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Guyana chronicle
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00088915/00214
 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: 9/10/2006
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: UF00088915:00214
 Related Items
Preceded by: Guyana graphic

Full Text


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


Lo t a sea' dive days ago when Peter Harvey was reported missing after he had But it is now believed he took a ferry to the British mainland
Sat setold his wife he was going diving but failed to return to his home for a secret weekend away, returned on Monday and went to the
could face charges on the island of Guernsey in the English Channel. spot where he was supposed to have been diving, police said.
Harvey, 35, was plucked from the water off Guernsey Mon-
LONDON, (Reuters) British police were consid- day evening after police had called off the search and had told his WITH THE COMPLIMENTS OF
ering on F'rida) whether to charge a diver whose family that he was probably dead.
disappearance sparked a massive search but who The museum worker's tale of how he survived in the icy wa- l
Sis believed to actually have taken a ferry trip for a ters for more than 50 hours after "having been struck by a boat" -
secret weekend away. and losing his mask and air supply made headlines in Britain. He &j ie
Search and rescue teams were sent out two Satur- even released a statement after his "miraculous" rescue.



13 2 I)AYS ST( D O... 9 D


'Good team' challenged


to uphold high standards
SB... SWEARING in 19
-ir FIREMEN in b....g....e.co. -which ministers of his new
government,
President Bharrat
Jagdeo yesterday
said he was
confident that he
has chosen a "good
team" to carry out
his five-year
development
agenda, but warned
that he would
require high
standards from
them. Page two
THE new ministers with
President Bharrat Jagdeo
at State House. (Picture by
Cullen Bess Nelson)


FIRE DESTROYS

BUILDMAI Centm


A BUILDING in the Guyana Elections Commission (GECOM)
FIREMEN trying to bring the compound which stores hard copies of records, was yesterday
blaze under control. afternoon destroyed by fire of unknown origin.


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I







SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 10, 2006


'Good team' challenged




to uphold high standards


By Neil Marks

\\ EARING in 19 ministers
~f his new government, Presi-
dent Bharrat Jagdeo yester-
day said he was confident
that he has chosen a "good
team" to carry out his five-
year development agenda, but
warned that he would require
high standards from them.
Mr. Jagdeo has appointed
ten new faces to the Cabinet
and among them are three
women. Minister of Amerindian
Affairs Ms. Carolyn Rodgrigues
and Prime Minister designate
Mr. Samuel Hinds, complete the
Cabinet. They were appointed
earlier in the week.
Mr. Jagdeo addressed the
ministers after the swearing-in


ceremony at State Hlouse, tell-
ing them they were embarking
on a difficult, but exciting jour-
ney, and urged that they remain
humble and maintain high stan-
dards in performing their duties.
Attorney Ms. Priya
Manickchand. 30. is the
youngest member of the Cabi-
net. She is taking up the port-
folio of Minister of Human Ser-
vices and Social Security.
"I think I have the energy
and 1 am excited about what I
have to do." said Manickchand.
who joined the People's Pro-
gressive Party/Civic (PPP/C)
only for these elections. The
PPP/C was returned to the seat
of government through a land-
slide victory at the August 28
general and regional elections.


ar-lnris


Among issues she said will
definitely have to be addressed
are reforming the laws dealing
with sexual offences, child pro-
tection, and expanding legal aid
services.
Mr. Robert Persaud, 32.
also conies on board as one of
the new young faces in the
Cabinet. lie is taking on the
loaded portfolio of Minister of
Agriculture and said he knows
of the responsibility resting on
his shoulders.
He said agriculture accounts
for 35 per cent of the country's
Gross Domestic Product (GDP)
and that hundreds of thousands
of jobs depend on the sector.
Persaud, who until his ap-
pointment served as Informa-
tion Liaison to the President and


Ir n -


head of the Government Infor-
mation Agency, said his first
few days on the job will be
spent "learning" from the tech-


be taking over the portfolio at a
time when the economy is dis-
playing stability.
He said with a number of


YOUNGEST Minister Priya Manickchand after she was
sworn in yesterday afternoon.


nical staff at the ministry.
He said his focus will be on
national food security, and on
ensuring that the farmers and
other ordinary workers in the
sector enjoy "profit" for their
hard word.
Another new young face in
the government is Dr. Frank An-
thony, who has the critical task
of seeing the country through
its biggest sporting spectacle -
Cricket World Cup (CWC)
2007.
As the new minister of Cul-
ture. Youth and Sport, he indi-
cated that preparations for
Guyana's hosting of the games.
including the building of the sta-
dium, are on stream and it
would be his task in the coming
months to make sure this con-
tinues.
In addition, he said a plan
which he hopes to develop con-
taining "new things" for the
Ministry, would entail under-
takings beyond the cricket tour-
nament. He said the stadium
would provide opportunities for
training of local and international
sportsmen and women and for
a move in the direction of
sports tourism.
The new Minister of Fi-
nance, Dr. Ashni Singh, who
previously served as Director of
Budget, said he was happy to


investments in tourism, and the
construction boom ongoing in
the country in preparation for
CWC 2007, along with the
sugar modernisation project at


Skeldon,
for Berbi
ments in


the Cabinet is Dr. Desrey Fox,
who has been appointed Min--
ister within the Ministry of
Education. She once served as
head of the Amerindian Re-
search Unit at the University of
Guyana, and recently as the cu-
rator of the Walter Roth Mu-
seum of Anthropology after
gaining her doctorate in linguis-
tics.
She said the impact of her
appointment has been hum-
bling, and said she recognizes the
public responsibility she has to
carry out her duties with a
sense of dedication.
She said education is the
pillar upon which the future
of the country lies, and she'll
carry out her task with that
in mind. She said she will
definitely include as part of
her responsibility the
development of education in
the hinterland regions of
Guyana.
The new Minister of Home
Affairs, Mr. Clement Rohee,
previously Minister of Foreign
Trade and International Coop-
eration, said he sees the chal-
lenges ahead of him.
He said crime is an obvious
priority issue, especially so
with increases in transnational
gun running and drug smuggling,
and money laundering.
Minister Rohee indicated


NEW Minister of Finance Dr. Ashni Singh.

the oil refinery plans that intelligence gathering
ce, and the new invest- would be a key issue he will
bauxite, should see the emphasise as he carries out


economy progressing.
Another of the new faces in


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 10, 2006


Charges filed in



T&T courts over



Khan handling


AS THE Roger Khan saga
continues, charges of
kidnapping, false
imprisonment, and
misconduct in public office
have been filed separately in
a Trinidadian court against
two Trinidad government
officials and a top ranking
United States embassy agent
in the Caribbean twin-island
republic implicated in
handing the Guyanese
businessmen over into U.S.
custody.
Gary Tuggle, head of the
U.S.' Drug Enforcement Agency
(DEA) in Trinidad, David West,
the head of Extradition
Department in the Trinidad
Attorney General Chambers,
and Stephen Sookram, a
Trinidadian immigration officer
are likely to be served with
notice next week to answer the
charges in the Arima Magistrates
Court on December 8.
According to documents
seen by the Sunday Chronicle,
the charges were laid in the
Arima Magistrates Court on
Thursday. The complainant is
Sherman Ramoutar, an attorney
for Khan. Khan is in U.S.
Federal Prison awaiting a
further hearing on charges that
he conspired to import cocaine
into the United States.
In the first instance, all
three men are charged with
false imprisonment, for
having, on June- 29,
unlawfully and injuriously
imprisoning Khan and
detaining him against his
will.
The second charge of
kidnapping, or "unlawfully and
by force and fraud" take and
carry Khan against his will, was
also filed against all three men.
In the third charge, only
West and Sookram are named
for misconduct in public office,
"by unlawfully and injuriously
imprisoning" Khan.
According to a local
attorney for Khan, after the
Guyanese businessman was
expelled from Suriname, he was


descending the stairs of the
Surinamese airways flight at
Piarco International Airport in
Trinidad when he was taken by
Sookram. The Immigration
officer then took him to Tuggle,
who saw him into an SUV and
then into a private jet to the
United States where he is now
in custody.
According to the lawyer,
charges were filed against West
also, because he was the
intellectual author of the events
that transpired in Trinidad.
Khan, 36, were arrested
in what Suriname police said
was a huge drug bust that
netted 213 kilos of cocaine on
June 15 in Paramaribo.
Khan was flown from the
country to the U.S. on June 29
after the authorities there said
they had no charges against him.


This was despite the fact
that Suriname Minister of
Justice, Mr. Chandrikapersad
Santokhi, had initially linked
Khan to plots to assassinate
key government and judicial
officials in that country and had
deemed him a threat to national
and international security.
Santokhi had also told
reporters that Khan, for
about two years before, was
also being investigated for
cocaine trafficking, firearm
possession and being part of
a criminal gang.
Less than 24 hours after he
was nabbed in Trinidad, Khan
was arraigned at the Brooklyn
Federal Court in New York
before Judge Roanne Mann on
a charge of "conspiring to
import cocaine".
Meanwhile, the fate of the


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three Guyanese Paul
Rodrigues, Sean Belfield and
Lloyd Roberts still in separate
jails in Suriname since they were
nabbed on June 15 last, along


with their alleged boss man
Roger Khan remains uncertain.
The men, all ex-
policemen, were said to be
working as bodyguards for


KODT iUT RE


Khan who has since been
extradited to the United States
and is due for a third court
appearance on September 18
in New York.


