," was published inl the mnost recent issue of Organisationa~l Behaviour and Hu-
man1I Dc~iSionl Pr`oceSSeS, conducted experimentIIS with teams of college students.
The students were asked to think as individuals or collectively as they devised new business uses
for a hypothetical space left vacant by a mismannaged restaurant.
Individualist groups generated more ideas, 37 on average. than collective groups: which had an
average of 26 ideas, the study said. Ideas from individual-oriented groups were more creative than
those by collective groups.
Even at companies that don't consciously emlpha~size teamwork, forces build conformnity, Staw
said. New hires tend to be people who fit in, co-workers grow to think alike and people who don't fit
leave. he said.
"If` you want innovation, you have to seek out the person who is different and the person who is
not like everyone else," said Staw.
"There will be costs," he added. "You may have to tolerate people who are kind of jerks. S'ome of
the most innovative people can be people who don't get along very well in social situations and -may
be people you don't want to spend a lot of time with.'
The findings fit the view that creative companies need to give creative people~autonomyr, said John
Chalhleger of Chicago-based Challenger, Gray & Christmas Inc. workplace consultants.
"Ilf you are in a lab or you're a newspaper reporter or a creative advertising person, you really
want more freedom and independence because yo~u want to generate great ideas,". (le sai ,.
"B~ut not. every place needs hundreds ofQew ideaSk. a1Pa lo o placess' it'f Mhore important
'tl~~~if "vtjne` iodites and is Twetrhe`' are page and'knows -what each other is doing and






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


heartburn, or at least the pain and discomfort as before. With a new
diet, hard as it was to get used to, and better eating habits, I seem
to be a fitter person, not getting tired so quickly.
We should be glad that at the recent CARICOM heads of
Government Meeting, the participants, including Guyana's Minister
of Foreign Affairs standing in for President Jagdco who was busy with
the people's business at home, issued a statement urging more attention
to the region's health. People should eat better and exercise more.
The main resource of Guyana, as with other countries, is its
people. They should ~remain healthy so as to continue to build up
the country. Over the last decade or so, we have made significant
strides in almost every economic sector benefiting Guyanese of all
races. We now have a democratic government, a free press and all
that is wholesome in socio-economic and political spheres. These
are indisputable facts and one isn't politically partisan is saying so.
We have our problems. Which country hasn't? In fairness, there are
those who say the scale of the difficulties and the slow rate of
improvement relative to other nations are of concern.
An important Ministry in any country is Health. After many
years of neglect, the health sector in Guyana, including our
sometimes overlooked health personnel such as nurses and doctors,
have made sterling advances. This has occurred under both the
watches of Minister Teixeira and now Minister Ramsammy. Yet,
we still have a lot of challenges. There is, for example, the relatively
high rate of HIV infection.
One of the ways individual citizens and community
organizations can assist your government and deepen our ongoing
development is to closely monitor our personal habits and lifestyle.
Adopt and stick to a healthy diet. Cut down on the fat and exercise '
more. We must follow the wise counsel of doctors and health
personnel including heeding the simple but truthful message: "You
are what you eat".
We end on a happy note. On a follow up visit, I again pleaded,
almost going down on my knees: "Doctor, I beg you. Let me have
my beer or a lil Guyana rum and orange juice at dinner time. It will
help me settle me food"
"Okay, every now and again. But only every now and again. And I
want you to come back in six months time for another check up."
(NORMAN FARIA IS GUYANA'S HONORARY CONSUL
IN BARBADOS)



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Kendall Auto Care metal fabricating shop
has vacancy for a qualified Machinist who
has completed studies at Guysuco
Training School and has over 5 years
experience in operating the following
Machines (Boring Machine, Grinding
Machine, Lathe, Drill Press, Head
Resurfacing Machine, Honing Machine,
Crankshaft Machine, Accuturn Lathe and
Hydraulic Press). The applicants must
also be able to weld using these
Machines (Tig Welder, Mig Welder and an
Arc Welding Plant). Applicants must be
willing to relocate to Antigua. Applicants
must also enclose a list of the last three
(3) places of employment and a police
record and also their graduate certificate
from Guysuco Training School.

Send all applications to Bkendall Aruto
Care, Factory Road, St. John's, Antigua
Trel: 1-268-562-1362 Fax: 1-268-562-5568
Email: kendall~u~t~ocqri;i!'ahasre~ahno _,


Those are some of the reasons
people get heartburn. It can also be
I~ \ caused by stress and overwork.
Better exercise probably helps keep
it at bay. Whatever the cause, it can
get more serious. According to the
numerous websites, if not treated
properly, it can worsen including a
cancerous condition.
Following the advice of the
doctor, I no longer have the


I


GENERAL MANAGER FORESTS OPERATIONS

* Degree with three (3) years experience or
Diploma with five (5) years experience in
sawmilling operations and forest
management.
Compliant with GFC's requirements such as
Forest Act, Code of Practice and RIL
practi ces.
In depth knowledge with a range of forest
and sawmilling eqluipmentl and machinery is
a necessity for- the successful management
ofthe operations.
Familiar with local and foreign markets,
possess excellent marketing and financial
management skills.
Strong social skills are desired especially in
relating with local communities,

The individual will work substantially in the forest
where efficient communication and transportation
arrangements are in place in addition to other
-mntis
Salary and benefits will be commensurate with the job
specifications.
Send CV to Director of Operations, P.O. Box
1.0429, Geqlygetown no laterthan July 31,2006.* -


And much more
Call 233 2461 (weekdays) or
...,. .224762~,5 .(evebnings A6-weerken~csl,u,- i


Page III


y adnuS Chronicle July 6


FTom page II with n
up the
junk like fries and greasy stuff. Certainly no hot dogs (ever BI
know the amount of animal fat churned up in that gook?) may s
Always whole wheat bread. And no smoking. I was
I also had a Banks beer or rum and orange juice and some cheese me of
with my dinner, sometimes with lunch as well. I had read somewhere attend
that's why French people live so long even though they ate as much T
fatty foods as the English and North Americans. It was because, betwe
some tests showed, they drank some alcohol (wine) and the cheese Grano


meals. This tended to reduce the chances of placelets blocking
arteries or something like that.
ut the bad habits crept back in. I got used to (addicted, some
ay) two or three cups of strong tea before noon. At one time
drinking two Coca Colas a day while out on the road to cool
f, though I later switched to Diet Coke. While socialising and
ring functions, it was hard to resist a beer or glass of wine.
hen there was the way I was eating. Couldn't resist snacks in
:en. A coke and a cheese and tomato sandwich. Peanuts.
,la bars. This constant eating between meals puts a strain on
your digestive system. Then, if I
was up late there was a snack
before I went to bed. Sometimes
the food didn't settle before I lay
down.


There was also a problem
with eating fast. People get
heartburn because they gobble
down food like it was going out
of style. so..oimes you at >.=
the same desk you were working
at. Sometimes, I would eat a full
meal and then do something
without sitting down and letting
my food settle properly.
Sometimes, I would eat more
than necessary. The esophagus
and stomach just couldn't
handle it, I guess. Now, it's a
more leisurely pace and I tend
to more appreciate and enjoy my
food.


14)j 7% R artificial christmas tree


13) 2 adders


GEI


Htearth~i~rn


Owner leaving the country

'"0erom0 se dhetsof (11er ela $35,000'

2) greste chcair P$,00 h ofetable $15,000
3) Large television cabinet and adjoining display
cabinet $600,000
4) 1 cabinet-$40,000
5) Wicker couch, love seat and chair and
3 tables with glass tops $90,000
6) 750ce Honda Shadow Motorcycle $750,000
7) 1 sports scale $15,000
8) 1 Apple computer-$840,000
9) 1 27cu ftfreezer -$60,000
10) Bed spreads, blankets, I~nens, towels, draperies etc
11) Vacuum cleaner 12) Jacuzzi whirlpool





A NEW MOON

I was married last year. In January of this ~year I moved
out and filed for divorce. It was the best move I ever made.
;I am a woman who wants so much more out of life than
she was promised during her engagement. I realise now
that marriage takes two people for it to work and be happy,
but only one to make it miserable.
I moved back home with my wonderful, loving, and sup-
portive parents. My father who ~always reads the paper has
caused an addiction for me to your column. I actually look for-
ward to getting and reading the Sunday paper. I feel empow-
ered when I read the stories of your troubled couples. Don't
ever stop giving the wonderful advice you give.

MAY

May, when we watch a rising moon on the horizon, it looks
enormous, but when we look at the moon high in the sky, it
appears far smaller. Actually, the twio moons are the same size.
You can prove this to yourself by rolling a newspaper into a
tube. When the tube is just big enough to encircle the rising
moon, it will just barely encircle the moon at any other height.
The horizon moon is' an illusion which fools our senses, In
the same way there is an illusion which fools us when we don't
have anyone. Everywhere we look ve see only happy couples,
and we feel like the only person who is alone. But once we are
with the right person, we can see how many lonely people there
are and how many unhappy couples.
Thank you for your kind words. The best advice we can
give is this: become an aficionado of great relationships.
Notice those people of all ages who' have an extraordinary
connection to one another. That is what you are looking
for. Don't settle for anything less.

( WAYNE & TAMARA


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


I


r 0 8 B '~~ll


MINISTRY OF PUBLIC WORKS AND COMMUNICATIONS


Thecse v~ehicles and equipment canl be inspected at th~e Ministry of Public Works and
Colmmunlications. Mechanical Workshop Compound. Water Street. Kingston. on
Mo nda!s to Fridays bcl\etweenor-king hotu~s O:00 hto l6:00 h.

Tenders m~ust be addrecssed to the Pennanecnt Secretan. Ministry of Public Works and
Commnunication~s Wighlt's Lalnc. K~ingston. 'Georgetown and placed in the Tender Box on
orbeforc G9):00 hlonAugu~st 3. 2006.

Tenders must be marlked "Tender for unserv iccalble vehicles and equipment." on the right-
11an~dof theenv~clope.

The Ministry reserves thle right to reject any Tender without a reason.
Govqrmeont ads can be viewed on http://w~Ywwgina.gov.gy


Sundily Chronicle July; 23; 2006


Page IV


vice because of .a special three month offer,
but I'm not sure I'm ready for it. I may have
jumped the gun and gotten way over my head. My
hesitancy comes from not being where I want to
be careerwise.
I am not anl unintelligent person, but I did struggle inl college. I
found out last year, at age 39, that I have anl attention deficit disor
der. That explains a lot. I ended up putting college on hold and f,-
cused on building a computer business. It thrived in the early '90s,
but I never found time to date. I was always "too busy."
Presently my business isn't doing well. Other companies have
made parts of mly business obsolete, and they can offer services at
a lower rate or for free. I'm not sure if it's the right time to start
dating. I have very little excess income and am still trying to work
out how to return to college and finish my degree.
I fear coming across as a loser. I'm not exactly the hottest catch
on paper, and it's too embarrassing to explain all this when some-
one asks. I know I'm getting a later shirt than most people my age,
but I really do want a lifelong companion and kids.


Fitz, your letter reminds us of the businessman who looked
forward to the day when all his problems were solved and he
would finally feel on top of his affairs. Then one day he realized
that day would never come. We are always in the middle of
something.
Give yourself some credit. You've defined the issues to work
on. You are smart and mndustrious. You value education, and you
want to finish something you began. Every day people marry who
are drug addicts, alcoholics, unfaithful, and have no goals. We wished
they weren't getting married, but they are.
star t n't wait until you are a finished person before you

WAYNE & TAMARA


I i



SI worked in a Company for 7 years and no NIS was paid for me. I was involved in a 'road a,
Accident and could no longer work. I submitted sick leave for 4 months and the compa y now-~:
wants to write me off. During my sickness they have only paid me Y2 Of my salary. Can 1PSJ~ Ip
Sme? What can NIS do? 6C ~
ANSWER k-
iiYes, NIS can help you. Firstly, you should have been registered and contributing to NIS se~tbat in o 1
unforeseen circuimstances such as these,:you would be protected..You willneed to visit any N~IS
SLocal Office or #te Compliance Section qt Brickdam and Winter Place. If you cannot do this,
.s:iend a representative, call or write. Your matter will be looked at to detemline your eligibit~PL (p
benefit. Your emlyr is in clear breach ofNIS Regulaetions and w~hilst this willoot be allowedtpo a o
a ffect your right clan benefit, please note that 'this breach will take some time to resolve and _~
t'hence any payrait $ n wichS you ar8e qtSile may be delayed. i. -
QUESTIQR '
I(am a rice farmer and have workers who atl part time. Am I responeilbe for jlrying their "`1. I : cj
OI. pntfibutions? : ;:. ~. !
IANSWER
}'es, you are. NIS tog~ulad~ons clearly state tt~ all seasonal and palt &me employees are eligible ;*;~
i d be registered and contribute to NIS. \
G UESTION __
SI was living for ten years with my reputed husband who was separated from his wife for 15 years.
When he died NIS did not pay me any Survivors Benefit. How can thiis be? We had no children. I
ANSWER
SThis can be according to NIS Survivors Benefit Regulations. A reputed wife will only receive benefit _
for herself if there is no impediment to manage as in the case where she or her partner remains *~
Married to someone else.
SDo you have a question on N.I.S ?' Then write/call.
SNIS MAIL BAG
C/O Dianne Lewis Baxter
Publicity and Public Relations Officer (ag)
SNational Insurance Scheme
SBrickdam and Winter Place
P.O. Box. 101135 -- ~~
SE-mail: pr is@solution2000.net
lTel:227-3461.


Tenders are invited for the purchase of
equipment:

One Fiat Wagon
One Suzuki Saloon
One Hyundai Saloon
One Mitsubishi Wagon
One Toyota Land Cruiser
One Caterpillar D6C Dozer .
One Road Roller~ (IFA PNLGUM~ATIC
One Toybta Land Crdiser
One Chevrolet Saloon :
One Peugeot W'agonl ;
One Mexpedes ~Benz Saloon '
One Toy~ta MiniBus .
One Caterpillar Au~to Car
One Pettib~one Crane )
One Nissan Patrol :
One Toyota Saloon .
One Hondja Saloon
One Datsun Saloon' :'
One Trailer (Low Bed) .
One Levlanld Land Rover
One Mercedes Benz. Wagon
One Nissan Patrol


the following unserviceable vehicles and


- PCC 9692
- PDD 2498
- PDD 9223
- GDD 217
- PCC: 2259

S-r 11759 I
- PDD 6818
-P.DD 27;
.PCC %$Q
- PCC.88

- GBBe 81
- 1277':


- PCC 7 4~
- PBB 63 3
- TSB 9 62
- PEE 9646
- PDD 21401
- PCC 27411


i:
''
`



i ("
:.

i .:


Per e tionist





sunday Chrodle-13t~LIy B382006 age v '


/rwr~Rolo


KURU KURU COOPERATIVE COLLEGE is now enrollinlg students for
the following prograimmes which commence in September 2006:


PUBLIC ~NOT~I~C'E


CERTIFICATE IN SECONDARY EDUCATION:
(a) Day Classes for Third, Fourth and Fifth Forms in the following streams:
Business, General and Agricultural.


(b) Evening Classes (both Fourth and Fifth Forms) in the following
subject areas: English Language, Mathematics, Principles of Accounts,
Principles of Business, Office Administration, Information Technology,
Social Studies, Integrated Science and Agricultural Science..

2, CERTIFICATE IN BUSINESS STUDif 8:
(a) SUBJECTS STUDIED English Language, Mathematics, industrial
Relations, Economics and Computer Studies (Semester 1);
Financial Accounting, Social Studies, Business Statistics, Management
and Business Law (Semester 2).