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Party civil war after





bid to oust UK's Blair


By Peter Graff

LONDON (Reuters) British
Prime Minister Tony Blair
appealed for an end to
personal attacks within his
ruling Labour Party
yesterday days after being
forced against his will to
announce he will leave
office within a year.
Blair acknowledged the
week had been a disaster and
told followers to stop attacking
each other.
"There was something
irredeemably old-fashioned
about it. The attacks on the
leader, the leader responds, the
briefings, the counter briefings,"
Blair told a conference of
Progress, a group of pro-reform
Labour Party members.
"We're not going to win if
we have personal attacks by
anybody on anyone. Because it
turns off the public."
Polls show the sudden
battle over the succession has
hurt the prime minister.
But even more damage may
have been done to his presumed
successor, Finance Minister
Gordon Brown, who for the
first time faces serious doubt
about whether he will succeed


BERLIN (Reuters) German
Chancellor Angela Merkel,
who has sought to bolster ties
with the United States since
she took office, rebuked
Washington yesterday for
sanctioning secret CIA
prisons used to interrogate
terror suspects.
"The use of such prisons is
not compatible with my
understanding of the rule of
law," Merkel said in Berlin.
President Bush admitted
this week the CIA had run
detention centres at secret
overseas locations. months after
reports surfaced that the
intelligence agency had. used


Blair.
But anger and despair
among party members was
palpable. During a question and
answer session, one women
asked Blair in tears what he
would say to a mother whose
son died in Afghanistan while
party leaders were fighting for
power.
Eight Labour members of
parliament triggered the week's
crisis by resigning from junior
government posts, saying Blair
should go. Blair said he would
resign within a year, but would
have preferred to make the
announcement on his own
terms.
Brown himself said little
during the week. but his failure
to endorse his boss was seen as
backing for the plotters.
STUPID, STUPID.
STUPID
In a devastating interview
in the London Evening
Standard on Friday that
commentators said had
transformed the debate within
the party, former Home
Secretary Charles Clarke
called Brown's behaviour
"stupid, stupid, stupid."
Clarke followed it up with
another interview in yesterday's


Europe as a hub to shuttle
suspects around for
interrogation.
Merkel said even in the
fight against terrorism, such
means did not justify the ends
and that other solutions must be
found.
"(Instead) we must find
answers to how we can combat
terrorists effectively without
calling our fundamental
principles and beliefs in
question." she said.
At the end of last year. U.S.
Secretary of State Condolce/za
Rice came lo IEurope and
defended \Washingl ons
ticatil nct of its dctalinees i ll he


Daily Telegraph, calling Brown
"deluded" and a "control freak."
Clarke's angry comments
about Brown raised the


British Prime Minister Tony
Blair leaves Congress
House after giving a
speech at the annual
Progress conference in
central London September
9, 2006. (Alessia
Pierdomenico/Reuters)

prospect, once seen as highly
unlikely, that Brown might face
a serious challenger in a bid to
succeed Blair.
"The former Home
Secretary has posed the only
question that now matters: is


war on terrorism, but did not tellin
address the issue of whether the daily
CIA had operated secret gone
prisons. "]
Since taking power in for ii
November, Merkel has been at lik
pains to repair ties with the outsi
U.S. that were damaged by her Amer
predecessor Gerhard papei
Schroeder's vocal opposition to infor
the invasion of Iraq. opcr,
Despite her criticism. Germ
Merkel said she welcomed B1
the faict thai Bush had raised on
the issue of 111h prisons renei
himself. la~ v
(Geriinit v's licirir gove
Minister \\'olfgans.i Sch.ieub lc nat
alsi .condenlimied l thel Ilc illons. lpiso
A .C e ''. >*-.* .. . -' "

"..


Gordon Brown fit to lead his
party and his country?" the
Daily Telegraph wrote.
In his speech, Blair hinted
at a desire for a truce with
Brown. describing his "New
Labour" project of bringing the
party to the center as an
achievement that he and Brown
had jointly engineered. He
insisted: "There is no
fundamental ideological divide
within the Labour Party."
But a poll in the
Independent newspaper
showed that a majority of
voters now saw Labour as more
divided than the scandal-tainted
Conservatives when they were
forced out of government by
Blair's Labour in 1997 after 18
years in power.
Blair and Brown have
jointly run Labour since
Brown agreed to back Blair
as party leader in 1994. after
receiving what has been
widely assumed to be a tacit
assurance Blair would turn
over the reins to him one day.
But throughout Blair's
decade in power, the two men
have clashed, usually by
exchanging nasty remarks in
anonymous briefings from
their aides.


g the Passauer Neue Presse
that the United States had
too far.
I've never seen a reason
iterning terror suspects
ke in Guantanamo -
de the jurisdiction of
rican courts." he told the
r. adding that he had no
nation that the CIA had
ated secret prisons in
iany.
,ush's public admission
1Vednesday prompted d
wed calls by European
makers that their
rnments dix ulge the
ions of the se ret CIA
is.
*' ^S..


Senate panel


finds no prewar


Iraq-Qaeda link

Darid Morgan

WA'SHINGTON (Reutersi Saddam Hussein had no
relationship with al Qaeda. including Iraq-based guerrilla
Abu Musab al Zarqawi, despite claims bs President
George \%. Bush and other administration officials, a
Senate report released on Friday said.
The report. one of tmo newl'. declassified reports released
bN' the Senate Intelligence Comrminiee. dress on a previous)
undisclosed October 2005 CIA assessment as Americans
prepared to mark the fifth anners'ar. %f ihe September 11
attacks on the United States by al Qaeda.
The reports quickly became part of a political battle on
Capitol Hill where Democrats and Repubicans are trestlng
over national security issues before congressional elecnons in
November.
The other report said the administration chose to prou\de
funding to the Iraqi National Congress. or INC. eule group in
2002 over a warning by the Defence Intelligence Agency that
the INC had been penetrated by "hostile intelligence services"
and was intent on influencing U.S. polhcy tuo ard Saddam
The documents, part of the Senite panel probe of pre.iar
Iraq intelligence, were issued as Bush seeks to address flagging
public support for the Iraq war he x iec s a central front in
the U.S. war on terrorism. They were the latest in a senses of
investigations into the run-up to the 2003 mva.sd-in ol Iraq, u which
Bush launched to counter a threat of weapons of mass
destruction that were never found.
Democrats said the data showed that top administration
officials, including Bush, Vice President Dick Cheney and
Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice, misled the public to drum
up support for war in Iraq by alleging a link between Saddam
and the militant network.
"Today's reports show that the administration's repeated
allegations of a past, present and future relationship between
al Qaeda and Iraq were wrong and intended to exploit the deep
sense of insecurity among Americans in the immediate aftermath
of the September 11th attacks," said Sen. John Rockefeller of
West Virginia, the panel's ranking Democrat.
'UNFOUNDED ALLEGATIONS*
The committee's Republican chairman, Sen. Pat Roberts of
Kana-. accused DeiKmocrats of presenting their own misleading
views.
"The additional lie5. of the Comint~ttee's Democrats are
little more ihan a rehashing of the .mune unfounded allegations
ihe\ '.e used for oetr three ,cars." he said in a sittemenitni
Roberts also expressed rrusgimings, about the 2I18-page INC
report. sing its conclu-ion, \%ere not always supported by
underlying fact
Critics it the 2003 Iraq invasion have long argued the
administration used flawed information from the INC to bolster
their case for war, while ignoring contradictory intelligence.
Roberts said there was no evidence the INC knowingly
provided false information to the administration and described
the exile group as having "a minimal role" in prewar U.S.
judgments.
Another Democrat. Sen. Carl Levin of Michigan, used the
report to accuse Bush himself of making a false statement about
ties between Saddam and Zarqawi, the one-time al Qaeda leader
in Iraq who \\as killed by U.S. forces in June.
Bush asserted as recently as asn August 21 news conference
thal Saddal hlad links \ i th /arqa\i.
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Pand A A 95 nAR


[Merkel riticises U.S. oer CIA pisooCnn~


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P;.?"X i






SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 10, 2006-


Demonstrators hold a banner of an image of Felipe
Calderon and the word 'No' outside the federal electoral
tribunal in Mexico City where Calderon was due to arrive
to receive the certificate confirming him as the winner of
the presidential elections September 6, 2006. (Henry
Romero/Reuters)


Mexican


protesters sour


Calderon's


homecoming


MEXICO CITY (Reuters)
Angry protesters sabotaged a
home-town public appear-
ance by Mexico's president-
elect on Friday in what may
be a taste of resistance to his
rule vowed by a leftist rival
claiming election fraud, me-
dia reported.
Conservative Felipe
Calderon, named president-elect
this week after a court threw
out fraud claims by his leftist
rival, was to place flowers in a
square in his home town of
Morelia in western Mexico as
a tribute to a celebrated inde-
pendence hero.
But some 200 supporters
of leftist Andres Manuel Lopez
Obrador flooded the square
prior to the act, forcing him to
put it off until later, said main
national newspapers Reforma
and El Universal, and Televisa,
Mexico's main television chan-


A spokesperson for
Calderon denied the protesters
had forced postponement of the
event, saying it had been put
back for logistic reasons.
Former Mexico City mayor
Lopez Obrador, who as candi-
date promised to lift Mexico's
poor out of misery, has shut
down much of the capital with
protest camps since losing the
July 2 vote and has promised to
stop Calderon governing.
Attendance has declined at
rallies for Lopez Obrador in
Mexico's main square, where he
is camping alongside protesters,
but he has called a mass meet-
ing to propose forming a so-
called parallel government to re-
sist Calderon's rule.
Calderon is set to replace
ruling party colleague Presi-
dent Vicente Fox on Decem-
ber 1.