ENTRFY R~EQUIREMENTS P~asses in a tleast 4 CXC GCE Subjects
includingg Mdathematics and Engl~ish Language).
ARE YOU5 INTERESTED lIN ATTENDING ?
TR:N PLEASE CONTACT~ THE COLLEGE AS EARLY AS POSSIBL-E
TO EF %G:ISTEREO,

KUJRU KU~RUI COOPER~ATIVE COLLEGE
1.9n t!:mt: r ":I N anl Tr:h D'Urbe,:l; Backlands, Georgaetwn
Telephone -fl;-t:35.1


~c~i- -- -II I


drug use. What on earth is a
bright kid like you doing putting
junk like this into your body!"
One dentist has found she
gets the best responses from
patients when, after clinical and
radiograph findings, asks "How
did your teeth get to be this
way?"
Remember, coke and meth
almost literally hijacks the brain
and it happens fast. In fact, it
is very addictive, and addiction
is a disease of the brain-not a
moral failing.
Often dentists need to
know what the patient
behaviour is like besides the
drug use itself that could be are
contributing to tooth damage. Is
it consumption of large
quantities of sugar-sweetened
beverages? Isit constant sucking
on sweets? What about failure
to brush the teeth?
And, what is the patient
willing to do? Could they stop
using drugs? Would they
accept a referral to a
treatment programme?
Would they commit to some
harm-reduction strategies,
like alternating sodas with
ice water (hopefully
fluoridated!) or brushing
their teeth the right way? In
any case, people should
know that most illicit drugs
contribute to tooth decay and
gum disease.


if' their dentist doesn't say
anything, that everything is all
right. But in a society like ours,
where the use of illegal drugs is
a serious crime, a dentist would
hardly expect the average
patient who is a regular cocaine
or marijuana user to voluntarily
admit to his or her habit. But it
dilemma for the dentist because
the drugs may be contributing
significantly to the bad oral
health.
In fact, there is research that
supports the efficacy of brief
interventions by professionals
who are aware of a patient's
risk. These interventions are
sometimes as simple as
admonitions not to start or
continue to use a substance, or
to decrease the amount and
frequency of use. We know that
patients have high opinions of
recommendations that come
from their dentists, and that this
may be an opportunity to do a
great deal of good.
Researchers recommend
that dentists point out the first
signs of damage to the teeth.
Because of the rapid progression
of cocaine addiction, the user
might not get another chance to
do early prevention. The dental
patient should be told what's
wrong.
Some addicts have a bright
future ahead of them and it's sad
to see them jeopardise it with


Women who love the way
coke takes away their appetite
Moms looking for a way
to "do it all" really fast
Night workers needing to
stay awake
*Professionals under
pressure to do more and more
(e.g., lawyers, CPAs in tax
season, medical residents on
night call)
Gay men looking to kick
up the sexual thrill to a new
high
The bored, lonely, angry,
depressed looking for a way
to feel better
IT COULD BE ALMOST
ANYBODY
Obviously patients expect
their dentists to know about
causes of tooth damage. They
expect their dentists to say
something. And they think that,


The epidemic of cocaine'
marijuana, and meth abuse, with
those drugs' devastating damage
to teeth and oral tissues, is
rapidly making it urgent that
dentists not only know what to
look for and how to treat it, but
how to talk about it-and how to
direct patients to get help for
their drug problem.
Who are these people who
are usingdilllici tseubstances?hih
school kids, looking for that
powerful high and a good time
High-achieving high
school and university students
wanting to cram more hours into
the day


ASKING patients about their drug and alcohol use is
something that dentists often struggle with. Some
Feel uncomfortable about prying into what they
perceive as a patient's 'personal business' when they may
not see a direct connection to whatever dental treatment will
be provided on a given day. Sometimes dentists don't want to
ask about illegal drug use because they are unsure how to
respond to an affirmative answer. And other times dentists
don't ask because it doesn't occur to them that their patients
would be using 'those' drugs.


The Dentis Avse


1,


The Guyana Forestry Comanssion.(GFC) wishes to remmnd all
Exporters of the following measures:

* The export of Locust (Hymenaea courbaril) and
Crabwood (Carapa guianensis) in log form is restricted.

The export of (Lonchocarpus hedyosmus) commonly
referred to as "bastard" locust is allowed. However
persons wishing to export this species must inform the GFC
at least five (5) working days prior to export.

The export of rough sawn Locust (Hymenzaea courbaril
and rough sawn Crabwood (Car~apa guwianensis) is also
restricted, but may be allowed under certain conditions.
Exporting companies who wish to export: any of the above
named species in rough sawn form must mnform the GJFC at
least seven (7) working days prior to export, to be advised of
the conditions under which export may be facilitated.

The GFC urges all exporters to comply with the above
procedures. NO flexibility, re these procedures will be
accommodated.


James Singh
G0mmissioner of~Jorests


I



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DDGSS IEDD


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AL0CA O


US EB







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Ordee G CO uitl f Of


murder or new trial


RegU t'Ottentf5:
* Should possess a valid Lorry,
Truck and Tractor licence
MUst be literate


Previous Experience and Knowledge
of Mechanics would be an asset.

Send applications or apply in person to:
Industrial Fabrications Inc*
1 Good Hope, East Coast Deereaara
Located on the Public Road at Good Hope


Sunday. Chronicle July 23, 2006


Pag VI


By George Barclay

IN June 1958, the Judicial
Committee of the Privy
Council comprisinlg five L~aw
Lords, including Lor~d Den-
ninlg, allowed an appeal from
a decision of the British
G~uiana Court of Criminal
Appeal, and ordered that con-
victed murderer, Fiaz Bakshl,
be alcquitted of the crime or
face a new trial.
'This happened in the case
of the Baksh brothers, Fiaz and
Nabbi who were found guilty
by a Demerara Assize jury of
the murder of Mohamed Saffie.
On appeal to the British
Guiana Court of Criminal Ap-
peal, that Court accepted fresh
evidence where there were ma-
terial discrepancies between the
oral testimony of witnesses for
the crown and their statement


to the investigating Police.
Comlprisingg the Judicial
Commlnittee of the Prlivy Coun-
cil, on appeac;l fromn the Su~prem~e
Court of' British Guyalnn were
Lord Rieid, L~ord TIucker, Lordl
Somervell of Harrow, Lordl
Donning and Mr. L. D. de Silva.
Baksh and his brother
Nabbi were~ charged jointly with
mnurder by shooting Saffic. At
the trial, it had been a~lleged thalt
the evidence of` theCse witnesses
wars false. There were mlaterial
discrepancies between the oral
testimony of these witnesses at
the trial and the written state-
ment they had made. The Court
of Criminal Appeal quashed the
conviction against Nabbi, but
dismissed the appellant's (Fiaz)
appeal on the ground that the
written statements contained
nothing favourable to Fiaz.


The case for the prosecu-
tion was that the deceased man
was killed shortly after 3 a.m.
on June 12, 1956, by shots from
a gun fired by one or other of
the two accused acting together
with the common design of kill-
ing or doing grievous bodily
harm to the deceased.
The case rested largely
upon the identification of the
accused by three prosecution
witnesses named Mohamed
Haniff, the deceased's brother-
in-law, Mohamed Nazir, and
Bebe Mariam, who had been
living with the deceased.
Haniff at the trial swore
that on June 12, he was living
with the deceased at a house at
Clonbrook, East Bank,
Demerara. Also living in the
house were Nazir and his wife
and Bebe Mariam. He awoke
about 3 a.m. and helped the de-
:ceased and Nazir load a boat
with vegetable produce, and
then returned to the house with
the deceased. Nazir and his wife
and:Mlariam went away with
.the boat. He went to lie on his
bed, and before Nazir returned
with the boat he heard gun fire
from the kitchen direction and
`went to the window with his
.torch. He saw two men whom


he could identify.
He shouted to them
"Alright Fiaz and Jacoob no use
run anymore; I see you al-
ready." (Nabi Baksh was
known as Jacoob) He saw a gun
in Fiaz's right hand. He ran
downstairs and saw deceased
lying as the top of the step
leading from the kitchen. Nazir
was there, and they lifted the
dead man and placed him on his
back.
He said he had been -ac-
quainted with both accilsed for
three or four weeks before June
12.
Nazir swore that after he
had taken his wife andBebe
Mariam with the vegetable
produce to the bus, when he
reached the spot where he
usually tied his boat, he
heard a shot. He ran under-
neath his house and from
there saw the appellant and
Nabbi crossing a trench-near
the house. He heard Haniff
shout to them "Alright Fiaz
and Jacoob, don't run. -I see
you." He turned~his torch on
them and saw the appellant
had a gun.
Mariam swore she and the
deceased were awakened about
2.30 a.m. on June 12 by the
barking of dogs andb ya torch-
Slight, she saw the appellant and
Nabbi Baksh about 48 yards
:Iaway from the house. She said
she had known them for about
two years.
Neither of the accused gave
evidence but in statements from
tye dockedene thatf tceeyower
murder. They gave an account of
their movements, and said that
the statements they had given
to the police were true. They
both called a7 number of wit-
nesses in support of their alibis.
on May 137. 1957, counsel
Swho had appeared on behalf
of Nabbi, at the trial swore to
an affidavi stating that at his
request, the Solicitor G~en-
eral had allowed him to in-
spect; thle statements made to
the police by the three w~it-
niesses on thle morniing of
Jluner U. 1956, w-hichl hadl not
beenI ava:ilablle to hliml at the

Please see page VI[I


On appeal to the Privy
Council, that board held:-
"If the statements afforded
material for serious challenge to
the credibility; of reliability of
these witnesses on matters vi-
tal to the prosecution's case, it
followed that the defence might
have destroyed the whole case
against both accused or at any
rate shown that the evidence of
these witnesses could not be re-
lied upon to displace the evi-
dence in support of the alibis
put forward by the accused.
The credibility of the witnesses
could not be treated as divisible
and accepted against one and re-
jected against the other.

The Board allowed the
Appeal.
The facts of the case as set
out in the judgment of the Privy
Council disclosed that the ap-
pellant Fiaz was convicted of
murder on December 5, 1956,
after a trial before Justice Clare
and a jury in the Supreme Court
of British Guiana.
Both prisoners appealed to
the Court of Criminal for Brit-
ish Guiana and on June 7, 1957.
Fiaz's appeal was heard by the
Board on February 13, 1958.


Prv eoni M e


of Criminal 1IDDeal,


'58





ARTC C..a
Office of the Anna Regina Town Council
THREE FRIENDS TO WALTON HALL
Anna Regina, Essequibo Coast.
Telephone: 771-4302 or 771-5331. Fax: 771-4302
Mayor Mr. Sammy Rampersaud; Deputy Mayor Mr. Darshan Persaud;
Town Clerk Mr. Ganga Persaud

ANNA REGINA TOWN COUNCIL




Contractors are invited to bid to undertake the following Project:-
1. Project One (1) upgrading of Janka Street in Windsor Castle with 60 x 40 mixed loam and crusher run
333' x 12. Also to supply, install, revet and back fill 1 20' x 18'AC tube.
2. Project Two (2) excavation of 1 .000 rods of trenches within the municipality.
3. Project Three (3) construction of five (5) re-enforced concrete culverts,
A. -Construction of 1 -25' x2' x2' x 6'culvert with' x 5 x 6" hea je nmal 1 dia lp 1Fump dam Walton Hall.

B Construction of 1 -20' x 2' x 2' x 6": re-enforced concrete c ul. er 1;1 Janl .,olgn- .-II ice I u Spana .*..th 12' x
5'>6 rladandia~l~lwalls.

C Construction of 1 20' x 2' x 2' x 6" re-enforced concrete culvert in Calabash Ally. Devonshire Castle
with 8' x 5 x 6:'head and tail walls with self acting cover.
D Construction of 1 25' x 2' x 6" re- enforced concrete culvert in Hampton Court, with 8' x 5 x 6" head
and tail wall, also one self acting cover.
E Construction of 1 20' x 2' x 6" re-enforced concrete culvert in Ramesh Street at Anna Regina with 8' x
5' x6" head and tail wall.

4. Project four (4) to upgrade L.B.A. front street (Bush Cocount Street) with 60 x40 mixed loam (2400 x 12' x

5. Project Five (5) upgrading of Bibi Street in Lima village (600' x 10' 12") with 60 x 40 mixed loam, also to
supply, install, revet and backfill 1 20 x18" AC tube.
The Tender Documents can be purchased from the Council's Finance Department for a non-refundable fee of
21,500.00.
Bids must be accompanied by the following:
1. Valid NIS Certificate
2 GRACer~tificate

Bids must be submitted in sealed envelopes bearing no Identity of the bidder.
Bids must be addressed to the Town Clerk of the Anna Regina Town Council, Anna Regina. Essequibo Coast.
Bids must be deposited in the Tender Box located at the bofttom flat of the COunciil'9 OffiCe On or before^ Juiv? 31
?nOS; at n9 On hrs st which time thPy will be o71pened in ;ne p~rer nei: o n- evid~ers.rt epresenta~l ?.* Pho a sh to

al~len.1 ;h: j: ~~l I~:II': nl ~13 1~l rl ll~lli I-~jtl lrti~ l~ ~l ~l


Frign Exchange Malirket tctivities IT
Sumantryll. infdicatorS .
lu. I.l~~~Fidayl. Jluly 1-1, 200(, Thulrrsdayt, Jul? 20, 2006



tS Dollar \OTES UT`H ER NTE 1HR

Bank aNow Sea a on Home l on o;on

<'.iiBT~r cI I on.00 I 95.0 0 .a 2 i00


Ili;rk Ive~rag .;.r19.u 0 0 20 1


~ ~nSThirBn~:~c~~nl~U'~~~S~immfimr~Z~


Uonb~l~li~ (. allliil,~ 4\.191;ii:Ic~r)


I


~______ ) __~IIIC--~-


UI0( Averagain \~ rke~~t chanlle Rate ~

I an dia Do ls - ---' "


II_____


Rud,,i .1~~in rage


I


_ _IPliWHRI


s~~at- c'h~bn~i~ 'Y~i~"i~~~bij~


Pa~e VII


f'ra~ctured skull, broken legs and
chest in~jur-ies after;l an parents

more nutrition andi help it re-
cover, Xinhua said late on
Wednesday.
"With the three teeth, the
giant panda will be able to eat
bamboo with ease," Xinhua
quoted Li Liujin, a military hos-


pIta;1ldoctor. us saying.
T~he animal. found by tour-
ists on July 1 by a driver at a sce-
n7ic spot near Shaanxi's provin-
cial capital, Xian, had already
sparked a frantic hunt for panda
blood plasma for a transfusion.
A census in 2002 showed
there were 1,596 wild giant pan-
das living across China, scattered
aros mor at a 4S nha ne re-

Gansu provinces.
And in Beijing, zoo keepers
have drafted in alactating whip-
pet to feed new-born lesser
pandas also known as red pan-
das after their mother was un-
able to produce enough milk, the
China Diy asd bn hrd e

zoo publicity director as "beau-
tiful, gentle and friendly" and
"like a deer," will feed and live
with the panda cubs for two
months, the paper said.
The panda has become
an informal national emblem
for China and is seen as a
symbol of friendship and
peace.


HEI11NG. (Reulters) Chinese
ve~ts anld denltists are considl-
ering~ impl~~llanin~ three fallse

juredl in the w'ildls of' the
northern province of
Shaanxi, Xinhua news
agency said.
The operation would help
the panda who also suffered a


malnter~ia l frserliouschlleg to:IIII 1
thle credlibility or reliability of
these witnesses on matters vital
(1<0 wiecle Tlnth 1 ysecu mo,
examnination or by proof of the
statements if' the witnesses
denied making them the
defence might have destroyed
the whole case against both
accused or, at any rate, shown
that the evidence of these
witnesses could not be relied
upon as sufficient to displace
the evidence in support of the
alibis. Their credibility cannot
be treated as divisible and
accepted against one and
rejected against the other. Their
honesty, having been shown to
be open to question, it cannot
be right to accept their verdict
against one and re-open it in the
case of the other. Their
Lordships are accordingly of the
opinion that a new trial should
have been ordered in both cases.
'For the reasons stated
above, their Lordships have
humbly advised Her Majesty
that the appeal should be al-
lowed and the case remitted to
the Court of Criminal Appeal,
British Guiana with the direc-
tion that they should quash
the conviction of the appellant
and enter a verdict of acquit-
tal or order a new trial, which-
ever course they consider
proper in the interests of jus-
tice in the existing circum-
stances", the judgment of the
Privv Council revealed.


After examining the
statements and comparing them
with the sworn testimony at
the trial the Court of Criminal
Appeal in their judgment,
delivered on June 7, 1957, said:
- "From an examination of the
additional evidence, it will be
seen that Bebe Marian made no
mention of seeing Nabbi Baksh
on the morning of June 12,
shortly before the shooting;
Mohamed Haniff did not know
the name of the man he saw
with Fiaz Baksh and therefore
could not have called it out.
Had the jury known these
facts, we are unable to say that
inevitably they would have
arrived at the same conclusion.
They may have done so
because they may have
accepted Mohamed Nazir's
evidence that he saw the two
appellants, or the two
witnesses already mentioned
may have been able to explain
or amplify their original
statements."
After reviewing the
arguments, the Judicial
Committee of the Privy Council
declared, "Their Lordships are
unable to accept this reasoning.
If these statements afforded


A giant panda rests on a tree stump in a giant panda
research center in Wolong, southwest China's Sichuan
province July 18, 2006. (China Daily/Reuters)


----- -


I_'_


\.' .50


-'d! .


. Prime Rate


E.~ Setlecrted (Cariom Eveh~llange


V. 1 JBOR 055
London Interbank Offered


i~ ~ _____~


.[f :


Annp R~gln ~ T~v:rl I:~~unill


_....._.~.~..~1. 1~1- _i...l... ....L.
----------------- I"`-I-


PriCHO IV VI


OS t


From pae VI
trial, and that these state-
ments showed serious dis-
crepancies and contradictions
in vital matters when com-
pared with the evidence given
by them at the trial.
The Court of Criminal ap-
peal accordingly allowed these
statements to be produced and
proved. They were found to
contain the following discrepan-
cies: Haniff, in his statement
had said that after he heard the
gunshot he looked out of the
window and shone his torch and
saw the appellant and another
man whom he did not know by
name on the parapet of the
trench dividing the yard and the
rice field, that he ran on the
bridge and was all the time
shouting "all right Fiaz, all you
don't run, me see all you two'.
Nazir had said that neither
he nor Haniff had shouted at the
men who were escaping because
they were afraid of being shot.
Mariam had said that when
she was awakened by the bark-
ing of dogs she saw the appel-
lant by the light of her husband's
flashlight running away in the
rice field south of her home.


i '"Loo c20000


nd~i~








so 81~8~t BlaeDS asjB I a~ a s bHII~l~rII1~~l~f~~%~~1I1

1.ITERARY


exist in a Research Organisation for


1. CONFIDENTIAL SECRETARY

Qualification:

5 CXC/GCE 'O' Levels including Maths & English, proficiency in Microsoft
Word, Excel. Outlook, Windows and other office related software.


2. PROCESS~ CH[EMIIST

Qualification;

B.Sc. in Chemistry, two years experience as a Practising Industrial Chemist.
Must be able to spend significant time in the Hinterland of Guyana.

3'B3IODEStIESL PROCESS TECHNICIAN

Qualification:

5 CXC/GCE 'O' Levels including Maths & English, Chemistry.
Applications must be addressed to the:
Personnel Officer
Institute of Applied Science &Tech
TUu Cearpu CD

Closing date: August 18, 2006


DISTRIBUTION OF NATIONAL

IDENTIFICATION CARDS

The Guyana Elections Commnission (GECOM) takes this opportunity to
announce that National Identification~ (lD) cards are currently being
distributed from1 all GECOM Registration Of'fices located across Guyana's
ten Administrative Regions.


Registrants of the following categories are required to uplift their respective
National Identification Cards from the GECOM Offices that are

responsible for their respective areas:-


(i) New Registrants.


(ii) Registrants w~ho have app-lie~d for replacement of their ID Cards
because ofloss or damage.


(iii) Registrants who have applied for corrections to incorrect
info~rmation on their respective ID Cards.


(iv) Registrants who have applied f~or new ID Cards because they
have changed their names.


Visit the GECOM Registration Of~fice responsible for your
area and UPLIFT YOUR NATIONAL IDENTIFICATION
CARD TODAY

For further information, call GECOM's hotlines at
225 01277, 226-1651, 226-1652, 223-9650
or visit the GECOII M website at
http: /ww.gecomrr.org.gy


P3gegg H ~


~IIIStLda Ghlui~entdultW 2<8:bQQ


sues pertaining to Catholicism,
he founded the discussion group
at the Catholic Centre in
Brickdam. He organised the
book-oriented discussion circle
at the Carnegie Library (now
the National Library), Main and
Church Streets, Georgetown.
That circle included persons like
A. J. Seymour, Cheddi and
Janet Jagan, Clement Brandt,
Father Francis Fenn, among
others. Searwar was part of the
Young Men's Guild led by E. A.
Q. Potter, a group that dis-
cussed current affairs and cul-
tural matters. He was also part
of an informal group labelled,
'Gang of Five', which included
Martin Carter, lan McDonald,
David DeCaires and Miles
Fitzpatrick.
Searwar entered the world
of work as a Class 2 Clerk in
the General Registry Office be-
fore moving across to the Bu-
reau of Public Information
(BPI), a move that started a
long, fruitful and satisfying ca-
reer as a public servant and ser-
vant of the people, locally, re-
gionally and internationally.
To be good servant he had
to master his trade. Between
1951 and 1952, by way of a
British Council bursary award'
he earned a Diploma in Politics
and Economics from Oxford
University, returning home to
stemine systems inM pblic in

Carlotta Croal, Celeste Dolphin,
Victor Forsythe, Lorna
McArthur and Arthur Seymour.


~ryl~~imB


In radio land, especially the
with programme, Broadcasts to
Schools, much was done by
way of researching and dissemi-
nating the history and folklore
of the country.
By the time Searwar was el-
evated to Chief Information Of-
ficer in the BPI, he was ear-
markbd for a higher calling. In
1966, he was transferred to the
Ministry of Foreign Affairs.
With promotion goes responsi-
bility so between 1970 and
1971, by way of a UK Govern-
ment scholarship, Searwar
worked for his M. A. in Inter-
national Relations from the
University of Sussex. For
Searwar, that was also a time in
the shift in the dissemination of
information from the air
waves to the printed page. He
was responsible for the produc-
tion of such publications like
GUYTEL, GUYGRAM and
the GUYANA JOURNAL, 'to
keep the overseas missions in-

B3s fl oth iut ntoo te

Please tum to page XIII


by Petamber Persaud


passed unto him through his
mother, Louisa, a housewife,
who loved reading. That desire
was so strong in young Lloyd
that he endured counting the
days to the birthday qualifying
him to join the library.
Lloyd Searwar was born in
Georgetown, British Guiana, on
July 28, 1925, the eldest of
seven issues of his parents,
Louisa and Humphrey. His fa-
ther operated a grocery business
in Vreed-en-Hoop on the West
Coast of Demerara even after
moving to live in Georgetown.
Lloyd Scarwar attended


Lloyd Searwar had a sweet
tooth... for the kingdom
books. And what better sweet-
meat to sink one's teeth in
but beautiful high-quality
books! Young Lloyd used to
sweet talk his siblings out of
their pocket money in order
to buy books. He had a 'Je-
suitical passion for books'
which led to his many labels
including 'bibliophile',
'thinker', 'intellectual', 'edu-
cator' and 'writer'.
That love for books was


Queenstown Roman, Catholic
School before: going on to the
highly-regarded Modern High
School that produced notables
including Sir Harry
Annamanthado, Professor
Drayton, Bishops Benedict
Singh and Randolph George,
Justice Guya Persaud, Dr.


Balwant Singh, R. B. O. Hart
andBalramSinghRai.
Early in life, young Searwar
displayed the propensity to be
a team player as well as a leader.
That showed up whether he
was playing 'bat-an-baal' with
Clive Lloyd and Lance Gibbs,
inviting friends to listen to op-
era music on the radio or debat-
ing at school.
As he matured, Searwar
un etdhe e ed to s~hareh hie
his ideas tested and to analyse
the opinions of others. To ex-
amine church doctrine and is-


LtQ








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Sunday Chronicle Jluly 23, 2006


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INTERNATIONAL




S~08 RD MH

lingle wrinner's musl0 vbloo to be shot in lainaica
By Neil Marks
TIMEKA Marshall is no stranger to Guyanese. Her winning Cellink jingle catapulted her to
instant fame in the innovative competition by the Guyana Telephone and Telegraph Company
(GT&T) to select a melody to pitch the sale of its cellular service.
However, Timeka's popular line from the jingle, "Cellink Plus, it's you we're going to trust, Cellink
Plus for all of us," is being replaced by "We don't even talk no more...maybe we should separate."
'When the single was first played on local radio, listeners were asked to call in and guess who the
artiste was. No one got it right, but their wrong suggestions like Alicia Keys and Whitney Houston,
meant Timeka, who is only 17, was on her way to even greater stardom.
Today, she is hosting the Miss Jamzone pageant at Splashmin's Fun Park where thousands converge
for the annual summer break programme put on by Hits and James entertainment.
Shortly, she will leave for Jamaica, where she will shoot and see directed a music video featuring the
local chart topper. Her hope ultimately is to become an international artiste.
In fact, her caeer goal is to become a professional singer and make it into the big league. It is an
ambition she credits to GT&rT.
Born at Wismar, Linden, Timeka is now settled at Bagotstown, East Bank Demerara. She has com-
pleted one year of studies inl coUnunlllljhicatio at Uth Unliversity of Guyana, but is switching to marketing
when the new semester starts.
She had the talent to sing, but it was restricted, for the greater part, to church or home. When she
decided to enter the GT&T Cellink competition, she didn't realise that it would convince her to make
smngmg a career.
After she won the coveted $100, 000 prize, her face was suddenly on billboards and she started
getting calls to model and sing. It was an unforgettable year. But Timeka decided she would take it to
another level.
From home, she sat watching a music video and got inspiration to write the song 'Maybe we should
separate'.
"I thought that people could relate to the song, especially females. You might be in a typical rela-
tionship, but then problenits start to happen and you might be pushing for it to continue, but it doesn't
make sense. Sometimes it's best to just separate," Timeka says. She was not surprised at the response
to the song, but was yet still "shocked." GT&T came to her support again, sponsoring a number of the
tracks on CD for distribution to lucky fans.
Her friend and manager, Kerwin Bollers, of Hits and Jams, insists making the music video for the
song in Jamaica would be cost effective.
Guyana would have been perfect for the shoot, he says, but with the focus on getting a good prod-
uct at an economical cost, Jamaica was the ideal location.
TIimeka too is happy with the choice to produce in Jamaica.
"I can't settle for anything but the best," she says.


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TIMEKA Marshall and Xtatii: ba~nd leteder Machel Montan~o at a concert in Guyana recently.


TIME


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MARSHALL


IES PITCH FOR


WHIPPING IT: Big Red performs the 'Guyanese wine' to the delight of Guyana s Honorary
Evans (right) and Mrs Evans. Her manager, Rudy13ishop, is at left.


L1.r'


Mana~~~ e u ih


romti atie


'Isidas returns tol
NEAZ Subhan's "Alsidas', a stage play which was adopted faom the 1954 movie, is being re-st
Centre on Sunday, July 30.
It was staged in February of this year and its return is due to the overwhelming response by Guya3
Indian Arrival Committee (IAC), producers of the play, stated.
In addition, the organisation said when the play was staged in February, it was the time when Hint
period of fasting and devotion, and so tl ey could not attend.
The IAC said the story of Tulsidas. who translated the Ramayana from Sanskrit to Hindi, provic'
religion and ethnicity.
"Who can argue about not loving your wife or husband, about not loving your siblings, about not lo
and vice versa and about not loving andi being devoted to god if you are not an atheist? Society has to
should adopt in our lives in an effort to become a "better" people, the IAC stated.
The play has eight classic songs and ft tures a number of top local artistes including Shawn Hastu as 'Alsi
Rlatna, Kirk Jardine as Ratna's brother, Raj: 1Tiwari as Ratna's father, Romel Edmundson as the Swami, Aditya
Bramm as Ravidatt, students of the Academ ; of Apex Education and many others.'he play has a cast of 27 people
The show starts at 17:00 h and ad mission costs $700.00 & $500.00








ICle July 23, 2006


S ecial Pn ces..i,


Imported Garden Hose:-
(A) 14" X 25ft with connector :
(B12x *= -- with connector :
(C) %" x H100ft with connector :
~D) I' x 50ft -no connector :
(E 1" 1 an- no co nnector -:
( 14"' X 100ft -no c~onne-ctor,:
(G) 2" x 100ft .no connector :

Also available:

WPheel barrows

UK He~avy duty type

Hydraulic lacks sizes from i to 50
Aluminized exhaust pipes 1 1/4
((~2l ** li/

,,* 34 44*


The One Stop Shop..


- - *100.00'.
- - -$ 2,275.OO
$2_12000)


IVOpeighusa oso:ndays to Thursdays 7:30 to 5pm

Friday & Saturdays 7:30 to 6pm
Sunday 10am to 2pm


Among those on the line up
is Guyanese reggae superstar in
Europe, Ras McBean. Now liv-
ing in France, he made a namne for
himself in the reggae world with
his first production 'Pack Up
and Leave'.


By Neil Marks

BIG RED'S controversial
crowning as the Queen of
Soca last year has not stopped
her from "whipping and shak-
ing" to great heights and to-
day she is revelling in the
mass Guyanese support in
New York, introducing them
to the unique 'Guyanese
wine'.
Rudy Bishop, who founded
the Chronicle Atlantic Sym-
phony Steel and Brass Orches-
tra in 1966, has taken on the
task of being Michele 'Big Red'


Bishop feels the event is the
perfect "big launch" for Big Red
in New York. Accompanying her
would be the'F~iery Hot Big Red
Dancers' some of whom once
performed with the National


3
t
"-;f' '
i
" J/ I
~


'She is Allison ]Hinds and Destra rolled up
111 One. Since Lady Guyrnine, I've not seen
a crowd react in this way.'
Manager, Rudy Bishop


In the chutney ring, artistes
such as Terry Gajraj and Danny
Balgobin would face off with
two-time chutney monarch of


School of Dance.
Along with the favourite
'Guyanese wine' Big Red will
perform other hits like 'Jump in


Consul in New York, Brentnol


~;?'
~

S!I
i CE'
T
r.


-- I`
I*I
I;
~;;~

Ubfji''


aB

.~p
r! I!
i:




tj~~ ._
THE Fiery Hot BIG Red Dancers.


Kingston, who tied the knot on July 9. Best wishes
from their parents, brother, sister, brother, Imran,
SISter-in-law Farah and nephew, Shahid, who wish
them both a happy married life with Allah's
blessings.


Unity' and 'Bacchanal Fever'.
Currently, Bishop is look-
ing at recording and produc-
ing a music video to a new
single written by Big Red.