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Brazil sees Amazon land


clearing easing this year


By Andrea Welsh
BRASILIA (Reuters) Huge
tracts of Brazil's Amazon
rainforest were cleared le-
gally and illegally in the past
year, but the rate of defores-
tation slowed, the country's
environment minister said
last Tuesday.
It was the second year in a
row that the pace of the destruc-
tion of the world's largest tropi-
cal rainforest declined. Booming
demand for farm exports caused
land-clearing to peak in 2004.
A slowdown in farming-
driven deforestation and a crack-
down on illegal logging may
have contributed to the reduc-
tion in the rate. The effort, how-


ever, was hampered in part by
corruption within the ranks of
the Brazilian environmental
agency IBAMA, where some
employees have been arrested in
illegal logging raids.
Preliminary figures show
that deforestation slowed 11
percent this year from last year,
when 7,255 square miles of
rainforest were cleared.
Officials estimate 6,450
square miles of forest an area
about the size of Hawaii or
somewhat smaller than Kuwait
- could have been lost legally or
illegally in the 2006 season,
which runs from August 2005
through July 2006.
"This shows it wasn't just
a cyclical reduction," Environ-


ment Minister Marina Silva told
a news conference.
The official deforestation
report, based on a more detailed
satellite reading, will be ready
by year's end.
Brazil's chaotic legal sys-
tem and its large informal
economy have not helped the
fight against deforestation. Ille-
gal loggers often use fake per-
mits and land titles to harvest
trees and then sell the cleared
land to farmers or ranchers.
Silva, whose parents were
rubber-tappers in the rainforest
state of Acre, pledged to fight
illegal logging when she became
environment minister in 2003.
But deforestation surged
during her first year in office as


Hooch liquor kills 23 in Nicaragua


By Frank Jack Daniel
LEON, Nicaragua (Reuters)
An adulterated batch of
moonshine cane liquor has
killed 23 people in Nicara-
gua, the government said on
Friday, and dozens more with
symptoms of poisoning
flooded an overstretched hos-
pital.
Patients overflowed from
run-down wards in the public
hospital in the city of Leon,
about 55 miles northwest of the
capital Managua.
About 90 people were be-
ing treated for poisoning. Sev-
eral were in critical condition
and hooked up to ventilators.
Others were transferred to the
capital Managua.
Like many victims, carpen-
ter Benito Figueroa was treated


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on a stretcher in a peeling cock-
roach-ridden corridor. He said he
didn't stop a month-long drink-
ing binge even after hearing
what had happened.
"I knew the drunks were
dying but I didn't care, and now
all my friends are gone," said
Figueroa, 28, with tubes in his
nose and wrist. "If I'm spared,
I'll never drink again.
The sale of home-distilled
alcohol is legal in Nicaragua and
widespread in rural areas. Most
of those killed were poor, al-
though one doctor from Leon
hospital died.
The bad batch was mixed
with methanol, a poisonous liq-
uid which, when ingested, can
cause organ damage within
hours and lead to blindness and
death from respiratory failure.
Lacking medicine, exhausted


nurses gave patients shots of
high proof fine Nicaraguan rum.
Alcohol serves as an antidote to
the poisoning.
"We can't take much more,"
said nurse Angela Salinas. "We're
hungry and short of medicines."
Outside, crowds of men and
women of all ages terrified they
drunk the bad booze jostled to
be admitted to the hospital,
while a small group of evangeli-
cal Christians loudly prayed.
Police have closed down
several vendors of homemade li-
quor and confiscated 20,000 li-
ters (5,280 U.S. gallons) to pre-
vent further incidents.
A similar methanol poison-
ing epidemic killed at least 120
people in the neighboring
country of El Salvador in 2000,
forcing a 10-day nationwide
drinking ban.


local demand for timber and
global demand for soy and beef
tempted people deeper into the
rainforest.
Nearly 10,620 square miles
- an area about the size of Mas-
sachusetts and Albania were
cleared from August 2003 to
July 2004.
Corruption inside Brazil's
park service IBAMA has
been part of the problem.
Some 100 IBAMA employ-
ees have been arrested since
mid-2003 in raids that have
uncovered more than a dozen
illegal logging rings.
The latest bust was an-
nounced on Tuesday. Police dis-
mantled a group using front
companies to harvest timber
from protected areas in the
western states of Rondonia and
Mato Grosso. Seven IBAMA
employees were involved.
Environmental groups in
Brazil largely applaud Silva's
efforts, although some say they
would like to see more attention
given to replanting already de-
forested land.
To date, nearly 270,290
square miles of Amazon
rainforest have been cleared,
said Joao Paulo Capobianco,
the Ministry's secretary of
biodiversity. That represents
about 17.5 per cent of the
rainforest, or an area equal to
Texas in size and somewhat
bigger than Turkey.


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6 SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 10, 2006


Editorial

WHILE GUYANESE of all walks of life reflect on the sur-
prises of inclusion and exclusion in President Bharrat
Jagdeo's new cabinet, it is also of interest to note how some
who are bent on sowing discord continue with their nega-
tive politicking when all should endeavour to take advan-
tage of the post-elections atmosphere in advancing
Guyana's national interest.
For instance, for one social interest group that claims le-
gitimacy to speak for Guyanese of African descent (quite a self-
serving profile), Afro-Guyanese "have nothing to celebrate from
a flawed democratic process"
What is more, this group, which had called for a boycott of
the just-concluded elections, and known to have links with ele-
ments holding an "armed resistance" perspective, seems quite
upset with the leader of the People's National Congress Re-
form-One Guyana, Robert Corbin, for talking the language
of inclusiveness and cooperation and disinterest in fostering in-
stability.
For revisiting an earlier call for "inclusive governance and
power-sharing", Corbin was equated by this group with the
"proverbial horse that left the barn with too little and too late..."
Quite strangely, a competitor of this newspaper had, a week
ago today, also editorially ridiculed the PNCR-1G leader for
"the abysmal showing of his party at the polls", and questioned
his legitimacy to now talk of "shared governance" without pay-
ing attention to the results of the elections.


MESSAGES OF HOPE, DISUNITY


Coincidentally, that editorial found time to give much en-
couragement to the new Alliance for Change (AFC) which mus-
tered just over eight per cent of the popular votes and is al-
ready revealing sharp post-elections cracks.
In contrast to the posturings of those seemingly upset over
the PPP/C's decisive electoral victory that resulted from a sus-
tained campaign to attract greater multi-ethnic support, there
have been the objective assessments of the outcome of the elec-
tions from the various observer missions, the private sector and
also trade unions.
A fractured GTUC, which FITUG continues to encour-
age to heal the wounds of division, may be in no mood as
yet to recognize the' verdict of the electorate. But this
country's oldest union, Guyana Labour Union (GLU), lost
no time in extending congratulations to President Jagdeo
and the PPP/C on their "resounding victory" at the Au-
gust 28 elections.
GLU General Secretary Carvil Duncan stated in a press re-
lease last week that he and his executive were "heartened and
encouraged" by assurances of President Jagdeo to "tackle the
task of nation-building with greater inclusiveness".
Quite rightly, the government would be expected to do just
that encourage maximum cooperation and practical forms of
greater inclusiveness. It is obligated to let every section of our
ethnically and culturally diverse nation know, with firmness,
that no one group or segment is on top.


Bound together by history, every section of our society, all
the stakeholders must strive to give substance to our national
motto of 'One People, One Nation, One Destiny'. The gov-
ernment has a very major role to play in further proving the
messengers of divisiveness and doom wrong as it strives to give
encouragement to the voices of reason and hope.
We take this opportunity to also express our own con-
gratulations for the work done by the Guyana Elections-
Commission (GECOM).




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


SNAP POLLS ST LUCIA


YES; JAMAICA,


T&T NO


THERE HAVE been speculations for some time about snap gen-
eral elections -meaning before Cricket World Cup 2007 in
at least three Caribbean Community states Jamaica, St.
Lucia and Trinidad and Tobago. In all three, elections are not
constitutionally due before late next year.
Of the trio, what now seems certain is that there will be an
early poll in St. Lucia, possibly called for no later than mid No-
vember by Prime Minister Kenny Anthony whose incumbent
Labour Party is seeking a third consecutive term in government.
Therefore, while inclined to rule out a snap poll in either Ja-
maica or Trinidad and Tobago, I am counting one for St. Lucia which
has been under a Labour government since 1996.
Over three months ago, on May 21 to be precise, Prime Min-
ister Patrick Manning had hinted of a snap election when he said
that "the bell will ring" while addressing a General Council meeting
of his governing People's National Movement (PNM).
Well, that "bell" did not ring for even the local government elec-
tion that was due in July. Nor does it seem likely, to ring now that the
budgetary estimates for fiscal year 2006-2007 have been presented
in parliament.
Manning seems to be in no hurry to exploit the deteriorating
internal divisions of the opposition United National Congress
(UNC) with a snap national election.that his PNM is widely ex-
pected to. win. But he would also be 'mindful of widening serious
social problems with escalating murders 263 by Friday and climb-
ing robberies and other gun-related crimes.
In Jamaica,.the latest findings of the Stone Poll have put the prover-
bial cat among the pigeons, a scenario
in which both traditional contenders
ior state power,,incumbent People's
National Party (PNP) and opposition
Jamaica' Labour Party (JLP), in which
the spin doctors of both are compet-
ing to'interpret things in their favour.
Prime ,Minister Portia
Sf Simpson-Miller, judged by the
opinion poll to have a clear lead
ov\er'JLP leader'Bruce Golding to
be capable of doing a better job in
managing the affairs of Jamaica,
Smay well have complicated her
Sb. party's electoral fortunes by not
capitalizing on the momentum gen-
erated by her triumph as PNP
leader to call a snap election.
PRIME MINISTER PORTIA Golding, on the other hand, is
SIMPSON-MILLER doing his best to project optimism
that under his leadership of the JLP
- still in a trial phase, as it is also for Simpson-Miller the PNP
could be frustrated in its goal for an unprecedented fifth consecu-
tive term.

TWO 4TH TERMS
Well, a fourth consecutive term by the PNP was also felt by
the JLP to be unachievable under P.J. Patterson's final term. Inci-
dentally, the governing People's Progressive Party in Guyana last
month also achieved an unprecedented fourth consecutive term at
free and fair elections with 14 more parliamentary seats than its
major rival, People's National Congress.


Across in The Bahamas. Prime Minister Perry Christie last
month marked his 63rd birthday with an "election-readiness" alert
to his Progressive Liberal Party (PLP) which had defeated the Free-
dom National Party at the 2002 general election by capturing 29 of
the 40 parliamentary seats.
Christie said he was optimistic about winning a second term
for his PLP but steered clear of signalling a time-frame. A new poll
is due in 2007 but The Bahamas, unlike some other CARICOM
states, does not have to contend
with the hosting of a CWC tour-
nament and, therefore, avoiding the
Scheduling of an election in the first
half of next year.
In St. Lucia, Prime Minister
Anthony is among those leaders
who are faced with such a choice.
His decision is to get a snap poll
out of the way and well ahead of
the Christmas season, but an offi-
cial announcement is not likely be-
S fore completion of the new elec-
Storal register by early next month.
The 55-year-old Anthony,
PRIME MINISTER optimistic about his party securing a
KENNY ANTHONY third consecutive term, has gone on the
offensive against the leader of its tra-
ditional challenger for power, the United Workers Party (UWP) of the
now octogenarian former Prime Minister Sir John Compton.
Compton had dominated St. Lucia politics for some four de-
cades and has twice given up leadership of the UWP only to.twice
return to its helm. He is yet to clearly indicate if he would be con-
testing one of the 17 constituencies at the forthcoming poll, even
as he continues to introduce UWP candidates.