King's manager, seeing her po-
tential to bring down a house
agg st e' comparable to the days of Lady
Guymine, who has been
recognized as one of the more
important calypsonians in the
* ** * 20th century.
'"Big Red' is doing Guyana

Cho iclercesnhtlop Het i epn
;"X$ sible for that, taking her on a
whirlwind string of perfor-

B Sme sew s Bi sA ivted by

New York Mr. Brentnol Evans
to perform at a 40th Indepen-
dence anniversary celebration.
"Whoever was Guyanese,
felt proud," Bishop related-
'She is Allison Hinds and Destra
rolled up in one. Since Lady
IIPIIF ~Gu mn, Ive not seen crowd le-
After that initial perfor-
"~ mance, she did many more, dem-
onstrating the 'Guyanese wine',
her most tantalising single.
grThes events included a Nia
"block" party in New York,
Id at the National Cultural where they closed off the block
and had a run-off for the best
:who called for a repeat, the performers to the "Guyanese
wmne '


Trinidad, Rooplal Girdharie.
One of New 'York's biggest
West Indian band, Angel's Car-
ibbean Band, composed mainly
of Guyanese, will perform as


4 220.OO i
9,495.00~
16,580.00 (


- - - ...
- - - - -$
.........$
- - - - $


- -
- -
- --- -


~


....$4,500.00

....$8,000.00

tons prices from ....$1,245.00
****$3,22$.500

....$3,620.00

....$5, 195.00


Bishop said he is in the pro-
cess of promoting her on the big
stage. She will be the featured ar-
tiste at a huge show at De River
in Queens on August 12. He said
the show is pulling together the
biggest Guyanese names in chut-
I;ia~~,~ gaggypss~. Soa ;.


1 i~
1.I.,. ir

r)


i r-

I ,.
C i; 1


1


L


lus were observing Shitvratri, a
es a lesson for all regardless of
ving and respecting your parents
ught us that these are values we
das, Dimple Mendonca as his wife
Persaud as he comic Gopi, Marlon


age
lese
























































rs


*X Molliay So tOhufs
*k Friday#gi Satur~day
SSUndays


Brand psses uh as:- S~harp; Av~aeti,D~catgoq IT,
Whiliflpoof O~:tpointPasritasonicWind kg
Batty CrocherBlackc & Deker,Ilamlt~on .Bacil
and other top brands..'


BU H H W II[E R




CROSSES




CULTURES OH




HEW ALBUM


*Secure & ample p~arking
*Friendly, air condition atmosphre
*~Quality products at great prie


---- :


. t a g n -- 6 "


IE~WBB~ABR11 .' ~s~~""


&Vs -: 7:30am to 5:00
pm .


suFSun y Cronicllly~~r July ~ 20 20


Pag X
R
,


By Wes Orshoski
NEW YORK (Billboard)
Reggae icon Bunny Wailer
says he will dabble in more
mainstream sounds and styles
on his next studio album, em-
bracing the popular music of
America and England.
'T'm taking time out in this
album to play other musical cul-
tures, like hip-hop, R&B, rap,
you name it," the 59-year-old
Wailer told Billboard.com, not-
ing that his self-described
"crossover" album will be titled
"Cross Culture."
"I've been acquainted
with America's music and
British music over the years,
and I've been absorbing, lis-
tening, learning and accept-
ing those things people play-
mng (that) music would accept
from being acquainted to
reggae," he continued. "Be-
cause as you know, there's a
lot of other artists who take
time out to play reggae mu-
si.mong the songs to be in-
cluded on the disc is a cover of
the. Sly & the Famil Stone
classic 'Family Affair', an mn-
teresting choice, as Wailer
opened -for the group in the
early '70s while still a member
of the Wailers. 'Cross Culture'
will~be released on his own
Solomonic label and licensed for
international release and distri-
bution.
Wih hepasng 9 Bob
th 7slayn rf Pte I ol in

Since leaving the band in 1974,
j~ist as it was on the verge of
worldwide success, he has con-
tinually recorded but made only
sporadic live appearances.
Earlier this summer, he
made the unexpected announce-
ment that he would join
Marley's sons Ziggy and
Se~phen so ref Aur ofth
at the annual Reggae on the
River festival in P~iercy, Calif.
Of the decision, Waller
Said, "It was something that
was destined to be. I had to
accept' life for what it's worth.
And I think at this time, it's
worth the-trip of going to-
gether with sons and family,
and the nephLews. That's
~`something thaf wass destined'
to be by the will of the most
high. We don'~t sake plans,
.i we fall into plirans.


*-~F~ast Foods
*Stationery
*Beauty Salon
*Gents Clothing
'*Indian Wear
*Ladies Boutique
*Ladies &r Gents Footwear
*Plus Size Boutique
*Pharmacy
*Su-ermarket
*Computer Sales & RepairHom De
*Cell phones Sales & Repair
pe'"-*Leather Shop
*Kids Clothing
S. *Perfume & Cosmetics


-:7r:30am to 6:00pm
-: Iqo:0am to ztoopra







Suqd~ S~S~tBt~l~ ~~'t3~.9~ Ptr$o~X~


Y -From page VIII


written heritage of this country. He wrote numerous papers that have become
reference documents in the field of Guyana's foreign policy and international
relations. He wrote for KYK-OVER-AL and KAlE, sometimes under the pseudonym,
'Critias', he wrote the Wednesday Editorial for the Stabroek News from 2001 on
regional and international affairs, and he published a booklet, THE THREAT OF
NON-ALIGNMENT, for the Conference of Foreign Ministers of the Non-Aligned
Movement hosted by Guyana in 1972. However, one of his more significant
contributions to Guyanese literature was the publication in 1988 of THEY CAME
IN SHIPS, an anthology of Indo-Guyanese prose and poetry. That monumental work
was compiled by Searwar, Laxhmie Kallicharran, Joel Benjamin and lan McDonald.
Lloyd Searwar was a consummate litterateur, conscious of the movement of world
literature, conscious of direction of West Indian literature especially through the
work of Henry Swanzy's 'Caribbean Voices' and cognisant of the explosion of
Guyanese literature through his support of KYK-OVER-AL and other literary
periodicals. His co-founding (with Arthur Hemstock and Bertie Martin) of the
Threatre Guild Playhouse in Kingston, Georgetown, was a landmark development
in drama.
At the Ministry of Foreign Affairs, and as Ambassador, he connected with the top diplomats
at the time including Shridath Ramphal, Rudy Collins, Rudy Insanally, Rashleigh Jackson, James
Matheson, Barton Scotland, among others. And at whatever level of involvement, at the United
Nations General Assembly, at the Caribbean Community Secretariat (CARICOM), or at the Min-
istry of Foreign Affairs, Lloyd Searwar served and led with distinction.
As an educator, he was appointed a Visiting Fellow on a Ford F~oundation Fellowship at the
Institute of International Relations (HIR) of the University of the West Indies (UWI) at St. August-
ine, Trinidad and Tobago, Co-ordinator of the Post-Graduate Diploma in International Studies at
the University of Guyana (UG) and was elected first Director of the Foreign Service Institute of
the Ministry of Foreign Affairs (1998-2001).
When Searwar died in 2006, he was already a legend of his time, but he also left be-
hind an invaluable library of books and helpmate, Francina, who was with him, side by
side.

Sources: Interviews with Francina Searwar, and Bridgette Searwar July 2006 *
Stabroek News, January 2004 & January 2006
Responses to this author telephone (592) 226-0065 or email:
oraltradition2002@Qyahoo.com
Guyanese Literature Update: Under preparation by this author is A HANDBOOK OF
GUYANESE LITERATURE. Information supplied on any aspect of our literature will be
duly acknowledged.


G~CUYNA PUBLIC SERVICE CO-OPIERATIVE CREDIT PNIONY LTD.



Ir~~il# J
REGISTERED No. 849


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

1. SIMAP Agency, now invites sealed bids for furnishing the necessary labour,
materials, equipment and services for the construction and completion of the
following projects:-

Reqular Projects:
i) Replacement of St. Monica Primary School Reg. 2
...) Rehabilitation of Bound Yard Residential Roads Reg. 6
iii) Construction of Wax Creek Nursery/Primary School Reg. 7

Fl00d Relief Projects:
i) Block 2 Roads Lot 3 (Lusignan Melanie) Reg. 4
ii) Block 3 Roads Lot 1 (Haslington Nabacalis) Reg. 4

2. Interested bidders can obtain further information and inspect the bidding
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 items (i) and (ii) Reglilar Projects is 6$5,000 each and item (iii) is
$10,000. The cost of item (i) Flood Relief Projects is 6$5,000 and item (ii) 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
accepted.

6. Bids must be appropriately marked and delivered to SIMAP Agency Tender Box,
at SIMAP Agency, 237 Camp Street, Cummingsburg, Georgetown on or
before 14:00h on Tuesday, July 25, 2006 at which time they will be
opened in the presence of the bidlders/representatives.

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

Executive Director
SIMAP Agenicy


Applications from members whose children have not3 accepled any similar award. must
reach the Secretary of thle Credit Ulnlon 45 Hadfield Streil Freeburg, Georgelown not
later than August 14 2006 for consideration
Application forms can be~ uplifted at the Creslt Union's O~ffcic
TREVOR BENN (Mr.)
SECRETARY/MANAGER


CHICAGO (Reuters)People
who experience vision of
heart disease compared to
people who do not get the
debilitating headaches, a
study said on Tu~esday.
The "aura" that immediately
precedes a migraine affects
sufferers differently, with some
combination of dizziness,
flashes or spots of light, and
temporary loss of vision.
Among the 28 million
Americans, mostly women, who
suffer migraines, fewer than
one-third experience the aura
beforehand that was linked in
the study to the increased risk
of heart attack or stroke.
Though the risk of stroke or
heart problems was double
among migraine suffers with


aura, the problems can take a
long time to appear and there
are more significant risk factors
such as smoking and high
cholesterol, according to the
five-year study of 5,125 women
aged 45 orolder.
"Absolute numbers mean
only 18 additional cases per
10,000 women per year, so
this is a rather low risk of
experiencing cardiovascular
disease if you have migraine
with aura," said study author
Dr. Tobias Kurth of Brigham
and Women's Hospital in
Boston, who published his
findings in the Journal of the
American Medical
Association.
A common characteristic of
people with cardiovascular


disease and those who
experience an aura before a
migraine is an increased level of
homocysteine in the body, an
amino acid that assists in cell
metabolism but which can
damage the lining of blood
vessels and enhance blood
clotting.
Among migraine sufferers,
homocysteine is only elevated
in those who experience an aura,
according to an accompanying
editorial by Richard Lipton and
Marcelo Bigal of the Albert
Einstein College of Medicine.
Further investigations
could look at whether
medications to treat
migraines might also help
reduce patients' heart rask,
they wrote.


Addrss 45 Hadfield Street, Freeburg, Georgetown

Subiec~t -AWARD OF BURSARIES
-The Committee~of Management of the above
mentioned Credit Union, proposes to award
24 BURSARIEOIto the children of members.
These awards will be based on the results of
the Secondary Schools' Entrance Examination.
The allocation is asfollows:-


- 14 Bursaries

-6 Bursaries

-C 4Bursaries


Migraine accompouled by



'aura' linked to heart risk


DEMERARA

BERBICE

ESSEQU IBO






I


The Central Housing and Planning Authority i s kindly requesting the persons listed
in the schedule hereunder, to make contact with the Manager of the Land Development
and Administration Department no later than July 31, 2006, with regard to propertieS
allocated to them by the Authority.

Name Lot
Bibi Acleema Hagbn 544 Good Hope, East Coast Demerara
Chaitram K~hare 279 Section B Non Paniel, East Coast Demerara
Seprad Sinh 78 Block 8 Plantation Tuschen
Sawhodra Ramnarine 31 Coldinen
Ramnarine Takechandra 418 Plantation Best (Crane)
Lynette Feon Mc Pherson 418 Plantation Best (Crane)
Bibi Mohamed 132 Plantation Golden Grove Kaneville)
Charles Gonsalves Viola Gonsalves 1343 Cummins Lde
Roslyn Patrina Chapman & Junior Andra 153 Haslington, East Coast Demerara
Simon
Omrou Sinh & Bibi Zabeeda Boodhoo 163 Cornelia Ida
Muniram Mohanall 733 Block 8 Mon Reps
Khemra Ramnarine 80 Golden Grove
Ravindra Budhu 27 Coldingren
Cecelia Bacon 764 West Minister
Rakumarie Neblett 488 Section C Block Y Golden Grove
Linda Mohamed 2168 Block 8 Tusch~en
Maeed Hussain & Qwame Hussain 564 Section C Block Y Golden Grove
Rebeka Ganesh 547 Section C Block Y Gloden Grove
Clara Claire Prescott 68 Section C Block Y Golden Grove
Tess~a Farose & Alford Robertson 572 Section A Block X Great Diamond
Peter Dataram & Rakumarie Dataram 335 Bell West
Theresa Gere 332 Section C Block Y Golden Grove
Semone Alfred 140 Foulis
Aston Lewis 1046 Amelia's Ward
Lakeram Ranarine 2 10 Area X Good Hoe
Glasford Archer 249 Cornelia Ida
lan Mc Kenzie & Narissa Mc Kenzie 198/999 West Minister
Omkar Sinh 381 Cornelia Ida
Ronald Orin Rowe 71 Foulis
Leon Andrew Neblett 313 plantation Golden Grove
Nixie Harve 2088 Block 8 PlantationTuschen
Erroline Jetto 550 Block 8 Mon Reps
Wesle Smith & Shermin Gillis Smith 834 Section C Block Y Golden Grove
Shondell Ramphall 201 Comelia Ida
Please walk along with all Housing documents in relation to the above-mentioned properties. Kindly
respond to this notice urgently.

Chief Executive Officer
Central Housing and Planning Authority


Page IV


- -- - -- - Sunday Chronicle July 23, 2006


PLASTIC waste is a major issue thlroughoult the world aund
especially here in Guyalna. Since the invention of` man-made
plastic in 1862, it lu~is contrib~uled to waste throughout the
worlld. The durable nauiue of plastic which is one of the quali-
ties that makes it so usefull is also its main problem as it takes
many thousands of years to degrade. This means that the
plastic we discard today will stay with us for generations to
come. The discarded waste clogs canals and drains and lit-
ters our streets and gardens. In Guyana, plastic waste makes
up about 10 per cent of the total waste disposed of in Guyana.
This waste, if not properly disposed of, can contribute to
flooding through blocking waterways, can contribute to dis-
eases, as it provides a place to live and breed for creatures
such as mosquitoes and rats, thus reducing Guyana's natu-
ral beauty. The key to the prevention of these problems can
be summarised in three words: reduce, reuse and recycle.


Reducing the amount of
plastic we consume is the easi-
est way to cult down1 on the en- b -"Y
vironmental damage resulting
from them. This can be as
simple as taking your own bag
to the supermarket or choosing (~I &Of tId C7
to buy drinks in glass bottles.
Sometimes this isn't possible, however, and we should look
to reuse the plastic we buy as much as possible. Plastic bags
can be used for the same job again and again; all it requires
is us remembering to take them with us to the shops or the
market. Plastic bottles can be reused for a large number of
things, such as the storing of food and drink and any num-
ber of other creative solutions. If we can't reuse an item, we
should then look to recycle it. This involves breaking down
the used material and remaking them into other materials. This
is possible for a large range of materials such as glass, paper
and plastic although the latter is much more difficult and more
expensive. This means that it is less common than recycling
of other products.

As plastic waste is such a big issue in Guyana; the fact
that reusing and recycling plastic are good options to reduce
this problem; and that these options are not widely used in
Guyana motivated the Government of Guyana in the form
of the Environmental Protection Agency UNICEF, UNDP,
PAHO, Banks DIH and Demerara Distillers Limited (DDL) to
come together to promote a competition looking for solutions.
It ran in the first part of this year and was advertised across
the country in schools, in outlets of Banks DIH, DDL and
across the media. The judging of the competition has been
completed and a prize ceremony was held on Thursday July,
20 at the National Library in Georgetown. The winners were:
(SeetableonpageXV)

The first category asked children from eight to twelve to
write about a day in the life of a plastic bottle. There was a
huge response in this category from all over the country with
many, many creative, amusing and thought-provoking sto-
ries. This made judging extremely difficult. The winner, Jes-
sica Ramchartar, of Marian Academy wrote the story of a
bottle called Tommy, detailing his early life in the factory be-
fore being sent to a shop and being picked out by a little
girl, being drunk out of before being properly thrown away
and ending up being recycled. For this she won a Sony
Playstation 2.
The second category was for children and young adults
between the ages of thirteen and eighteen. Lonsdale Edghill of St.
Joesph High, Georgetown. was declared the winner in this category


ItM CS I


a~S e







_jl~ __


.Remember that you can share your thoughts on the Ramsar
Convention with us by sending your letters to: "Our
Environment", C/o EIT Division, Environmental Protection
Agency, IAST Building, Turkeyen, UG Campus, GREATER
GEORGETOWN.


IR VitatiO n for Bid s (IF B)

COoperative Republic of Guyana
MiniStry of Public Works and Communictltions


CONSTRUCTION OF CULVERTS

1. The Ministry of Public Works and Communications invites sealed bids from
eligible and qualified bidders for Rehabilitation of Culverts. The
dehivcrv/construction period is 90 days. The works are divided into two lots as
follows :

(I) Lot 1 Construction of Culvert at Annadale Public Road.
(II) Lo2- Construction of Culvert at Sheriff Street/ Railway Embankment
intersections

2. Bidding will be conducted through the National Competitive Bidding (NCB)
procedures, specified in the Procurement Act 2003 and is open to all bidders.

3. Interested eligible bidders mayi obtain further information from, The
Coordinator; Works Services Group, and inspect the Bidding Documlents at
the address given below from 9:00hrs4:00lurs:

Wor'ks Services Group
Ministry~sf Public Works and Communications,
Fort Street, Kingston
Geor~getown.
4. Qualifications requirements include:
a. Completion of anyv one (1) job of a similar nature in the last five (5)ylears
b. Financial report for the last Two(2)years
.c. Valid NIS aiid GRA Compliances

5. A complete set of Bidding Documents may be purchased by interested
bidders on the submission of: a written Application to the address below and
upon paymaentl of a non-refundable fee of three thousand and five hundred
dollars .(GS3,500) .The method of payment will be by cash or cheque in
favour of the Permanent Secretaly. Ministry of Public Works and
Communications.

6.Bids must be delivecred to thle address below\ at or before 9:00am on August 8,
20106. Electronic biddmng "shall not"' be pennitted. Late bids will be rejected.
Bids will be opened physically in the presence of the bidders' represelitativ-es
who choose to attendi inl person at the address below at 09:(00h on August 8,
200(6.

N national Board of Procuremenntt an d T'ender Adm inistration
Ministry of Finance
Northwestern Building
Manin and Ulrquhart Streets,
Geor~getown


I I




SMECHANICAl/SERVICE ENGINEER

QUALIFICATIONS: A Degree/Diploma from a recognized university.
EXPERIENCE: Applicants possessing a Diploma must have a minimurn
of five (5).years experience in the heavy duty machinery field. Applicants
possessing a Degree must have at least tw~ofi2)years similar experience.
Applicants with specific experience in the mining industry, with knowledge of
C~ATERPI LLAR equipment & electrical systems will receive added
:consideration.
JOB DESCRIPTION: The successful applicant will be responsible for the
supervision of field service technicians; planning & co-ordination of all repairs
& maintenance on a fleet of Caterpillar equipment at an out of town~ location.

Attractive salary will commensurate with qualification & experience.
Benefits inclusive of attractive Pension & Medical Schemes.

Please send application along with copies of a~cadiemic Lertificates, passport size
photographs, police clearance! and thliee r'eferlenc.es to: E'-asonnel Officer'
Machinery Corporation of Guyiana Limited .26 Pruvialenc.e! E.B.D. No3 laler'l 2 o
August 09, 2006.

BvfAEi


Gov~e~ -rt ads can be viewed on httr, /A~wywgn gv


Sunday Chronicle July 23, 2006


Page XV


Wastef~mmplastic and es-
pecially from plastic bottles is
a major problem in Guyana,
contributing to health and en-
vironmental problems. The
competition has helped to
raise awareness of the issue
and also to identify some pos-
sible solutions. It is hoped
that out of the competition so-
lutions will arise to help to
solve this problem. But there
are simple things every per-
son in Guyana can do; these
are to reduce, reuse and re-
cycle plastic bottle waste!


From page
XIV


after outlining a plan for the
establishment of a recycling
plant in collaboration with
retailers and the community.
For these ideas he won a
Personal Computer.
Karen Alleyne. the winner
in the third category for Third
Level Institution students, Indi-
vidual Entrepreneurs and Busi-
nesses, proposed a process of


tumling PET Bottle Wa~ste into
Conclret. Thlis idea could help
not only to recycle plastic waste
but also contribute to Guyan~a's
development. Also, in this cat-
egory, Kenry K Persaud outlined
the use of degradable plastics
and bio-plastics and also the
potential for community recy-
cling in Herstelling, while Sher
Johan outlined a proposal for


the establishment of a itecycling
factory in Guyauna as well as pn>
viding details of the recycling
tanlk that would be required for
such a plant to be operational,
The prize for the winner in
this category, Karen Alleyne, is
a trip to CEPIS in Pemu to help
develop her idea and make it
into reality. CEPIS is the Envi-
uonmental Sanitation Unit at the
Centre for Sanitary Engineering
and Environmental Science and
it works on improving environ-
mental management across the
region. The trip will help the
winner to develop her idea fur-
ther and provide valuable infor-
mation on environmental engi-
neering which can help Guyana
to address this serious problem.


(l"Plae


2ndIPlace


3rd Place
Lisa Hamilton,


Eight to Twielve
Year Olds'
Thiurte ito
E~ighteen Year Olds
Third' . level
institunlon Students,
Sbusinesses and
, idividual
entrepreneurs ~


Jeshica :Ramchattar,
Marian Academy
L~onedale ~Edghill, St
~Joesph liigh






KIai~n Alleyne


Hilary .Bose,
Marian Academny


Onika Gonsalves





Kerry ; Klhemrgi
Persand -


Aidan's


Primary


School
Kacy Datsoil,
Mackenzie High






Sher Johan


All bids "shali `be ccomupanied b! a Bid Socur~il?"ofGS500.000.


Prm a nen t Sec re aL n
MLinistri\ of' Purblic WoLrks3 ;Ie~ Comml~lunic~ations


Ilati W s BS g





(INDIVIDUAL C ONS ULTANT SE RV ICES)
Co-operative Republic of Guyana
Public Sector Technical Assistance Credit
Ministry of Labour, Human Services and Social Security
(MLH SSS)
CONSULTING SERVICES
Credit No. 3726-GY. Project ID No. PO74762; Contract No.
MLHSSS/EOI-0607001
Expressions of Interest

The Government of Guyana h7s reCceived f~inaning~il from1 theC Wor~ld Bank~ tow\ards the cost
of thle Public Sector Teclutical Assistance Credit (PSTAC). aInd intends to apply. part of
the proceeds for Individual consultant services. '
Thle Government of Guyana wishes to undertake a scrics of Infonnation Technology
training sessions for various staff of the Ministry of Labour. Human Services &t Social
Security (MLHSSS) as part of its social safety net rcfonus. Training will be conducted
under the safety nets component of the Public Sector Teclmical Assistance Credit
(PSTAC) from the World Baldk. designed to support a related Po\erty- Reduction
Strategy~ Credit (PRSC).
A recent study done for the MLHSSS has characterized it as an institution possessing
low levels of penetration of Infomnation Technlology and Management Infornnation
Systems. A strategy was subseqluently formulated to strengthen the MLHSSS' capacity:
in this arca by providing shon and long tenu training opportunities for its staff. The
completion of this exercise is expected to greatly improve the services of the Ministry.
Towards this end, the MLHSSS is seeking to contract inddividulal consultants to
provide training services in the following specializations.


1) 1.1 Microsoft Office S ecialist packa e (Win 98; Win
2000; Win XP; Win 2003)
2) 2.1 Development of database applications
2.2 Visual Basic and SQL Programming
2.3 Network- ; A+; MCSA; MCSE

Thle son ices w\ill be conducted under the Social Safety Nets comnponent of the PST
AC project fromn the
World Bank.
The Polic! Coordination andi Programl1 Manlagemelnt Unit nlow\ inv~ite eligible
consultants to inidicatle their iniicrest inl pr-oviding~ the sers ices. Inlterested conlsulltants
are asked to submit a1 detailedl Currniculuml Vitale to thle adtdress below\.
Consultants w\ill be selected in alccordal~ nce: w\ithr the pr~ocedurels set onl inl thle WVorld

Biorrowerscn currentlyl edition).
Interested consultants mayl obtain fulrther inf~omlationl at thle addlress below\ durine
office hours 08:.00 to, 1 7:0~0 hours1...
Expressions of Intere-st mlust be decliveredt to thle Polici. Coordtina~lion~ anld Pr.ognanl
Managementll Unit's (PICPIMU) l~lTendr Bo\. at thle Offilce of thle Pre.Sident1 at( theC
address bdlo\l b\ 9:00 ant1 Aiug. 10. 2000.

Policy Coordination and Programa Maanageme~nt UnTit
Office of the President
New Garden St., Bourda, Gleorrgetown, Cuoyana.
Tel: 592-223-09)17 (ext. 30) Fax: 592-223-5231 E:-mail:
mkinglaine tguyana.net
Government ads can be viewed on http //www.gma.gov gy


PaigieXVI -


THE main centres of origin for the forage legumes
found in Guyana are: South America, Southern
Mexico and Central America and the Indian Cen- -
tre.
The pasture legumes are generally classified as dicotyledonous
plants. They are broad leaf plants belonging to the family leguminoseae,
which is rather large and easily recognized family.
The pasture legumes have compound leaves that are either pin-
nate, trifoliate or digitate, and have leaf veins radiating finger-like from
a mid vein throughout the leaf and interconnected by a net work of
ln visThe rooting system of the forage legume plants is typically a ~9
branching tap root with numerous small swellings called nodules. Nod-
ules develop an the roots of the plants as a result of the symbiotic
association formed between plant and the soil bacteria called Rhizobium species which help to fix
nitrogen in the soil.
The pasture legumes have either herbaceous or woody stems. They also have a proliferation of
growth habits, which could be erect, prostrate, climbing, or twining; and can be used for grazing, browsing
or cutting. Other uses particularly for the types with woody stems are: shade trees, wind breakers and
live fences.
The flowers of legumes are conspicuous usually resembling a butterfly and pollination of the flow-
ers of the forage legume plants is by insects, wind or self. The fruit is the pod and the plant has a non
endosperm seed covered by a thick seed coat. Propagation of most forage legumes is by seed, however,
some species can be grown fromt gutting, rhizomes and stolons.
The pasture legumes have been classified as plants with special characteristics. Their deep tap root
systems allow them to grow better than grasses during the dry season. Legumes have better feed qual-
ity than grasses because they have higher levels of both protein and minerals. Legumes can be grown in
pure stands to provide feed reserves during the dry season or grown in association with grasses in a
sown pasture. Legumes do not require nitrogen fertilisers since they can enrich the soil with nitrogen,
which may cause grasses to be more productive.
However, legumes do require regular application of phosphorus and potassium. It is essential to
have good control over the access of animals in areas sown to legumes because uncontrolled grazing
will destroy the stand especially if the legume is annual.


Centrosema pubescens, 'Centro' as it is commonly called is a vigorous climbing legume that is
native to tropical South America. Centro grows well in wet areas and because of its deep roots, it is
fairly drought tolerant. In Guyana, particularly on the Coastal pastures, it can be found growing on the
dams and on fences, but is rarely seen in pastures forming part of the grass legume mix.
Centro is adaptable to a wide range of soils and two species C. acutifolium and C. brasilianum
liave both perfonned well in studies conducted inl the Intennediate Savannahs of Guyana. They have
been combined with Gamba and Signal grass to Irport animal gains of 550g/ day live weight.
Desmtodiumn Ov'alifoliu~m. is a perennial shnl that grows up to 60 cm. This legume is quite hardy
and can survive on both savannath and coastall cilay soils. The legume has good drought tolerance and it
can withstand somle a\moulnt of water logging. D' sodiumm is one of the legumes that can be planted in
at mnixed sward with UF717. Animal studies on pastrures with UF 717, showed that beef animals gained
450g/day live weight.


SClhdtil Ch onide* Jtilj 23 200`6


PAES TA






EL SEMS


Recommended Pasture Legumes





M E N G Li SH~


Sunday Chronicle Jurly 23,2006


Page XVII


And towards our distant rest began to trudge.
Men marched asleep. Many had lost their boots,
But limped on, blood-shod. All went lame, all
blind;
Drunk with fatigue; deaf even to the hoots
Of gas-shells dropping softly behind.
Gas! Gas! Quick, boys! An ecstasy of
fumbling '
Fitting the clumsy helmets just in time,
But someone still was yelling out and stumbling
And floundering like a man in fire or lime -
Dim through the misty panes and thick green
light,
As under a green sea, I saw him drowning.
In all my dreams before my helpless sight
He plunges at me, guttering, choking, drowning.
If in some smothering dreams, you too could
pace
Behind the wagon that we flung him I,
And watch the white eyes writhing in his face,
His hanging face, like a devil's sick of sin;
If you could hear, at every jolt, the blood
Come gargling from the froth-corrupted lungs,
Bitter as the cud
Of vile, incurable sores on innocent tongues, -
My friend, you would not tell with such high zest
To children ardent for some desperate glory,
The old Lie: Dulce et decorumz est
Pro patria mori.

Questions

1. What is the poem saying to youngsters?
2. Why do people tell certain lies in your
estimation?
-3. Give the meaning of each of the following:
a) "old beggars under sacks"
b) "but limped on, blood-shod "
Sc) "gas-shells"
d) "smothering dreams"
4. Find one figure of speech and name it. How
essential is it to the poem?

'Other questions ,.
j 5. Have you evy4 -seen a gas helmet? Describe lit

6. Write i pood iend telling hUim/he abot a;


too. Unless somebody was in the bathroom I
couldn't see that much.
Then in the window almost right over his, I saw a
man and a woman squirting water out of their mouth
at each other. It probably was highballs, not water,
but I couldn't see what they had in their glasses.
Anyway, first he'd take a swallow and squirt it all over
her, then she did it to him they took turns, for God's
sake. You should've seen them. They were in
hysterics the whole time, like it was the funniest thing
that ever happened. I'm not kidding, that hotel was
lousy with perverts. I was probably the only normal
bastard in the whole place and that isil't saying much.
I d... near send a telegram to old Stradlater telling him
to take the first train to New York. He'd have been
the king of the hotel.
What to do
Suppose this is the way you choose to write your
story, by looking into windows or houses or
photographs or diaries. You then have~to choose the
language that suits the character you set up yourself
to be. Have a choice either to continue to write and
complete this story or to write one more fitting your
experience. Handle it however you think it fitting.
Remember this is an effort to assist you in writing
your short story, giving account of events, and
presenting description in a light-hearted fashion.
Whatever is your choice, think on the following
questions: What aspect would you develop further?
Why? What aspect would you develop in your own
choice? What aspects would you add?
What would you make the narrator do next? Would
you want to turn his attention to a sober side of the
hotel, wake him up from his spying or would you open
more windows to him? Think carefully about what you
would do and do it well.