SLP/UWP CLASH
As the pre-election temperature rises, the UWP has been pushed
on the defensive on two fronts by the ruling SLP, both with.for-
eign policy implications relations with Taiwan and a hostile stance
towards Cuba.
First, the SLP has urged the UWP to "own up" to having re-
ceived financial support from Taiwan, generally regarded as a ren-
egade province of the People's Republic of China.
Anthony's SLP's had lost little time, following its 1997. elec-
tion victory, in cutting ties with Taiwan and establishing diplomatic
relations with the government in Beijing.
Last week, the SLP claimed that it was in possession of infor-
mation that Taiwan was making use of its diplomatic mission in St.
Kitts and Nevis to funnel support to the UWP for the coming clec-
tion with the understanding that once returnedI to power his partly
would resume ties.
The SLP said "this is a serious matter" since when St. Lucia
had diplomatic relations with Taiwan "there was little evidence of
benefits to St. L.ucia". In contrast, the Anthony administration enu-
merated various high profile projects in, among others, the fields of
sports, culture and health Ifrom the People's Republic ol China in
its nine years of diplomatic ties with St. Lucia.
Compton quickly shot back by saying lie had no intention of
"bowing i( the wishes ofl the ruling party". Without either specifi-
cally denying 'r conlf"ming receiving any assistance from Taiwan,


the UWP leader said the SLP did not "control our foreign
policy...what it is trying to do is to get money from mainland China
by suggesting we are linked to Taiwan..."

VAUGHN LEWIS
But he was not as forthcoming in response to another chal-
lenge from the governing SLP that accused him of adopting an un-
gracious stance against Cuba with which St Lucia has developed
very beneficial relations over the years.
The accusation followed a threat, as reported, by Compton at


a recent public meeting that once returned to government the UWP
would bring back home an estimated 300 St. Lucians studying nurs-
ing in Cuba. The warning came against reported allegations of dis-
satisfaction by some students with living conditions in Cuba.
For the SLP, Compton is simply engaging in "retrograde cold
war politics" in the UWP's association with Taiwan and the
"shameful ingratitude" being shown towards Cuba.
When contacted, Sir John promised to make available to mela
statement in response to the "re-
.call" warning on St. Lucian nurs-
ing students in Cuba. But it was
not received up to the time of writ-
in g.
Compton could persist in
crossing political swords with
Anthony's SLP on either UWP's
relations with Taiwan or his
party's lingering negative attitude
towards Cuba.
However by Friday (Septem-
ber 8) the 82-year-old former
Prime Minister, who harbours
hopes, against the odds, of a re-
markable bounce-back to power,
Pwas facing an entirely new and sig-
PRIME MINISTER nificant development:
PATRICK MANNING IlThe academic/politician he had
once anointed his successor as
UWP leader and Prime Minister, D)r. Vaughan Lewis. former Direc-
tor General of the Organisation of Eastern Caribbean States (OECS),
has decided to team up with Anthony's SLP for the Snap election.
To what extent this proves advantageous to the SLP's quest
for a third term. should arrangements for" Lewis' involvement
with the SLP be completed, as expected, will unfold once the
campaign intensifies. Particularly with the former UWP leader
as candidate, again, for the (aslrie.s central l constituency he
had twice lost muder ihe umbrella .of what s still largely per-
ceived as 'Coiupton's par ;\'. In politics, all things are possible!







SUNDAY CiRONICLE September 10, 2006






Great







Pretenders
^ M. i 'c/Ji'cd 3 W isa


IF YOU think I am getting into the heated debate that stirred
during the campaign for the August 28 elections about who is
and who is not 'The Great Pretender', think again.
I know my corner and I keep in my corer and I, being not a
media referee, or even pretending to be one, steer clear of political
dogfights and nobody can accuse me of false pretence.
I watched and laughed at the 'The Great Pretender' exchanges
in the TV ads during the elections campaign, but that's it.
Like I said last week, when you see me with my tie loose and
awry (when I choose to wear one), know that I am feeling irie (for
those of you who do not know that simply means I am feeling
good).
And those of you who know me, know that I am an irie man
most of the time, except for when people pi- me off, and then 1
am not so irie.
I'll wear my tie loose when I feel like wearing one and even
when I am not wearing one, you can tell I am still irie it shines
through and there's no pretending about that.
You are either irie or you are not irie you can't fake it. like
the Great Pretenders.
Yesterday, I was at State House for the swearing in of the new
Cabinet, and unlike the inauguration two Saturdays ago of Presi-
dent Bharrat Jagdeo, I was without a jacket and tie. No jacket, no
tie hanging loose, but I was still irie, through tnd through.
A man feeling irie doesn't have to make believe that he is irie
and I wasn't the only one feeling really irie at State House yester-
day.
You could sense pure irie all around in the new and the old
Cabinet Ministers, and even those who are no longer in the Cabi-
net looked like they were irie. (You want to accuse them of false
pretence? Feel free. Not me.)
And here's hoping the irie spirit trails them well, especially
the new, young members getting into the Cabinet.
It's a tough road ahead and it's not going to be easy, but if
they, every now and then when the going gets tough, pause and let
the tie hang loose, or let the hair down, the irie spirit would grab
hold and take control and they would just have to let the good times
roll and not be among the Great Pretenders.
They would then have no cause to be like the sourpusses


among us and there are many of those around, and it would take
a lot of the irie feeling to keep them at bay.
Like those who, in a weird, twisted and blinkered kind of think-
ing, believe that my excursions into the Rasta dialogue make me a
traitor of some kind.
I love Bob Marley and his lyrics speak deeply to me and I, a
free and usually irie man, see nothing wrong in borrowing the Rasta
dialect to get my point over.
There's a lot of music and feeling in Rasta language, as Brother
Bob Marley so powerfully demonstrated to the world and emanci-
pated a lot of people in the process, and writers have a licence to
use the medium they think best to make their points.
And for me, no Great Pretender at being Rasta or other-
wise, Rasta talk is good talk and I, an irie man, like to walk
the talk.
And 1, who am usually irie, can't stand Great Pretenders. They
simply pi me off and I can't stand their jerking off in public.
Like those who make believe that they are media people of
repute when they are simply Great Pretenders, gross trespassers
in a noble profession and arrogating unto themselves the power to
make pronouncements in the name of the professionals.
Journalists and other media people do not pretend to be
lawyers, university lecturers, political scientists, engineers,
technicians, nuclear scientists or whatever. In the course of
their work, they may turn to or seek views from others in other
professions, but they do not normally trespass and poach in
other people's fields.
Yet, some people who fancy themselves journalists and pre-
tend to be members of the noble breed, regard the media as their
'eye pass' and having trespassed, become so delusional that they
profess to be experts and proceed to pass judgment on those who
struggle to hold the torch high.
And they so often make asses of themselves when they pon-
tificate without any sound basis, daring to walk ground made hal-
low by those who have toiled in the trenches and earned their spurs
by fighting the good fight; not by any sleight of hand as this cur-
rent band of Great Pretenders that has dirtied the local media land-
scape.
Instead of making half-assed comments and trying to pass


judgement on other people, they should stick their nose where the
sun doesn't shine on their body, and keep them there. In that way,
they wouldn't foul the air with the stench they sometimes deign to
issue, pretending they are journalists.
See why I also wear my tie loose, when I choose to wear one?
It's because of the Great Pretenders around who pi me off and
sometimes get me hot around the neck.
You know them and I know them and like the Rasta would
say Fire pon them!
But the usually irie man that I am, I'll burn the topic for now,
continue to wear my tie loose, when I feel like wearing a tie, and
try to spread the irie feeling.
And that's no false pretence.


_h PT7IPI


VENEZUELAN President
Hugo Chavez may have found
an unlikely ally right next
door to him in the person of
Trinidad and Tobago's Prime
Minister Patrick Manning
who last week slammed
Washington for ignoring him,
ignoring Trinidad and Tobago
and ignoring the entire Car-
ibbean.
The Bolivarian Revolution-
hugging Chavez, the world's
most brutal critic of George W.
and his administration, may
have looked at Manning in the
past as a docile Caribbean
leader, who wouldn't dream of
bad-mouthing or criticising
Washington.
Who knows, maybe Chavez
has already telephoned his next
door neighbour, after last week's
tempo in Port of Spain asking,
"Comrade Manning, qu6 tal?"
And so it was, that the en-
tire who's who in the energy in-
dustry and in the diplomatic
circles turned out to hear Man-
ning at the launch of BG's in-
augural energy luncheon series
when the Prime Minister waded
into the U.S., and transformed
what otherwise would have been
the usual polite platitudes into
a jaw-dropping, heart-thumping
event.
Totally ignoring the walch-
ful stare of U.S. Ambassador


Roy Austin sitting near him,
Manning opined that the U.S. -
was "studiously" ignoring the
Caribbean and that it no longer
had an interest in going after the
South American drug dealers
who use the Caribbean islands
to transship drugs to the con-
suming nations of the UK, Eu-
rope and the U.S. and was of
course focused on eliminating
the Islam-worshipping terror-
ists who wanted to harm Ameri-
cans, coke-heads and all.
Manning's gripe is that the
U.S. has basically ignored him
on calls to help finance assets
that would allow Trinidad and
Tobago to patrol the eastern
Caribbean and take on the drug
dealers head-on, since the U.S.
has apparently abdicated its
presence in helping to secure
the Caribbean waters.
As Trinidad and Tobago
plays a significant role in the
energy security of the U.S.,
Manning felt that Bush
would recognize this and in
turn help in the security of
the Caribbean. Maybe el-
ephants do fly!
The Trinidadian leader has
also been calling on the U.S. in
the past to allow goods. manu-
factured in other Caribbean
countries but packaged in
Trinidad to be allowed duty-free
access to the U.S. market -


again, hoping that the U.S.,
grateful to TT for their natural
gas, would want to help
Trinidad and the precarious eco-
nomic situation in some of our
sister CARICOM countries.
He's also raised the fact that
the Caribbean Basin Initiative
(CBI), which provides 24 ben-
eficiary countries with duty-
free access to the U.S. market
for certain goods, will expire
soon without any discussions
taking place on a suitable re-
placement.
Washington might have ig-
nored Manning's latest com-
ments, might have even dis-
missed the criticisms as
ramblings from another third
world, banana-republic leader -
except that the issue of energy
security is of paramount impor-
tance to the U.S. and that the
U.S. imports about 73 per cent
of its LNG supplies from the
Trinidadians.
And so Manning dropped
his bombshell, literally at the
feet of the Vincentian U.S.
Ambassador Austin when ihe
said that Trinidad and Tobago
may have to seriously con-
sider looking at other mar-
kets such as Brazil and
Mexico to send its LNG as it
did not want to have all its
eggs in one basket.
It immediately reminded


me of the threats by Chavez to
withhold oil exports to the U.S.
Having heard the latest
salvo from the region no doubt
Austin who got his ambassado-


rial job only because he was a
college buddy of Bush would
have immediately dispatched
Manning's threats to Washing-
ton. maybe under a red alert.
And maybe Washinlgton
may continue to ignore Man-
ning and ignore the Caribbean
and the Western lcemisphere
and the so-called third-horder
initiative, which was aimed at
strengthening the ability of Car-
ibbean inslilulions to address
social a;nd economic problNims.