InsprovemnZes of expression

Sentences, phrase's, clauses

IWhen you write any two sentences, or even think
of two things one ate another, there is tisually some
coimecuon, some relationship of thought between the
two. If-this relationship is a close one, it is usual for
it to~ be shown ~~~plerly, by.the running together of~ the
:go~~m~c 4 i~


1 sttast 14 ly th loset I want to keep i s
air.
These two thoughts are closely rela ed.. The
second is, the reason for the purpose of the first and
they dome into ithe nind ~together.~ They are therefore
better ex dressed: ~' I must lock the closet cause I
want to keep in the crisp air.

I must lock the closet to keep in the crisp lair.
The whole aim of sentence construction is to show
clearly (to, the reader or listener) these relations of
thought. If you examine some examples from this point
of view, you will find it easier to make good sentences
from material presented to you by an examitter, and
you will understand more about punctuation. ~Let us
look now at one possible kind of relationship.
We will go on to the relationship -of equality next
week.
~Examtple: They sat on the deck chairs anzd peered
into the distance.


The Passage

She made him no reply.

"I am not too proud to believe it, Louisa. How
could I be arrogant, and you before me! Can it be
so? Is it so, dear?"
He looked upon her, lying cast away there;
and without another word went out of the room.
He had not been long gone, when she heard a light
tread near the door, and knew that someone stood
beside her.
She did not raise her head. A dull anger that
she should be seen in her distress, and that the
involuntary look she had so resented should come to
this fulfillment, smouldered within her like an .
unwholesome fire. All closely imprisoned forces rend
and destroy. The air that would be healthful to the
earth, the water that would enrich it, the heat that
would ripen it, tear it when caged up. So in her bosom
even now; the strongest qualities she possessed, long
turned upon themselves, became a heap of obduracy,
that rose against a friend.
It was well that soft touch came upon her neck,
and that she supposed herself to have fallen asleep.
The sympathetic hand did not claim her resentment.
Let it lie there, let it lie.
It lay there, warming into life a crowd of gentler
thoughts; and she rested. As she softened with the
quiet, and the consciousness that she was being
watched, som~etears made their wiay into her eyes.
The face touched hers, and she knew that there were
tears upon it too, and she the cause of them.
As Louisa.feigned to raise hptself, and sat up,
Sissy retired, so that she stood placijdly near the bed-
side.
"I hope I have not disturbed you. I have come
to ask if you would let me stay with you."
"Why should you stay with me? My sister will
miss you. You are everything to her."
"Am I?" returned Sissy, shaking her head. "I
would be something to you if I might."
"What?" said Louisa almost sternly.
"Whatever you waht most, ijf..l could be that.
At all events, I would like to try to'He~ as near it as I
can. And however far o that C, I~ will never
(.ire of trying,.Wil youk4t ~~p

!iAbout tlo stagerpt .
1 By tHis tinte la ydur s~iot may have had
'the opporirinity to sead storubs ily merrber
that got ill suddenly and' still sedbd to gain the
;attention of the household. Read the piissage again,
and this time, determine adjectives th~it inn sum up the
sick person's mind set. Proceed to writ& a description
which gives a clear picture of the sick young woman's
personality.

2. Write a description of the other character.

3. Write' a conversation between tw~o little sisters
and a sick bigger sister. Just tell anything you think is
fitting conversation for them in the crisis.

POETRY
Bent double, like old beggars under sacks,
Knock-need, coughing like hags, we cursed
through sludge,
Till on the haunting flares we turned our backs,


do you see


people to~day@j: t


:The Excer
After he left, I ~oked out of the window for a
while, with my coat ~n and all. I didn'tlhave anything
elsei to do. You'd be surprised what was going ork the
other side of the hotel. They didn't even bother to pull
their shades down.
I saw one guy, a grey-haired, very
distinguished-looking guy with only his shorts on,
do something you wouldn't believe me even if I
told you. First he put his suitcase on the bed.
Then he took out all these women's clothes silk
stockings, high-heeled shoes, brassiere, and one
of those corsets with the straps hanging down and
all. Then he put on this very tight evening dress.
I swear to God. Then he started walking up and
down the room, taking those very small steps, the
way a woman does, and smoking a cigarette and
looking at himself in the mirror. He was all alone,


.
it affect
y




































( 3 ;S





~aBnS~OPES


IHVitation for Bids (IF B)
Cooperative Repubhec of Guyana
IVinistry of Education
21 Brickdam, Georgetown

1. The Ministry of Education invites sealed bids from eligible and
qualified bidders to supply and deliver the following types of
equipment to Technical Vocation Education and Training
Secretariat, G.T.I Compound, 113 Woolford Avenue, Non Pariel
Park, Georgetown:

Lot (1) Masonry
Lot (2) Carpentry, Joinery and Furnitume making
Lot (3) Welding
Lot (4) Home Economics, garment, Cake Decoration
Lot (5) Agricultume, Poultry
Lot (6) Electrical
Lot (7) Cosmetology
Lot (8) I.T Equipment

2. Bidding will be conducted through the National Competitive
Bidding (NCB) procedures specified in the Procurement Act 2003,
and is open to all bidders.

3. Interested eligible bidders may obtain further information from
T Persaud, Ministry of Education, 21 Brickdam, Tel #: 223-7900 and
inspect the Bidding Documents at the above address, from Mondays
-Thursdays: 09:00 15:30 hand Fridays 09:00 -14:30 h.

4. Qualifications requirements are listed in Section II (Bidding Data
Sheet), ITB 19. 1 of the bid document.

5. A co plete set of Bidding Documents in English may be purchased
by interested bidders from Ministry of Education, 21 Bnickdam at a
non-refundable fee of two thousand five hundred dollars
($2,500.00) each. The method of payment is cash. The Bidding
documents wnIll be upl lifted at the ti me of payment.

6. Bids must be delivered to the address below on or before 9:00 am on
August 22, 2006. Bids should bear no identity of the bidder.
Electronic bidding will not be accepted. Late bids will be rejected.
Bids will be opened mn the presence of the bidders' or their
representatives who choose to attend in person at the address below
All bids must be accompani ed by a Bid Security" of 2% of the bid-
sum, and valid G. R.A. and N.I.S. compliances.


~'I~" "'~"


gov~gy


Sunday Chronicle July 23, 2006


ARIES It's all about strutting your (very hot) stuff right now your strength
is bigger than ever and growing! Make sure nobody ignores you today. Put
on your boldest outfit, laugh your loudest laugh and flash your brightest
smiee npo whatevereit tkes too stn nutyouomi tet nrwddaond laen h
you are and what you're all about. Keep them guessing, and you'II keep get-
ting noticed.
TAURUS You can lose your earplugs. Today will be a very quiet one when
little (if anything) will get your goat. Peace and tranquility may not dominate
evry s nle mnutn tf yo dayofbt yu' l ge a ti enughd90e t epaxo
evening. Set aside some time tonight to fawn over your favorite person -
whether that title belongs to a romantic partner, family member or yourself!
GEMINI There's simply nothing you can't do if you're armed with patience
and perseverance. Other folks have found success by pressing hard, but you
don't need to do that to get what you want right now. Instead, sit back and
wait for things to come to you. If they're taking too long, get out and ask
around. Find out what promises might speed things up. But avoid confronta-
tion or pressure tactics. After all, it's like the old saying goes: You can catch
more flies with honey than vinegar.
CANCER Everyone sees you as a person who's ready for anything, which is a
wonderful reputation to have. But deep down, do you fear that you may some-
day come across something that intimidates and paralyses you? Today you
may feel like you've met your match, but all you need to do is take a deep
breath, roll up your sleeves and dive right in! It's known as the 'fake it until
you make it' maneuver and it's a darn good way to introduce new things
into your life (and boost your confidence).
LEO One of your friends sees you as a trusted ally and today, you'll be
called on to step up and wamn them of a potential problem brewing. Don't
worry about meddling in the affairs of others. This realisation when it comes
- will make crystal clear that yunneed tokeet involved). You'llinfnow waw
yourself, though. Use your insight with moderation, or else you'll create more
drama than the situation warrants.
VIRGO Like a red flag stuck in the middle of a bright-white snow drift, the
problems you need to deal with will suddenly be incredibly obvious today.
They'II also be as easy to handle as removing that flag woukHte~-Get-id of
the obstacles lying in your path by utilising your excellent sense of humor.
Telling a well-phrased joke will be more effective (and diplomatic) than a blunt
declaration would ever be. You'II clear your way without ruffling any feathers.
LIBRA One of your biggest strengths is your ability to be impersonal and
see things from everyone else's point of view. This asset has made you an
invaluable ally, a dearly loved friend and, overall, a successful person. Today
this facet of your personality will be invaluable when you come to the aid of
a casual acquaintance or coworker. Share your concerns and criticisms (in your
trademark diplomatic way), and you'll be able to communicate something that
will really help another person grow.
SCORPIO It's flattering that people want to spend time with you, but when
you're honest with yourself, isn't it a tad bit annoying sometimes? After all,
everyone needs time to themselves, and it's not fun to feel smothered. Don't
feel guilty if you have to refuse an invitation simply because you'd prefer a
quiet night at home. Just because you don't have plans doesn't mean you
have to make some. Avoid people who are pushing to spend more time with
you than you want. They'II get the hint.
SAGITTARIUS There's a time to move forward, and a time to stay back and
Just watch the world go by today is a day when you should stay back. Sure,
Syou might want to get going on a fun, new project or play with a fun, new
toy, but you should think twice about it. Patience will come to you right when
you're at the end of your rope, so don't worry about getting caught off guard.
just wait for everyone else to take their turn, and then you'll know how to
take yours.
CAPRICORN There's a lot of pressure on you today, but the one who's push-
ing so hard is you! Lately, you've been way too difficult on yourself, and you
should stop and realise that you're doing your thing in your own way and
that's good enough. Part of this stress may be due to the changes that have
been happening in your life, so address that issue. If you just give yourself
time to get used to the newness around you, you'II start to relax again.
AQUARIUS Gietting near the finish line just doesn't count you need to put
all your effort into full completion. Finish everything you do today, from work-
place conversations to shopping trips. Don't leave things undone or unsaid,
and check everything off your list. This is a great lesson in not biting off more
than you can chew. You'll get a great sense of your capacity and be surprised
at how efficient you can be. This effectiveness will figure prominently into
your career future.
PISCES -- use lan yld~ ou ve beenl waclkingi onl take a giant leap forward icoday.
Whether you're building a new health regime, social event or romantic rela-
tionship, things are really starting to gel right now. The traction that's start-
Sing to build is going to launch you into a whole new way of looking at
someone you've known for a very long time. How you think and the posi-
tionS you take are starting to make more sense to a lot of people.


PUBLIC NOTICE

The Guyana Forestry Commission.(GFC) wishes to inform all
concession holders that it is a breach of GFC Procedures to use
expired log tracking tags. The tags are used mn accordance with
the Concession duration as such State Forests Permissions that
have been renewed for 2006-2007 cannot-use tags that were
issued for previous periods. Concessionaires in possession of
expired tags are asked to surrender these immediately to GFC
Head Office or the nearest forest stationS.

TSA/WCL Holders must use tags in accordance with their
Management andAnnual Plans approved by the GFC.


James Singh
Commissioner ofForests


wr g y ~


i


I


Address:


Chairman


National Board of Proculremnent and T~ender Administration
Ministry of Finance
Main and Urquhart Streets
Georgetown
li;` mm IP rment ads can bg~iewed on http://ww .gina.l


~lta ge XVIH













I I r Jl~


~ I


ing the long period of fossil formation," the Institute said in a state-
ment.
"This means that when scientists mine tiny samples of ancient
bones for DNA, much of the DNA obtained is actually from con-
taminants such as bacteria, fungi, and even scientists who have pre-
viously handled the bones," it added.
"Over the last 20 years, Paabo's research group has developed
methods for demonstrating the authenticity of ancient DNA results,
as well as technical solutions to the problems of working with short,
chemically-modified DNA fragments. Together with 454 Life Sci-
ences they will now combine these methods with a novel high-
'throughput DNA sequencing that is ideally suited to analyze an-
cient DNA."
454 Life Sciences Corporation, a majority-owned subsid-
iary of CuraGen Corporation, said it would use samples from
several Neanderthal skeletons, including a 45,000-year-old
Croatian bone. They will compare these sequences to those
already done on ~chimpanzees and humans by the publicly
Funded Human Genome Project.


Paabo was the first to find DNA in a Neanderthal leg bone, in
1997.
Neanderthals lived in Europe and the Near East until about
30,000 years ago, when Cro-Magnon people, the ancestors of mod-
ern humans, moved in.
Researchers have been trying to find out if Neanderthals are
also our ancestors, or if they were an evolutionary dead end. Paabo's
team was able to get a small amount of DNA from some bones that
suggested they did not contribute to the gene pool of living people.
But such old bones do not yield much DNA, the researchers
said.
"When an organism dies, its tissues are overrun by bacteria and
fungi. Much of the DNA is simply destroyed, and the small amount
remaining is broken into short pieces and chemically modified dur-


By Maggie Fox, Health and Science Correspondent

WASHINGTON (Reuters) Experts who first managed to tease
some DNA out of the bones of a Neanderthal teamed up on
Thursday with a gene-sequencing company to try to get a com-
plete Neanderthal genetic code.
The Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology in
Leipzig, Germany, and 454 Life Sciences Corp in Branford, Con-
necticut, said they would use new technology that amplifies tiny
samples of the scarce DNA from bones.
"The advent of 454 Sequencing has enabled us to move for-
ward with a project that was previously thought to be impossible,"
said Svante Paabo, Director of the Department of Evolutionary An-
thropology at the Max Planck Institute.


DARREN Hayes is seen in Mexico City in a 2000 file photo. Hayes, one-half of defunct Australian
pop duo Savage Garden, said he married his boyfriend in a recent civil ceremony in London.
(Stringer/Reuters)


Welcome to the 4C09mh edition of
"Champion Cookery Corner", a
weekly feature giving recipes and
1 tips on cooking in Guyana.


Bananas are healthy addition to anty recipe. They add moisturer and nraturol swueetnss to cakes
andbreads. Herearetwo ofourfavouriterecipes/


INGREDIENTS:
%/ cup margarine, softened
I 1/4 cups brown sugar
2 eggs
3 squares unsweetened chocolate, melted
2 cups all-purpose flour
'/ teaspoon baking soda
1/4 teaspoon salt
1 teaspoon Champion Baking Powder
1% cups mashed, ripe bananas
'/ teaspoon vanilla


PREPARATION:
Cream margarine and brown sugar until light
and fluffy. Add eggs one at a time. Beat
thoroughly after each. Stir in1 the cooled
melted chocolate. Sift dry ingredients
together and add to the batter alternately with
the mashed bananas; stir in vanilla.

Pour into 2 greased and floured 9-inch layer
cake pans. Bake in preheated 350 degree oven
for 35 to 40 minutes, until cake tests done.
Frost with a fluffy white frosting or your
favourite!


Cake:
2 tbsp margarine
1 cup caster (white) sugar
1 egg
4 medium bananas, mashed
11/4 cup plain flour
1'/ cup Champion Baking Powder

Frosting:
1/ medium bananas mashed
1% cup icing sugar


Cream the margarine and sugar until light
and fluffy. Add the egg and mashed
bananas and beat well, then beat in the sifted
flour and Chtampion Baking Powder
Spoon the mixture into lightly greased and
floured bun tins. Bake at 3750F or 190"C
for about 20 minutes until risen and
browned. Ice with the banana frosting
when cold. When making the frosting
reserve a little of the banana to add only if
the frosting is too stiff to spread smoothly.
Makes about 1 8


sPoNSORED BY THE MANUE4CTORERS OF


Bakldg Powder
Custard Powder


Curry Powder


--'.~2~-:~~' L.'~~~ '.~ .~_..... ~.....,~..' -~.~j~_..~.~__


Page XIX


y adnuS Chronicle July 23, 2006


.


Savage Garden



singer marries gay



partner in UK

LOS ANGELES (Reuters) Darren Hayes, one-half of defunct Australian pop duo, Savage
Garden, said he married his boyfriend in a recent civil ceremony in London.
The announcement, made to fans Monday on Hayes' web site, offered a rare insight into his
private life, which he has long kept under wraps.
"As so many of you have given me your heart and soul over the past 10 years I thought it
only fitting that I too return the respect and inform you of the most significant event in my life,"'
Hayes wrote.
"On June 19th. 2006, I married my boyfriend of two years, Richard (Cullen). in a civil part-
nership ceremony in London. I can honestly say it was the happiest day of my life."
While Hayes said he finally felt securee and content" in his heart. he reaffirmed his belief that
"families and relationships are not commodities to be sold off for public consumption," and would
therefore remain "a public person with a private life."' He was briefly married in the late 1990s to a
longtime female friend.
On the professional side, the 34-year-old is about to spend six months in London recording his
third solo album for an unspecified new label. He announced earlier this month that he had split
with his home of 10 years, Columbia Records.
Singer/songwriter Hayes and producer/multi-instrumentalist Daniel Jones formed Say-
age Garden in 1994. Their two albums, 1997's self-titled debut and 1999's "LAffirmation"'
sold more than 23 million copies combined worldwide. The duo also topped the U.S. singles
charts with thle tunets I Knew I Loved You' and 'Truly, Madly, Deeply'. They split in 2001,
anld Hayes released hris solo debut, 'Spin', the following year.





By Gina Serpe
E!Online -Papa's got a brand new ecologicallyl.
friendly) bag. .
Brad Pitt sat down for his first post-Shiloh interview Monday, using his
appearance on NBC's Today with Ann Curry to bring attention to his latest
-li . f~pet project, teaming with the nonprofit organisation Global Green to bring en-
~1 :''vironmentally-sound housing developments to the people of New Orleans.
And, more importantly, he talked about his burgeoning brood.
"Man, I got kids now," Pitt said. "And it really changes your perspective
on the world.
"It completely changes your perspective. And certainly takes the focus off
yourself, which I'm really grateful for.''
Pitt, who plays papa opposite Angelina Jolie to Shiloh, Zahara and Maddox,
/ says he has a "profound love" for his children and that his transition to family
man has, like Jolie, led him to become more involved in humanitarian work.
"You know, I've had my day. I've had my day. I made some films and I've
~ur~sreally had a very fortunate life. And it's time for me to share that a bit," he said.
~C -i~"I'm so tired of thinking about myself. I'm sick of myself."
~h The 42-year-old actor continues, "I can't do justice to it anymore than any
other parent can. You feel that you want to be there and you don't want to miss
out on anything. It's a true joy.
"You know, you can write a book, you can make a movie, you can draw, paint
-a painting, but having kids is really the most extraordinary thmng I've ever taken
on. And, man, if I can get a burp out of that [baby], that little thing, I'll feel such a
sense of accomplishment."
In addition to the unabashed parental boasting, Pitt also took the time to dis-
cuss his newest project the one not revolving around George Clooney, that is.
Pitt has teamed up with Global Green USA to bring "green" design design
. ! sing materials less harmful to the environment and that are cheaper to maintain -
-' to New Orleans. The buildings are expected to cut energy costs and lower somne
;health risks, like asthma.
To jumpstart the effort, the Ocean's Eleven thesp put up $100,000 of his own
money "so far" to sponsor an architectural competition to design a 12-unit apart-
ment complex to be the face of the movement.
j~Y '"My goal is: to see something tangible, to see something built that can become
an example, a template...a flagshlip for other people who are rebuilding."


By Gina Serpe
E!Online Forget molding himself after Michael Jackson.
Usher's latest career move is more in line with Richard
Gere.
Less litigious that way.
The five-time Grammay winner will make his Broadway de-
but as slickster lawyer Billy Flynn in the long-running musical
Chicago for a six-week run beginning August 22.
"rThis is a very exciting time in my career," the Confessions
singer said. "I have always admired Broadway actors for their
showmanship, dedication and focus that goes into performing
live on stage every night.
"Being on Broadway allows you to connect to audiences in
a whole new way that's different from music and movies. When
they asked me to play Billy Flynn in Chicago, I jumped at the
chance to be a piast of such an amazing production."
Barry and Fran Weissler, the show's producers, made the
casting announcement Friday.
"We could not be happier to have such a major star of the
music world bring his talent to our show," Barry Weissler said,
adding that he expected the R&tB superstar to be a "major force"
on the Great White
Way. "Everyone con-
nected with Chicago
is looking forward to
Usher's engagement
and we welcome him
to his new Broadway
family."
At the very least,
the 27-year-old's turn
in the musical will
s. brmng new energy, and
perhaps a younger au-
( *- dience, to the show,
which has maintained
se pyop lartr kosy
large part to its celeb-
friendly casting.
Usher is just the latest Hollywood export to star in the six-
time Tony-winning show, currently celebrating its 10th year on
Broadway.
Productions in both New York and in London's West End
have attracted star-studded casts, with Melanie Griffith, Brooke
Shields, Teri Hatcher, Debbie Gibson, former Backstreet Boy
Kevin Richardson, Wayne Brady and Huey Lewis all taking
turns in lead roles. Rita Wilson is currently starring as the mur-
derous showgirl Roxie Hart.
In 2002, the musical really hit the big time when it was
adapted into an Oscar-winning blockbuster film, starring Renee
Zellweger. Catherine Zeta-Jones and Gere, whose role Usher
reprises on stage.
Which means that come next year, the platinum-selling art-
ist could be introduced to another singularly-monikeredd man:
foiny.
Of course, this isn't the first time the acting bug has hit the
"Yeahl" singer.
Usher has a surprisingly long resume when it comes to thes-
pia~n gigs. with the song-and-diance mnan having had prominent
r~oles inl a slew of. orthrw'ise fo~rgettable flm~s. including The Fac-
ulty. Light It Upl, and Iii thle Mixi. He also had a smal~ll part in
the teen comedy She's All T~hat, a~s well a~s guest starring roles
in ar handful of television shows, including Moeshat. 7th Heaven
aInd Sabr~ina, the Teecnage Witch.
Even before h~is stint on Broadway was announced. Usher
had a busy fall ahead of himl.
Earlier this year, music producer and frequent collaborator
Jermaine Dupri said he expected to be back in the studio re-
cording with Usher by the end of the year.
Usher's Chic~ago run will go through October 1.


-a~b,


C;


NEW YORK (Reuters)U.S. television tallk shlowv queenl O)pr;h
Winfrey on Monday moved to qluash rumours about hier
relationship withl her best friendly, saying she is not ga~y.
In1 the August issue of. O, Thle Oprah Maga~zine, the T.V starl
says some people mlisunderstand her close friendship of 30 years
with Gayle King, an editor on the magazine often seen with Winfrey
in public.
"I understand why people think we're gay," Winfrey tells the
magazine. "There isn't a definition in our culture for this kind of
bond between women. So I get why people have to label it how
can you be this close without it being sexual?"
In the article, Winfrey and King, who is divorced with two
children, discuss their 30-year friendship and "four-times-a-day
phone calls."
The friends say they would have no problem telling the public
if they were in a sexual relationship.
"~The truth is, if we were gay, we would tell you, because there's
nothing wrong with being gay," says King.
King says the rumours used to bother her as "it's hard enough
to get a date on Saturday night" but said she doesn't care anymore.
Winfrey, 52, who has never been married, agrees.
"'I've told nearly everything there is to tell. All my stuff is
out there. People think I'd be so ashamed of being gay that I
wouldn't admit it? Oh, please."


.S. TELEVISION talk show host Oprah Winfrey (L) poses for
photographers with her friend Gayle King before a fashion
show in New York City in this September 20, 2002 file
photo. Winfrey on July 17, 2006 moved to quash rumors
about her relationship with best friend King, saying she is
not gay. (Jeff Christensen/Files UNITED STATES/Reuters)


By Jonathaln Cohlen1 hour
NEW YORK (Billboalrd).Ianet Jlacksonl is turning over the alrt-
work for her upcoming album. '20 Year~s O)ld', to f'ans through
a contest with Yahoo Music.
Fans caln download 3.3 images of Jalckson fo~r use aIs part of their
own covers. Jackson will personally choose f~our fina~lists. whlose
craio I 1,T ~pdc I n < sl c~ eri it a 1 11 th Istribulted cop~ies" of
Sixteen finalists will win Jackson 's comlplete a\lbum dliscogra-
phy on CD. Each design uploadedr to the contest site (http://
music.yahoo.com/janecljackson) will be assigned aI unique linked that
canl be shared.
'20 Year-s Old' is due Septemlber 26. The set was produced by
Jackson's boyfriend, Virgin Urban president Jermaine Dupr-i, as well
as longtime collaborators Jimmy Jamn & Terry Lewis.
The single 'Call on Me' is currently No. 16 in its fourth
week on Billboard's Hot R&B/Hip-Hop Songs chart.


--~-PX---- -- ^-iiij.iC.--.-.iL. ,,.;=l-,p, -.e'
JANET Jackson in Beverly Hills, June 18, 2005. (Chris Pizzello/
Reuters


'I'M NOT


-O In l


Janet Jackson seeks fans


help with al bum covers






I


IN THE HIGH COURT OF: THE SUPREME COURT OF THE JUDICATURE


CIVIL JURISDICTION


1. MAURICE ROBELLO Executor of the Last Will and Testament' of Reagan Rodrigues.

2. RICKS AND SARI AGRO INDUSTRIES LIMITED
Plaintiffs

ROHIT PERSAUD, Trading under the name and style of Champs Products.
Defendant

BEFORE THE HONOURABLE MR. JUSTICE JAINARAYAN SINGH (IN CHAMBERS).


ENTERED THE 16" DAY OF MAY, 2006


V e4A


Eifiday\i Chroniledtiff231:2r000


Demzerara.


No. 302-'W.


and that of the Plaintiffs';
(g) Printing or causing to be printed any
labels similar to those in use by the
Plaintiffs or containing copies of his
signature, or address or flourish,
seal or stamps or other marks
invented and used by the Plaintiffs
or marks merely colourably differing
therefrom;
Until the hearing and determination of a
Summons in this cause returnable for the
13" day of June 2006 at 9 am in Chambers
AND IT IS FURTHER ORDERED THAT the
Plaintiffs do serve on the Defendant a
sealed and certified copy of a Summons
returnable for that date to continue this
Injunction together with a sealed and
certified copy of the Writ of Summons and
the Ex-Parte Application by way of Affidavit
for Interim injunction filed on the 11th day of
May 2006, and the Affidavits in Support
together with a sealed and certified copy of
th is Order retu rna ble for the l 3'h day of J une
2006, AND IT IS FURTHER ORDERED
THAT this matter do stand adjourned to the
13'" day of June, 2006, at 9 am in
Chambers.

--- ---dr~~ 7 B THE COURT



"E -- ~FOR R SR



MEMORANDUM.

If you the within Named ROHIT PERSAUD
the Defendant neglect to obey this order
you will be liable to process of execution for
the purpose of compelling you so to do.


UPON READING the Ex-Parte
Application by way of Affidavit on behalf of
the abovenamed Second Named Plaintiff
sworn to and filed herein on the 11'h day of
May, 2006 by Dianne Rodrigues on behalf
of the Ricks and Sari Agro Industries Ltd.
and the Affidavits in Support thereof by
Maurice Robello, sworn to and filed herein
on the 11*h day of May, 2006, AND UPON
HEARING Attorney-at-law for the
Plaintiffs and the Plaintiffs through their
Attorney-at-law undertaking to abide by
any Order the Court or a Judge may make
as to damages in case the court or Judge
shall hereafter be of the opinion that the
Defendant shall have suffered any by
reason of this Order which the Plaintiff
ought to pay ITr IS ORDERED AND
DIRECTED that the Defendant his
servants assigns and or agents and
whomsoever be restrained AND AN
INJUNCTION be and is hereby granted
restraining the Defendant, whether by
himself his servants assigns and/or
agents and whomsoever from doing the
following acts that is to say:

(a) Passing off or attempting to pass
of goods not being the goods of
the Plaintiff as the goods of the
Plaintiff;
(b) Using in connection with its
business the Plaintiffs' Labels any
other words so closely resembling
representation of the Second
Named Plaintiff Label or title or
mark of the Plaintiffs as to be
calculated to lead to the
Defendant's goods or business
being confused by members of the
Public with those to the Plaintiff;
(c) Using, or advertising or displaying
or promoting the label of the


Plaintiffs or any colourable imitation
of the same in connection with the
Defendant's business;
(d) Infringing the First Named Plaintiffs
Registered Trade Mark, The Mark
No. 11, 016Ain Class 30 Schedule lV
and the Trade Mark No. 11,017A in
Class 29 Schedule 1V registered
under the Trade Mark Act Chapter
90:01 and in particular to restrain the
Defendant from selling, offering for
sale, or disposing of any sauces, of
the Plaintiffs manufacturing bearing
the device of face with headdress or
any other device colouring
resembling the Plaintiff said Trade
Mark and or under any other Label in
imitation of the get up of the Plaintiffs'
goods;
(e) Using the work "Champ" in or upon
any labels affixed to bottles or
packets of sauces manufactured by
or for him and from in any other way
representing the work "Champ" as
illustrated and or represented as on
the Plaintiffs' Labels;
(f) Affixing, or causing to be affixed to
any bottles or packets of sauces, the
brand or mark of cooks over an open
pot the lettering, colour scheme, style
and design of the words "Chinese
Sauce" and general layout and get up
of the Second Named Plaintiff's
products or any other combination of
marks or words so contrived, as by
colourable imitation or otherwise to
represent the label and or mark or
brand of the Plaintiffs' and from
employing marks the label or words
which should be so contrived as to
represent or induce the belief that
such sauces were Chief sauces or
the product of Chief brand products


2006.


DATED THE 15"n DAY OF MAY,2006










PUBLIC IVIANAGEMLENT MODERNISATION PROGRAM
LOAN # 1604/SF-GY

SUPPLY OF INFORMATION AND COMMUNICATION
TECHNOLOGY(ICT) EQUIPMENT


'Ihae Governmenlt of Guyana (GOG) has received financing from the
Inter-Amlerican Development Bank (IDB) for the Public Management
Modernisation Program (PMMP). It as intended that part of the proceeds
of this financing be applied to eligible payments for the procurement of
ICT Equipment

The Government of Guyana through the Project Execution Unit (PEU)
invites quotations for the supply of the following items:

1)LOT 1 Computers and Peripherals
2)LOT 2 Uninterrupted Power Supplies (UPSes)
3)LOT 3 Local Area Network (LAN) Connectivity
4)LOT 4 Wide Area Network (WAN) Connectivity

Quotations may be submitted for any or all of the lots separately.