combat transnational crime and
enhance regional security.
They might continue to ig-
nore him but at least Manning
has waved a red flag in their
face and has gotten their atten-
tion.
Two days after criticising
Washington, the U.S. assistant
secretary for Energy. Karen
Harbert was making the usual
noises that her presence in
Trinidad at an energy competi-
tiveness conference indicated
the U.S. interest in the Carib-
bean.
No one bought it. In fact,
it raised the ire of some of
the Caribbean energy minis-
ters who in the presence of
Ms. Harbert, agreed that the
U.S. was ignoring the plight
of the Caribbean.
Jamaica's Foreign Minister
Anthony Hylton. in a direct re-
sponse to the U.S. Assistant
Secretary, said the Caribbean
was not interested in window-
dressing. throwing his support
behind Comrade Manning.
Fact is, and it has been said
often-times. that tlhe Caribbean
and Latin Anmerican region does
not and has never favoured high
up with the Buslh administra-
tion. even before the 9/11 ter-
rorist events.
I lo\wc\ er. one of their pro-


9/9/2006. 9 15 PM


I


-






8 SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 10, 2006


Europe





havens


(The writer is a business executive and former Caribbean dip-
lomat who publishes widely on small states in the global com-
munity)

GOVERNMENTS and finan-
cial sector authorities in the
Caribbean should keep a
close eye on the latest initia- .
tive by European Union (EU)
tax officials to cast their tax . .. .
net beyond their own shores. ---
On 4th September, the Eu-
ropean Commission is reported
to have said that it wants to ex-
tend the European Union Savings
Directive (EUSD) to Hong
Kong, Singapore, Japan, Macao,
Bahrain, Dubai, Canada and the
Bahamas.
The EUSD requires coun-
tries either to provide informa-
tion on interest paid into the bank accounts of EU citizens to the
tax collectors in their country of origin, or to apply a withholding
tax on the interest payments that is then remitted to the revenue
departments of the relevant EU countries.
The inclusion of the Bahamas on the EU list is ominous.
For when the Organisation for Economic Cooperation and De-
velopment (OECD) launched its so-called "harmful tax competi-
tion initiative" in 2000, it identified the smallest and weakest na-
tions in the world to name and shame; many of them were in the
Caribbean.
There followed an unrelenting three-year campaign against these


eyeing





again


countries, describing them as "non-cooperative countries and terri-
tories" (NCCTs) and demanding that their Head of Government sign
a letter committing to the removal of "harmful tax practices" which
included information exchange. Almost every Head of Government
of a small country signed a letter which was promptly displayed
trophy-like on the OECD website.
Fortunately, the Republican administration, which came to
power in the United States under President George W Bush, dis-
agreed with the high-tax stance implicit in the OECD initiative, and
this helped to weaken the OECD resolve.
In the end, the OECD juggernaut was brought to halt by the
resistance of some of its other members Switzerland, Luxembourg
and Liechtenstein in particular who refused to go along with the
demands of their more strident sister states in the OECD for fear
of the harmful effect on their vital financial services sector.
The so-called NCTTs demanded an equal playing field
with OECD members, particularly Switzerland. Reluctantly,
in the face of division within their own camp and a hostile
group of small countries, the OECD agreed.
But the naming and shaming campaign did great harm to sev-
eral Caribbean countries which lost both earnings and employment
as many financial institutions closed their doors. They suffered
the further cost of establishing expensive regulatory and enforce-
ment machinery.
It was EU members of the OECD especially France and Ger-
many that had originally initiated the "harmful tax competition"
project in the OECD. It was not surprising, therefore, that the EU
introduced the EUSD in July 2005 within their member states and
dependent, territories. They also entered into separate but more
limited arrangements with Switzerland and Liechtenstein to apply
the savings directive.
After the first nine months of the operation, EU tax officials


tax


were clearly dissatisfied with their haul from the traditional tax ha-
vens in the EU and dependent territories in the Caribbean.such as
Anguilla, the British Virgin Islands (BVI) and the Cayman Islands.
Figures bandied about are a high of US$100 million from Switzer-
land through US$4 million from Guernsey to less than fifty thou-
sand United States dollars from the BVI.
The theory now seems to be that the monies have left Eu-
rope and its dependencies, where the EUSD has been enforced,
and wandered off to Hong Kong and Singapore in particular.
The Bahamas is named because, apart from Cayman and the
BVI, which are already captured in the EUSD, it has the most fi-
nancial institutions in the region.
Pressure will, undoubtedly, be put on the Bahamas, and if the
authorities in Nassau succumb, whatever arrangements are agreed
will, undoubtedly, be presented to Caribbean countries to do like-
wise.
But, the Bahamas authorities should not talk to the EU alone.
Indeed, it is not too early for the Bahamas to reach out to Hong
Kong and Singapore to establish an alliance and to agree how to
deal with any approaches from the EU.
Undoubtedly Singapore and Hong Kong will point out that,
through mutual legal assistance treaties and tax information agree-
ments, they, and many other countries, including the entire Carib-
bean region, already cooperate in providing information on tax eva-
sion. But, tax avoidance remains a legitimate tool of financial plan-
ning.
In any event, Caribbean countries should be alert to the
need to guard their financial services sector against further
unnecessary erosion at a time when many of their economies
are reeling from the loss of preferential access to the EU mar-
ket for their exports such as bananas and sugar.
(Responses to: ronaldsanders29@hotmail.com)


Untapped


r The Greater

Caribbean This Week


potential in




'Roots Tourism'


By Jasmin Garraway

AS DESTINATIONS reach a more mature stage in the
tourism life cycle, more sophisticated niche tourism
products are developed by planners aiming to retain market
share.
Genealogy Tourism, also known as "ancestry" and "roots"
tourism is one such product, which falls under the umbrella of
culture and heritage tourism, and is travel aimed at visiting
birthplaces of one's ancestors and getting acquainted with distant
relatives. It is generally considered as a viable option for tourism
product diversification.
In some countries, such as in the UK and Europe, genealogy
has developed into a major hobby. The great surge in the U.S.
started in the 1930s, increased after World War II and intensified
significantly after the publication of "Roots" by Alex Haley in
1976.
The southern states of the United States continue to attract
a significant number of domestic tourists tracing family ties.
Many specialty, small businesses and research consultancies
have developed as a consequence of the demand for genealogy
tourism.
Research in the U.S. has found that Genealogy holidays

^^^! e1i..itiV -


are taken by enthusiasts aged 55-75 and over with
comparatively high disposable incomes. This group travels as
couples or with friends in small groups of 10 or more and spends
an average of 9 days. They are likely to enjoy non-strenuous
adventure activities, visiting fairs, festivals, art galleries and
cultural events.
African governments seized the opportunity created by
the influx of visitors following the airing of the series
"Roots" in North America to attract diasporic Africans. The
Ministry of Tourism in Ghana, for example, identified
African Americans as a primary target market. Though it
wasn't possible to trace their genealogical links to a
particular village or nation, many roots tourists did
establish such connection through research and phenolypic
similarities with the assistance of locals.
Ireland is recognized as one of the world's best practices
in terms of developing Genealogy Tourism. Irish Genealogy
Limited (IGL) is the umbrella body for genealogy in Ireland and
collaborates with numerous organizations in the genealogy sector
and the Irish Tourism Board to develop the capacity to boost
roots tourism in Northern Ireland. This organisation manages
the Irish Genealogical project which, to date, has computerised
civil records of births, marriages and deaths which are made
, , ,'*' "i r,,, i \":' 'I ,.,,V, *'. : y- "


available through a network of 34 designated country based
genealogy centres. To date 11 million family history records
have been omnputerised.
The Genealogy tourism model is a hidden gem yet to be
discovered by the vast majority of countries. Too often the
response to declining tourism by destinations experiencing
tourism stress is to increase efforts and expenditure on
marketing. Usually. this is marginally successful. This trend
can be reversed over time by embracing the innovation process
and developing new tourism products such as Genealogy
tourism, but innovation can only be effective if the product is
carefully researched, planned and designed.
Developing new genealogy/roots tourism products is
not without challem es. A number of issues must be
addressed before the full potential of roots tourism can be
exploited. Both National Tourism Organisations and the
private tourism sector must recognize the potential of the
roots tourism market. A suite of micro-products will need
to be developed, including a fully computerised
genealogical service and a network of supporting
institutions to develop and sustain the product.
One ACS member state demonstrates significant potential
for developing genealogy tourism. Between 1850 and 1904.
Panama experienced 3 migratory waves from the Caribbean
for railway and Canal works. Workers came from Jamaica.
Barbados, Martinique, Trinidad and St. Lucia.
The Afro-Caribbean community in Panama strives to
maintain its Caribbean identity and has a wealth of ilnfbrnation
and records to support genealogy tourism initiatives.
(Ms. Jasmin Garraway is the Sustainable Tourism
Director of the Association of Caribbean States. The
opinions expressed are not necessarily the official views
of the ACS. Comments and reactions can be sent to
mail@acs-aec.org)
.-'' ; - - c '


I I


- c- -~-- """' "~~ T:\"~'TY -1


L


I


I







? SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 10, 2006 9
SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 10, 2006


Poland: The


"1 am afraid that with
Jaroslaw Kaczynski as prime
minister, Poland will become
more extreme, more anti-Eu-
ropean and a more xenopho-
bic country," warned
Bronislaw Komorowski, a
member of the opposition
Civic
Platform party, when the
second Kaczynski twin was
made prime minister by his
brother, President Lech
Kaczinski, in July. He could
have added that Poland is be-
coming more anti-Semitic, more
homophobic, and much more
vengeful towards former Com-
munists and collaborators.
The Kaczynski twins,
chubby 57-year-olds whose
baby faces remind everyone that
they first shot to fame as child
actors in the 1960s, are identi-
cal in both their appearance and
their politics. They are nation-
alist. Catholic, and conservative
(as mayor of Warsaw, Lech


banned gay parades and called
the organizers "perverts"),
which is why they appeal to the
left-behinds of Polish society,
the rural, the poor and the un-
educated, who provided most of
the votes for their Law and
Justice Party last year.
Then they promised that
they would never occupy both
of the great offices of state, and
Jaroslaw remained as party
leader while Lech took the presi-
dency. But the man he ap-
pointed as prime minister in-
stead, Kazimierz
Marcinkiewicz, showed an un-
expected streak of indepen-
dence, so two months ago, Lech
fired him and appointed
Jaroslaw in his place.
Since then, it has gone from
bad to worse: quarrels with
Germany, with Russia, with the
European Union that Poland
joined only two years ago and
above all, a determined drive to
punish everybody who served


or helped the Communist re-
gime that collapsed 27 years
ago.
The campaign's most
prominent victim is former
president Wojciech
Jaruzelski, who declared
martial law in 1981 and jailed
about ten thousand Solidarity
members. Jaruzelski has always
claimed that he did it only to
forestall a Soviet invasion that
would have ended in a national
disaster, for the Poles would
have fought back, the country
would have been devastated, and
all possibility of reform would
have been lost for decades.
Most of Soldarity's
former leaders now accept
Jaruzelski's justification for
his decision, though they
spent years in jail because of
it. Former president Lech
Walesa, Solidarity's founder,
was publicly reconciled with
Jaruzelski last year in a joint
television appearance. But


Terrible


Jaruzelski is now charged
with being the head of an
organisedd criminal group
which aimed to perpetrate
crimes that consisted of the
deprivation of freedom by in-
ternment," and at the age of
82 he faces a possible eleven
years in jail. Hundreds of
thousands of other Poles also
face reprisals under the new
law introduced by the
Kaczynskis.
Under the old rules, mem-
bers of parliament, judges, and
top civil servants and security
officials were required to state
whether they had collaborated
with the Communist-era secret
police, but they were not auto-
matically banned from those
jobs. Under the new law, all per-
sons in "positions of public
trust" who were over seventeen
when Solidarity finally brought
down the Communists in1989,
including diplomats, local offi-
cials, school principals, lawyers


GettingBack1TofiIBusiness


THE Elections are over. Or-
dinary folks are getting back
to their normal life. School
has reopened and our chil-
dren are brimming with much
excitement. The business
community has commenced
preparation for what looks to
be a very bright Christmas
season. And the whole of
Guyana has begun to set
their eyes on the hosting of
World Cup Cricket.
The President has started to
compose his new Cabinet. Po-
litical parties have commenced
the extraction from their lists of
candidates of the names of their
elected representatives to the
National Assembly (so that Par-
liament can be convened) and
the ten Regional Democratic
Councils.
The tone for the nation's
work was set by the Head of
State at his inauguration: "I pro-
pose to work vigorously with
that august body (Parliament)
to have all the agreed-upon un-
finished constitutional and legal
reforms completed. These in-
clude the establishment of the
remaining constitutional com-
missions, and the completion of
local government reform which
is so necessary to fortify de-
mocracy and bring it closer to
its real repository, the people.
"As improvements con-
tinue in our physical infra-
structure with the objective
of enhancing the living stan-
dards of our people; as we
seek to make our borders safe
and simultaneously reach out
the hand of friendship and
co-operation to our Latin
American and CARICOM
neighbours, and those farther
afield; as we travel the world
super-highways opened up by
the ICT and other technolo-
gies to an advantageous en-
gagement with a globalized
world economy; as we strive
toeradicate the scourges of

drugs from our society, we


will be
building
Above
during


well on our way to


unity."


g a modern Guyana. There are signals of this
all, we will be engen- happening from the Opposition
in our people a sense parties and there are clear mani-
festations from the govern-
ing PPP/C.
Let us hope in this
new era the politics of
rumours, lies and divi-
sion are buried. Cam-
paigns of character as-
sassination must stop.
People must take a posi-
tive, constructive and
open approach to the
many issues of the day.
Energies must be di-
rected to building our
country and solving
people's problems, not
making our political op-
posite look bad.
by Robert All of Guyana is
Persaud. MBA yearning for a new politi-


of national pride, and in our
younger people in particular,
a sense of hope."
The President too, has im-
mediately commenced work on
developing his proposal for an
enhanced framework of political
cooperation among parliamen-
tary political parties. A meeting
has already been held with the
Leader of the PNCR and con-
versations with other political
personalities were reported in
some sections of the media.
The country's business is
certainly being given careful at-
tention. What we see unfolding
is an era where there would be
more opportunities for
Guyanese, notwithstanding po-
litical or other affiliations to
contribute to the national devel-
opment drive and modernisation
projects.
The President also in his
address declared: "It is now
time for us to take down the
trappings of and dispense with
all feelings of hurt and animos-
ity generated by the competi-
tive political campaign and work


development and national


cal conduct, a conduct
that rises above partisan feel-
ings and personal political ag-
grandizement. Expectations are
high, but these must be tem-


pered by the reality that there
are those who may want to
pander to their traditional
bases or even be pushed to the
edge by certain extremist ele-
ments here and abroad. Read
the most asinine, dirty and un-
productive exchanges on some
of the Internet chat sites by
individuals you would pre-
sume are intellectually devel-
oped. Even the ordinary per-
son does not engage in this
type of "cuss out."
Guyana is moving for-
ward. No one should ignore
moments of opportunities and
sabotage projects of hope for
all our people. Let us all fo-
cus on tidying up the security
environment so there can be
lasting reprieve from the
guns of armed gangs and oth-
ers who stoke fear and rob
our citizens. There must not
be any time wasting for this
and other national tasks. To-
gether, we must get back to
business.


Twins


and journalists, will lose their
jobs if they cannot produce a
certificate (to be issued by the
Institute for National Remem-
brance) showing that they were
not collaborators.
Employers who do not de-
mand certificates from their em-


ployees will also lose their jobs.
The secret police files of people
who held public office under the
Communists will be published
on the internet, together with
the names of all former secret
policemen. And of course thou-
sands of individuals will be
punished in this way because of
false or misleading information
in those files.
Similar things happened in
other countries of the former
Soviet bloc just after the Com-
munist regimes were swept
away by the revolutions of
1989, though nothing so ex-
treme. But to institute such a
witch-hunt 17 years later, when
most of the targets of this re-
venge are retired or nearing the
end of their working lives, is
vindictive and pointlessly de-
structive.
It is the same resentful
obsession with past wrongs
that caused President


Kaczynski to cancel a visit to
Germany recently after a
small-circulation German
newspaper satirised him as a
"potato-head." It gives rise to
demands that Poland erect a
memorial to the 1940 massa-
cre at Katyn, in which Soviet
troops murdered at least
15,000 Polish reserve officers,
directly across the street from
the Russian embassy. And it
turns a blind eye to anti-
Semitism, gay-bashing and
other relics from the darker
parts of Poland's past.
Poland is highly nationalist
because it has had a dreadful
history of partition, conquest
and oppression at the hands of
its far bigger neighbours,
Germany and Russia. It is
the most Catholic country in
Europe because its religion
was a rallying point during
the long decade. of foreign
occupation. It is socially
conservative because almost
half its people are still
essentially rural. None of
that is bad in itself, but the
Kaczynskis know how to
push all of Poland's buttons,
and they do it shamelessly
and relentlessly.
Two million young
Poles over five per cent of
the population have left
the country for greener
pastures in western Europe
since EU membership made
it easy for them to
move. The 17 per cent un-
employment rate, the high-
est in the EU, gave them a
big incentive to go, but in
many cases that wasn't all
that pushed them out.
There is another Poland,
but quite a lot of it is cur-
rently living abroad.
(Gwynne Dyer is a
London-based independent
journalist whose articles
are published in 45
countries.)


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10 SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 10, 2006



GENDER-BIASED SOCIETY,



GENDER-BIASED CLASSROOMS


(By P.S. Thakur PhD

BIOLOGY is destiny. We are
born male or female. It is a
biological determinant, a fact
that we cannot escape. The
male provides the sperm, the
female the egg and she is to
carry the embryo and fetus to
full term. The twenty-third or
sex chromosome determines
the gender of the child, xx for
the female and xy for the
male. It is this x that gives
the girl her genitals, breast,
female hormones and ac-
counts for her moods, her
anxieties. The y gives the
male his genitals, his beard
on his face, his hormones -
the androgens and the
progesterone. The progester-
one prepares the female for
child bearing, the testoster-
one does the same for the
male. It is the y chromosome
that provides the males with
stronger muscle fibres and
hence his greater strength
and aggressive nature. These
latter characteristics have
been shaped by the environ-
ment that men do not cry;
"Boys will be boys". "You are
a man now". The tasks pro-
vided for the girls are in
keeping with their "weaker
nature" while the tasks of
boys are in keeping with their
strength. In a classroom of
the fifties and sixties, the
girls swept the floor while the
boys moved the benches and
did the more strenuous work
not much different now.