Interested suppliers can obtain specifications from:

The Project Execution Unit
Pubhic Management Modernisation Program
Dependents' Pension Fund Building (Top Floor)
230 Camp Streets, Georgetown, Guyana, South America


Telephone #:592 223 7046
592 223 7047

Facsimile:592 226 8548

E-mail -nmmn. pova~ro adb and rmvana. com


MINTISTR'Y OF' MEDICATION

Extension to closing date of BIDS
schedule for Tuesday 25" July, 2006
With reference to the above subject, please see list of Bid documnct(s
that has been advertised publicly to be closed onTlluesday 25"'' July
'00 In r1.l~i Iat lias n3\ bn sextended to l uesday 8"'' Auglut,
241.2 of Section I Instruction to Bidders
The list of Bid Documlents is as follows:
1.150 Student Combination Chairs University of Guyana
(Berbice Campus)
2. 2 Photocopy machines University of Guyana (Berbice Campus)
3. 15 File Cabinets University of Guyana (Berbice Campus)
4. IT Peripherals for Linden Technical Institute
5. IT Peripherals for Essequibo Technical Institute
6. 418 1Vooden Bunk-Beds Frames President's College
7. 4 Computers President's College
8. IT Peripherals for (NCERD) National Centre for Education
Resource Development
The above is for your information and guidance.
The Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Education Govemment ads can be viewed at wwwrginagovwg'


MIINISTRY OF HOUSING AND WATER
CENTRAL HOUSING AND PLANNING AUTHORITY


TRANSPORTS AND CERTIFICATES OF TITLE
BERBICE


ALL allottees who have NOT commenced the processing of their
Transports and Certificates of Title are advised that Housing Officers
will be processing Transports and Certificates of Title as noted
below:

SCHEDULE REGION 6

Areas Venue Date Time



Little India, Little Africa, No. 77 Corriverton iCorriverton July 28, 9:30 am -
Tow~n Council 2006 12:00pm
Ordinance Fortlands, Glasgow,: Section D Cumberland'
Adelphi /Regional July 28, 1pm
Democratic 2006 3pm
Council
Boardroom
Area R Ankerville. H & J Albion. Belvedere/N'igg. Kilcoy
Chesney North. Kilcoy Chesney South. Block I Kilcoy; Hampshire July 29, 9 am
Chesney, High Reef. Sand Reef, Doctor Bush. Guava Bush. Ki coy NDC 2006 3 pm
Toopoo. Block X Belvedere!Hampshire, Section C Hampshire
Hampshire South East. Williamsburgh, East Side Line Dam,
Portuguese Quarter North, Portuguese Quarter South. Area V
Port Mourant, Bound Yard, Grass Field, Block .sAnkerville,
Tain. Bloomnfield ~

You should remember the following:

1. Please bring your Letter of Allocation, Agreement of Sale, and Receipts of Payments.

2. If the allocation is in the names of two (2) persons, BOTH are required to attend with
National Identification Cards or Passports

3. You would need to pay 1/3 (one third] of the cost of the land and 50%[4000] of the
Conveyance Fee of $8,000.

Please note that you will NOT be offered another opportunity in YEAR 2006 to process your
Transport/ITitle.

Chief Executive Officer
Central Housing & Planning Authority
2006


copmmptlo(iweb works szV.comT


Quotations should reach us no later than August 07, 2006.
NIS and GRA Compliances are not necessary at the time quotations are submitted
The PELJ resenres the right to grant contracts to different suppliers for each lot
Government ads can be viewed at wwwnn.gina.gov.gy

MINISTRY~ OF HEALTH
HEALTH SECTOR DEVELOPMENT UNIT (HSDU)
GUYANA HIV/AIDS PREVENTION & CONTROL PROJECT (GAPCP)






Civil Society Organisations
Non-Governmental Organisations (NGOs); Community Based Organisations (CBOs)
and Faith Based Organisations (FBOs) are invited to submit proposals for funding of
HIV/ AIDS Projects which seek to increase awareness and promote behaviour
change, encourage and conduct testing arld offer care, support and capacity building
to vulnerable and affected persons.

Only the most competitive proposals will be funded. Proposals which are not
submitted in the required format or with the required supporting information will
not be considered. Preference will be given to proposals reaching the most
vulnerable/ high risk groups and persons living with and affected by HIV/AIDS in
hard to reach geographical areas.

Application Procedures

Applicants MUST uplift a Request for Proposals document containing instructions for
applying and the application form from the HSDU Office, East Street, Georgetown
(IDB Project Management Unit Building). NB: Old versions of the RFP are no longer
valid.

Deadlines:
Expressions of Interest (EOls): 16:00hrs, Friday, July 28, 2006
Completed proposals: 16:00hrs, Friday, September 22, 2006

Erpsl e in Int re d pted I rorn entities which do not submit their

Assi stance willI be provided for the preparation of proposalIs where requested.

Proposals will be evaluated by a Technical Review Committee. The HSDU reserves
the right to modify budgets and proposals before approval.


For further information contact:
Civil Society Coordinator
HSDU, GPHC Compound, East St.
Email: asiacha@gmail.com
Tel: 226-2425/ 226-6222


~-L - -






__


I


COOPERATIVE REPUBLIC OF GUYANA
MINISTRY OF PUBLIC WORKS AND COMMUNICATIONS

RE HABILITATION AND CONSTRUCTION OF ROADS
1.The Ministry of Public Works anld Communications invites sealed bids from eligible and qualified
bidders for Rehabilitation and Constnsctions of roads. It involves supplying, placing and
compacting road materials such as White Sand, White Sand/Sand Clay, Crusher Run and Double .
Bituminous Surface Treatment (DBST). The dchivery/construction period is 60days. The projects are.
1.Construction of Green-Field Roads, East Coast Demerara, Region 4.
2.Rehabilitation of Helena No.2 Road, East Coast Demerara, Region 4. :
S.Construction of Goedverwagting Western Access Road, East Coast ~Demerara, Region 4.
4.Construction of Coconut Walk (3 moads), Albouystown, Georgetown, Region 4
2.Bidding will be conducted though the National Competitive Bidding (NCB) pmoeedures, specified
in the Procurement Act 2003 and is open to all bidders.
3.Interested eligible bidders may obtain further information from, The Coordinaior; Wodrs Services
Group, and inspect the Bidding Documents at the address given below fmom 9:00hrs -4:00hts
Works Services Group
Ministry of Public Works and Communications,
Fort Street, Kingston
Georgetown.
4. Qualifications requirements include: .
a. Completion of any one (4) job of a similar nature mn the last five (5) years.
b. Financial report for the last Two (2) years
c. Valid NIS and GRA Complianc"
5.A complete set of Bidding Documents may be purchased by. interested bidderd at the address
below from July 27',2006 and upon payment of a non-refundable fee of Threb thousand and five
hundred dollars (GSE3,500) .The method of payment will be by cash or cheque in favour of the
Permanent Secretary, Ministry of Public Works and Communications.
6.Bids must be delivered to the address below at or before 9:00am on 8 Augus 2006. Electronic
bidding "shall not" be permitted. Late bids will be rejected. Bids will be open~ physically in the
presence of the bidders' representatives who choose to attend in person at the (ddretss below at
9:00am on 8*August 2006.
National Board of Procurement and Tender Administration
Ministry of Finance
Northwestern Building
Main and Urquhart Streets,Georgetown
7.Only Project No.2 "Rehabilitation of Helens Na2 Road, East Coast Demerara, Region 4."'
"Shall" be accompanied by a "Bid Security" of G S200,0oo.
Permanent Secretary
Miityof Public Works and Communications


M in istr y of Health

The Ministry of Health is offering a quantity of unserviceable articles for sale. These
articles shall be sold by "Public Tender" and "Public Auction" as per listings below:


Lit of Aarils

L0t A One (1) Toyota Isand Cruiser PDD 209
Isot B One (1) Toyota Isand Cruiser Pick up GCC 8496
Isot C One (1) Toyota 3y 15 Seat Minl.Bus PDD 4831
Lot D One (1) Austin Motor Car PGG 7025

ILot E One (1) Volkcs Wagon Car PDD 1764
Isot F One (1).Mazda Motor Car PDD 3135
Isot G One (1) lot, assorted Motor cycles and components

"Tenders for Lot A G must be placed in sealed envelopes, addressed to the Permanent Secretary,
Ministry of Health, Brickdam, Georgetown. Also, they must be clearly marked on the top right-hand
comer "TENDER FOR SALE OF UNSERVICEABLE VEHICLES/ ARTICLES" and deposited
in the Tender Box situated on the Mididle Floor (Deputiy Penrmaent Secretary's O~ice),
Mmnistry, oftleaklh, Brickidam, Georgetowtn not later than Wednesday 2nd Augst 2006 at 9:00 Hrs.
Tenders will be open on Wednesday 2nd August 2006 at 9:00 Hrs in the Ministry of Health
Large Boardroom, Lot 1 Brickdam, Georgetown where all Bidders/representatives are invited.

If tenderers wish to bid for more than one of the vehicles, tenders must be submitted for each in
separate envelopes with the description of the vehicle clearly stated on the top left-hand comer.

Successful tenderers must be ready and willing to execute transactions of the purchase within
four (4) days of award and be ready to remove the vehicles/articles from the Ministry of Health
premises within three (3) days of the completion of these transactions.

The Ministry of Health reserves the right to reverse its decision of sale of any or all of the items
advertised herein at anytime.
Public Auction:

Itis c4crils

1. One (1) lot assorted unserviceable Tyres
2. One (1) lot, Miscellaneous (Outboard engines and components)

Public Auction will be held at the Ministry of Health Compound. Brickidam, Georg~etown1 on
Tuersday? l' August 2006 at 10:30 Hrs. All articles will be sold "ars is"and "w'here is". Articles sold
must be removed from the Ministry of Health's premises within 48 hours or be subject to a daily sog
fee of One Thousand Dollars ($1,000.00) per day.

Articles may be viewed at the compound of the Ministry of Health, Lot 1 Brickdam. Georg~etown.
Mondays to Thursdays between 09):00 Hrs to 11:30 Hrs and 14:00 Hrs to 16:00 Hrs. Viewing may be
arranged through the Administration Division by contacts at telephone numbers 226-7400 or 22.5-6480.


EMPLOYERS 0MING NIS CONTRIBUTIONS FOR OVER 3 MONTHS

mINO Re. No NAME OF EMPLOYERS'
1 27053 Desmond Plumers
2 20302 Saheed ALl. (Kwality Super Centre)
3 20953 Paul's Fashions
4 26871 Vision Technology
5 26139 Christopher Andre Fraser
6 11038 Vigil Security
7 13648 Milco Gacment Company.
8 1 5980 Quality Plus.
9 26156 Upscale Restaurant
10 27025 Small Business
11 27359 SG Diayasis
12 00271 Nagasar Sawh
13 00430 Foo's General Store
14 09819 Greater Georgetown Fishermen Co-op Society
15 1 7799 Ashmins's Trading Enterprise.
16 20041 Elbert Jack (Jack's Music House)
17 24864 Splashmin's Fun Park & Resort
18 27683 Anthony John Construction instruction
19 17158 Chapman & Trotman-Attorney at Law
20 20758 Vickramadith Puran
21 27058 RFT. Investments
22 187 T&H.D
23 16977 South Carib Metals
24 13350 Demerara Woods
25 19506 Cops Security Servic
26 25111 United Associates Security & Domestic, Service


HEHHTW


Government ads can be viewed at www.gina.gov.gy~


Sonya Roopnauth
Permanent Secretary
Minisity of Health


Zeproewom o/htee~ust' Carter o/Arread
Tfhe Admninistration of' the Ollice of thle President hereby invites
interested Airlinles operating in Gjuyana to submit
'Empresions ofhsterest' for the Charter of Aircraft (s) to transport
365 Government of Guyana Scholarship Students to Cuba via the
Gieorgetown/H-avana route during the period August September, 2006
'llse sealed proposal, which should include all costs associated
with this Charter, should be duly submitted to the:
Permanent Secretary
Office of the President
New Garden Street
Georgetown
on or before July 31", 2006.
Jern jer Webster
caan"""mu.""""pm Permanrent Secretary






I


The Systems of Reaistration, Contribution Recording and Benefit Payments


entered into that Contribution database the ~
system checks with the Registration i
database to verify the identity of the 1
employee.

If the employee's identity is not verified the
contribution paid is held in suspense and
not allocated to anyone.

In order therefoe for contributions to
be correctly allocated to an employee,
the name and Registration number as
recorded in the Registration database
must correspond to that being entered
in the Contribution database.

The responsibility of the employer is to
ensure that at the point of registration the
employee's name and the other particulars
are correct. It is also the responsibility to
the employer to give to each of his
employee the National Insurance
Registration card which bears his number
and also to record that number in his
records as that belonging to the employee.

The employer is also responsible when
remitting contributions to National
Insurance Scheme to state the correct
names, National Insurance numbers etc.,
of the persons for whom the contributions
are being paid.

The National Insurance Scheme is
responsible for keeping an up-to-date and
correct record of all persons registered
under the system. It is also responsible for
maintaining a record of all payments made
for and on behalf of each employee.
The National Insurance Scheme is also
responsible for checking the records of the
employer to ensure that all his employees
are registered and that contributions are
paid by and on their behalf.
The National Insurance Scheme is further
responsible for paying an employee a
benefit if that person satisfies the
conditions to receive the benefit.
One of the conditions that are required for
the payment of a benefit, except those in
the industrial branch, is the payment of a
given number of contributions to the
Scheme.

It must be emphasized that although an
employer may have paid contributions for
on behalf of an employee, if that
employee's name and National Insurance
number do not match that in the
Registration database, the contributions


~i~i~~a;~ ~i~ori~eirel3; 231:'Zoo~j


would not be recorded as being paid for
that person. Only those contributions
which are paid using the name and number
in the Registration database will be
recorded for the person

In the early years of the Scheme, there
were some employers who paid I~ttle or
no attention into the registration of their
employees As a result there are
names and corresponding registration
numbers in the registration database
which belong to persons who have never
worked and there are persons who have
actually worked but who were not
registered. There are cases of persons
who have worked with names and
corresponding bio-particulars which
belong to their relatives. In other cases
persons were registered at different points
in time with the same eniployer using
different names:

The problems arise when a claim for a
benefit is made. It is then for the first time,
that National Insurance Scheme interfaces
with the employee and it s then that all the
inconsistencies are revealed some of
which date back the point of registration.

The Scheme is required to ensure thatthe
recipient of a benefit especially if that
benefit is a pension, is the correct person
and that helshe has satisfied all the
requirements for the award of that benefit.

It means that those inconsistencies when
identified must be corrected in order for the
records to reflect the true position with
regard to the claimant.

The scrutiny of the particulars of the
claimant is necessary if the Scheme is to
ensure that the recipient of the pension is
the right person and also the amount paid
is correct. The National Insurance
Registration database contains names of
persons that are similar in spelling and
great care has to be exercised in dealing
with those cases.

The payment af a pension to a person who
does not satisfy the requirements for the
receipt of that pension is defeating the
purpose for which the Scheme was
established i the first place and therefore
is a recipe f its own destruction. That
should be pre ented at all costs.


From~ the inception dif the National
Insurance Scheme the systems for the
registration of employees and for the
deduction and payment of their
contribution to the Scheme were
entrusted to the employer. This is clearly
stated ini the National insurance and
Social Security (Collectio~n of
Contributions) Regulations, Chapter
36:01 of the Laws of Guyana.

The employer is required by legislation to
supply. information on each of his
employee to the National Insurance
Schemqe. The National Insurance Scheme
is required to register each employee
using the information supplied by the
employer. Once the employee is
registered, a National Insurance
Registration card is prepared and a
National Insurance Identification number
is alidtted to the employee. The
Registration card which bears the name
and the registration number of the
employee is returned to the employer for
onward transmission to the employee. The
name and the Reg istration number allotted
to that person are recorded in the National
Insurance Registration database. That
database contains all the valid names and
corresponding numbers of National
Insurance registrants.
It must be noted that there is no interface
between the employee and the National
Insurance Scheme during that process.
The Scheme depends solely on the
employer to supply reliable information
relative to the employee for the completion
of that process.

The employer is required by the 15" day of
each month to submit to National
Insurance Scheme a schedule containing
the name, National Insurance Registration
number and other particulars of each
person for whom he is remitting
contributions for the previous month. The
name on the schedule is expected to be
the same used in the registration process
and the number the same as that issued by
National Insurance Scheme.

Those other particulars include the amount
of contributions paid on behalf of and
deducted from the employee's wages for
that period.

The information supplied by the employer
is entered into the National Insurance
Scheme Contribution database.
At the time when the contribution data are