Definition
Gender comes from Sanskrit
"janas" which means "to pro-


duce" or "root". Later, it was
used in "generare", "to beget",
"to produce an offspring". It
was introduced into the English
language in the 14th Century
and used by poet Chaucer and
later by Shakespeare. It was
used also to mean "to produce
by natural process; to give rise;
"to bring about". "Gen" as a
suffix as "homogeneous" was
used in Greek "to become".
There are various styles of
learning that can account for
gender differences in learning.
One such difference is the field-
dependent/field-independent
style of learning. The field-de-
pendent or holistic approach is
where women seem to have an
advantage over men, where one
sees their proverbial forest
rather than trees. Males are
more field-independent and who
tend to be more analytical in
their thinking. These two types
of thinking styles are fairly
stable throughout early years.
Field-independent persons
tend to follow more active
lifestyles; to be involved rather
than be mere spectators. A field-
independent tends to get along
more with others because social
relationships are important;
they are sensitive to social val-
ues.
Socialisation is the shaping
process where values, attitude
and behavioral norms of a so-
ciety are inculcated. As such,
these are learned behaviours
about sexual orientation from
numerous sources such as ob-
servations, rewards and punish-
ment, coercion, persuasion, etc.
This is one aspect of an indi-
vidual identity. While biology
plays an important role in de-
termining gender and gender


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behaviour in the higher pri-
mates such as man, learned
behaviour has a great influence
on the gender bias behaviour.
According to Albert Bandura,
the child observes the behaviour
of parents and so learns his own
gender role by imitation.
Sigmund Freud explains the
process with cross gender iden-
tification, (the Oedipus Com-
plex), the boy identifying with
the mother and the girl with the
father, (the Electra Complex).
Erik Erikson, in the tradition of
Psychoanalysis, speaks of so-
matic design and bestowing on


the female an "inner space" in-
tended to bear offspring, a role
denied to the male. As such, a
woman is predisposed to worth
vital inner possibilities. The
womb then becomes "a meta-
phor for the special potential for
psychological creativity and
richness". Karen Homey sug-
gests that the male is obliged to
continue to prove his manhood
to the woman. The female, on
the other hand, performs her
role, sexual or otherwise, with-


out doing but merely being. Re-
ligions and religious teachings
have played and continue to
play a determining role in social
norms and mores. As a result,
gender bias is pervasive and evi-
dent in many aspects of our
lives. This is especially true as
schools in Guyana for many
years were administered and
operated by Christian churches.
To become a school teacher one
had to become a Christian.

Family
Guyana, with a population
of largely Afro-Guyanese and
Indo-Guyanese, the traditional
family style is quite evident.
The father of the household is
head even of married children.
Young daughters-in-law are un-
der the absolute control of the
mother-in-law who is again con-
trolled by the male head. If the
father dies, the oldest male be-
comes the head. This was so
even as the caste system broke
down. The family preferred a
first child to be a male to carry
on the family and to protect his
litter sister. Indo-Guyanese
families are very much patrilin-
eal.
"Sons also strengthen the
family by themselves becom-
ing sources of labour and
economic well being by their
own pressure and by provid-
ing additional labour
through marriage".
The significance of these
historical changes was the break-
ing down of gender and class
barriers even in traditional Indo-
Guyanese families. This sugges-
tion was to encourage and sus-
tain the changes which were
rapidly setting the stage for to-


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tal changes in homes and
schools.
In all families Indo-
Guyanese, Afro-Guyanese or
any other long before the birth
of a child, there is a gender pref-
erence. Many prefer their first-
born to be a boy and the sec-
ond to be a girl. Depending on
the preference, the father goes
out and gets a cricket bat and all;
a mother goes to get a pink
dress or blanket. Even in in-
fancy, a girl wears earrings.
Chevannes' study of
"Ganitree", in Jamaica talks of
sex roles and gender ideals as
one acculturated quite early in
that community. Here, the gen-
der roles are distinct. Before the
age of four, there is little differ-
ence in playing with children.
After this age, mothers place a
great deal of limitations on the
whereabouts of girls. With the
onset of puberty, boys learn
how to suppress pain, they en-
gage in more men's work the
economic production cultiva-
tion tasks. Boys are frequently
taken out of school to help take
products to the market and af-
terwards end up playing the
rest of the day. One mother said
a boy without uniform did not
go to school on Monday and
there was no need to send him
to school for the rest of the
week. Boys then are quite early
introduced into the world of
work and school took a second-
ary position. On the wayside,
shops that often serve alcohol
do not allow children in, but
boys lurk in the neighbourhood
where the men drink, smoke
cigarette or ganja. There are no
girls around. The boys then are
exposed informally to a wide
variety of ideas, opinions and
practices. Even their vocabulary
takes on frequently bad words
that involve sex organs, sexual
activities, the anal or excretory
organs. While teachers become
concerned about these bad
words, they blame the parents.
They use it frequently, but will
apologise if reprimanded by
adults or teachers.

The studies in British school
and reported in the EOC/
OFSTED (1996) made three


observations.
1. More girls are now
taking subjects which boys once
did. However, boys are not tak-
ing what girls traditionally took.
One can gather from that obser-
vation that there is an inflexibil-
ity of young men in dealing
with a changing world.
2. The girls tend to be
better than boys in thinking be-
fore they begin to work on a
project. Boys fail to think
through the problem and are
more impulsive without fore-
thought to process or implica-
tions.
3. Girls are more likely
to bring along the needed equip-
ment to get the work done.
They are more careful in plan-
ning and executing of tasks.

It is no surprise that men are
more likely to think and perform
in more male-oriented jobs.
Masculinity has to be con-
firmed by sticking more closely
to a particular model of what
men like to do. Because these
may not be inherited traits, it
may have been the influence of
peer culture.
Teachers and members of
society are from early years im-
bued with the gender bias
behaviour. From childhood, they
are rewarded to play the proper
role and are punished for acting
out of role. As professionals,
they teach and act in accordance
with the established norm. Fe-
male teachers are more likely to
help girls and allow boys more
to work on their own. Teachers
come into a classroom with a
gender-bias. Text books and cur-
riculum very much support a
gender-biased education. Cook-
ing is for girls, while carpentry
is for boys. In textbooks, a male
is seen cutting wood or is a car-
penter or a doctor, a female is
cooking, bathing baby or is a
nurse.
The teaching implica-
tions for these are then that
boys benefit more from work
that is structured and routine
and repetition to see that the
rules are followed. Boys can
benefit more than preparing
a plan of action before they
begin their work.


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 10, 2006 11



Essequibo Coast gets its own Oasis


Story and photographs by
Wendella Davidson

RESIDENTS of Queenstown
Village, Essequibo Coast in
Region Two (Pomeroon/
Supenaam) are showering
praises on a daughter of the
soil for seeking to put the
village in the limelight with
the construction of a $130M
edifice.
The building to be named
'The Urbayne Oasis', coined
from the family name Payne -
which now dots the skyline, is
the brainchild of Anita Payne-
Greenidge, known to her villag-
ers as 'Elroy' whose initial fo-
cus was to have a central place
where important functions in
the village can be held.
The idea was born in 2002
during a family reunion when it
was realized that the


some $4M was already infused.
"It was a sad situation, I
was reduced to tears numerous
times and I have asked the ques-
tion on countless occasions:
'Why"', she said.
She said even at this stage
of the project, when things
seems to be sailing smoothing.
there's bound to be some kind
of disappointment, she said
with a bit of sadness in her voice.
"But you know, I am a
fighter and as a little girl grow-
ing in this village (Queenstown)
there was no gold spoon in the
mouth...I'm a family-oriented
person and I made an oath with
the project and which I am de-
termined to see to its comple-
tion, come hell or high water.
God is going to see me through."
Payne-Greenidge told the Sun-
day Chronicle recently during
the dedication of the building.


Anita Payne-Greenidge addressing the gathering at the
dedication


Queenstown Primary School
could not have accommodated
the family. This, however, soon
lent its way to bigger thinking
and a decision by Payne-
Greenidge to expand to cater for
a clientele wanting that unique
place to stay and still be at a
home away from home.
The end result is a three-flat
building, complete with 21 self-
contained and air-conditioned
double rooms, along with a
modern and spacious conference
room with a seating capacity for
200, roof garden, beauty salon,
courtyard with comfortable ac-
commodation for about 300,
and gift shop.
For Payne-Greenidge. a
woman of perfection and who
resided overseas for some 25
years, she is working assidu-
ously for the hotel to be classi-
fied as the "the best on the
Essequibo Coast" and will not
feel satisfied until she has
achieved that signature.
"I have had trying, real try-
ing moments, but today I've
begun to see the silver lining
that for some three years hung
behind hovering dark clouds,"
she said.
But she forthrightly admit-
ted, had it not been for her
groundings in the Guyana De-
fence Force (GDF) and the dis-
cipline of that era, coupled with
years of experience as a realtor
in the 'Big Apple', the project
would have been a 'no show'.
One cannot help but salute
Payne-Greenidge's grit and de-
termination, on hearing of the
many trials and tribulations
which confronted her, chief
among them being the partial
collapse of the building when


Retracing the roots, the Sun-
day Chronicle learnt that since
the age of about 14, while grow-
ing-up in the village where farm-
ing and craft-making was popu-
lar, Payne-Greenidge always
displayed an entrepreneurial
spirit.
Then, she would join her
cousin Wendell and others on
regular jaunts into the backlands
known in the rural areas as the
'backdam' to pick mangoes. It
was not an unusual sight to see
Wendell in the tree picking the
mangoes and throwing for her to
catch and vice versa.


cousin would beam a smile as
she showed off the pennies she
had collected from her day's
sales.
But for this young, unas-
suming country girl of humble
upbringing and whose limit was
the sky, selling mangoes was
just a pastime.
On completing primary
school, Payne-Greenidge left
the village to become a member
of the Guyana Defence Force.
However, with soldiering not re-
ally "her calling", she left in
1979 to live in Caribbean.
There, she took her entre-
preneurial skills to another level,
making regular trips home ex-
porting craft for which the vil-
lage had made a name for itself.
The caring nature for fam-
ily in Payne-Greenidge, saw her
assisting family and other close
relatives to "stand on their own
feet" in the islands.
For her though, life in the
Caribbean was also no bed of
roses.
"It was as if my faith in
God was always being tested...
Maybe I was that female side
of Job, Believe me. I've been
tested," she recalled.
Payne-Greenidge subse-
quently moved to the United
States, but while home for a
family union about three years
ago, it struck her that the ac-
commodation was not adequate
for her extended family.
Payne-Greenidge's brain im-
mediately began to work over-
time, as she thought of the in-
vestment she could make while
at the same time satisfy the
needs of her family.
She procured the plot of
family land and set to work, but
for Payne-Greenidge. a stickler
for perfection and deadlines, it
is either "the right way or no
way". This resulted in her part-
ing ways with two independent
contractors. Then came the most
devastating occurrence the
mysterious collapse ofa section
the building when it was near-
ing completion.
That, according to Payne-
Greenidge "was the last straw.
but then the inner me spoke and
I listened. It was as if someone


her villagers, and for that mat-
ter the entire Essequibo, can ex-
pect more surprises including
round tours to Mainstay and
Iteribusi Lake.
Furnishings for The
Urbayne Oasis have all been im-
ported from overseas and judg-
ing from the sneek preview the
Sunday Chronicle had of them.
the place will definitely be one
of class.
While every aspect of the
building is treasured by
Payne-Greenidge. she speaks
glowingly though of her
plans for the conference fa-
cility which, according to
her, can accommodate in ex-
cess of 200 persons, and host
simultaneous functions.
Payne-Greenidge's ultimate
goal for 'The Urbayne Oasis' is
to be able to attract principally
the business clientele as well as
from international organizations
and members of the diplomatic
community.
"Wouldn't it be nice for
those organisatiins to con-


vene a retreat, staff party
whatever away from the city
and still not miss any of the
day-to-day amenities to
which they are accustomed,"
the mother of three grown
sons and grandmother of one
asked.
Among the accolades be-
stowed on Payne-Greenidge
during the dedication in-
cluded "a woman of strength
and substance", "Anita has
shown great faith, she has ex-
ercised it in no mean order,
"a tower of strength "
Payne-Greenidge is ever
thankful to her family and


other friends, as well as staff
of the Ministry of Tourism
for their support.
Among those present at
the dedication ceremony
were Brother and Sister
Morris; close friend, US-
based Barbara Adams-Can-
terbury, others from the
United Kingdom, United
States, and Trinidad and
Tobago, Maureen Paul, Ex-
ecutive Director, Ministry
of Tourism Hospitality of
Guyana; and Mr. Willet
Hamilton, Permanent Sec-
retary, Ministry of Tour-
ism.


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Guests, including Mr. willet Hamilton, Permanent
Secretary, Ministry of Tourism in forefront, in the spacious
conference hall


On returning home, she
again teamed up with the boys,
this time to join the bus at mid-
night to travel several miles to
Charity to peddle the produce.
But, the entrepreneurial trait
which Payne-Greenidge pos-
sessed would see her having her
own basket full of mangoes
competing equally with the
boys in trying to get them sold.
Wendell recalled how his


was telling me that if I quit I
will be a loser not a winner... I
endured sleepless nights; I stud-
ied long and hard, and then I
said: Anita you must go through
with this," she recalled to the
Chronicle, at times her voice
checking with emotion.
Restarting the building and
adding a third storey was really
a dream come true, Payne-
Greenidge said, and hinted that


The Hotel Urbayne Oasis which is soon to open its doors.


1





12 SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 10, 2006


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All persons who are registered for

the NIS Seminar on the 13th and

14th September, 2006, are hereby

informed that this Seminar has been

rescheduled for the 19th and 20th

September, 2006.



For further information, please call

Dianne or Nicole on telephone

number 227-3461.



NIS regret any inconvenience caused


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BIKERS RIDE':
ROLLING ALONG:
Bikers en route to
Georgetown and
Linden in March.


Bikers preparing to 'go



the distance' for peace


Story and picture by Clifford Stanley


Members of Bikers Uniting Guyana who rode their motorcycles
in support for peace and harmony prior to the General and
Regional Elections, are preparing to hit the road again.
President of the Corcntyne-based group Ravi Harrichand
reported that members will rally together and ride from September
21 to 23 from Corriverton, Corentyne to Parika. Essequibo and back
in observance of World Peace Day being observed on September
21.
The motivating theme of the ride is 'Going the distance to pre-
serve peace and harmony'.
Harrichand said that this ride will be a Tri-County ride: the first
leg from Corrivcrton wending its way to the Esplanade Ground
New Amsterdam engine revs commencing at 09:00hrs on Septem-
ber 21; the second leg from Ros'gnol to Georgetown commencing
at 09:00hrs at Rosignol on September 23 and then on to Parika and
back to the Georgetown the same day.
They will participate in a rally at the YMCA Grounds on Tho-
mas Lands. Georgetown the same day before returning home.
"We anticipate over two hundred peace lovers and motorcycle
enthusiasts with bikes ranging from the big 600 CBRs through dirt
bikes to the little Chappies to participate.
"We know that many more in Berbice, Demerara and Essequibo
will join the procession as we roll through their areas. All peace
loving bikers are invited," Harrichand said.
He added that members of the group are now working on the
logistics of the ride such as fuel for bikes, repairs en route and other
such matters and would be grateful for financial help from the pub-
lic and business sector to make it a roaring success.

GUYANA SUGAR CORPORATION INC.





The Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc. invites suitably
qualified Manufacturers and Suppliers to tender for the
Supply of Tyres to Guysuco for Year 2007.

Closing Date for Tender will be Thursday, September 28,
2006.

Tender Package can be purchased and uplifted from
Purchasing Manager-Field at the address Ibelow5 f'roin
Monday, SDStemniber 11. 2006: -

Materials Marn ]...c D- : ,I .ir ... ,1
Ogle Estate,
Ogle, East Coast Demerara.
Telephone: 592-222-3161. 3162
Fax: 592-222-3322
Email: mmd@guysuco.com
NB: SPECIFICATIONS AND LOCATION FOR TENDER OPENING WILL
BE STATED ON TENDER DOCUMENT.


Peace loving bikers and others who love peace can make their
donations to account #1024934 at the Branch of the Demerara Bank
at Rose Hall Corentyne.
Bikers Uniting Guyana was put together earlier this year as a
non-religious non-political organisation dedicated to rallying peace
loving motorcycling enthusiasts to show their support for peace
and harmony in Guyana.
"We ride our bikes to promote peace and harmony." Harrichand
said.
They held their first ride for peace from Corriverton to New
Amsterdam in February this year and then a second longer one from
Corriverton straight through to Linden shortly after with the aim
of showing their support for peace and harmony in Guyana in the
period prior to and after General and Regional Elections.
The group is linked to the United Peace Federation based in
Georgetown and members of rides earlier this year subsequently
received certificates for being Ambassadors for Peace.
Other executive members of Bikers Uniting Guyana are Shawn
Brant (Vice President); George "Chico" Goveia. Abzal Peters and
Trevor Lashley.
Harrichand can be contacted on telephone numbers 642-9537
or 322-0663.
In 1981, the United Nations General Assembly passed resolu-
tion 36/67 declaring an International Day of Peace.
In 2001, the United Nations General Assembly adopted a new
resolution 55/282 declaring 21 September of each year as the Inter-
national Day of Peace.
The resolution declares that "the International Day of Peace
shall henceforth be observed as a day of global ceasefire and non-
violence, an invitation to all nations and people to honour a cessa-
tion of hostilities for the duration of the Day...
It also invites all Member States, organizations of the
United Nations system, and non-governmental organizations
and individuals to "commemorate, in an appropriate manner,
the International Day of Peace, including through education
and public awareness, and to cooperate with the United Na-
tions in the establishment of the global ceasefire."





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SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 10, 2006
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SUNDAY CHRONICLE


Fire destroys


building


in


GECOM


compound


By Shawnel Cudjoe
A BUILDING in the Guyana-
Elections Commission
(GECOM) compound which
stores hard copies of records,


was yesterday afternoon de-
stroyed by fire of unknown
origin.
Chairman of the GECOM,
Dr. Steve Surujbally, told mem-
bers of the media that the fire


will not have such a significant
impact since the information de-
stroyed is also stored electroni-
cally.
According to reports, the
fire began around 16:45 h in a


GECOM Chairman, Dr. Steve Surujbally interacts with members of the media at the fire
scene yesterday afternoon. (Pictures by Delano Williams)
q


4 -- "


E (Guyana) Inc


Call for Proposals
EDUCARE Guyana is a programme charged with combating child labour through education.
Through ongoing research, EDUCARE has identified children who are in need of support. The
target children are either'at risk' of entering child labour or they are currently engaged in a
Worst Form of Child Labour. EDUCARE intends to provide support to ensure that these children
both remain in school, and are able to fully participate in the education process, or provide
educational opportunities within their communities, that will enhance their skills and will lead to
them removing themselves from the Child Labour market
EDUCARE is looking for partner organizations to deliver the following services:
a) School Feeding Programmes; b) Uniform provision; c) Remedial Literacy Programmes; d)
Non-formal and Formal Skill-based Tec-Voc programmes; e) Parent Education Programmes & f)
Public Awareness and Community Education Programmes.
Ideally EDUCARE is looking for partners who have a track record in delivering these types of
programmes, and who are prepared to take on a pro-active engagement in combating Child
Labour in Guyana Equally EDUCARE welcomes applications from all organizations that wish to
engage in the eradication of Child Labour in Guyana.
EDUCARE is a 2 phase programme. In this Phase 1 for the academic year 2006/7 we are
looking to implement programmes in the following areas:
1. Region 3
2. Region 7 Bartica -
3. Region 10 Linden
4. Region 6 New Amsterdam, Canje and Albion.
If you are a Non-Governmental Organisation, Community Based Organisation, a Faith-Based
group, a Private or Public Sector school, School canteen, big or small, EDUCARE Wants to hear
from you.
For further information, Guidance Notes for Proposals and Proposal Application Forms, please
contact

EDUCARE (Guyana) Inc,
263 Earl's Avenue, Subryanville, Georgetown
Tel: 225 7781/3/4 Fax: 225 7799 Email: ucr cr u :m o ,.
Deadline for Proposals for Phase I is: Monday 25"' September 2006 4.30pm.


storeroom on the ground floor
of the wooden building, on High
Street, Kingston, which is
mainly filled with cardboard.
Among the items stored
lectionically. Surujbally said,
was: the voters list.
"We have all pictures, all
records and all folios," he told
members of the media at the fire
scene yesterday.
He said that it is still un-
clear what started the fire. He
refused to speculate on its ori-
gin and stressed the relevant
authorities should be allowed
to do theirjobs.
Newly sworn in Minister of
Home Affairs, Mr. Clement
Rohee said that it is too early to
link the GECOM fire to those
which recently destroyed the
National Communication Net-
work Linden's transmission\
building and the Region Four
(Demerara/Mahaica) Regional
Democratic Council (RDC)
building at Paradise, East Coast
Demerara on the morning of


September 2.
"I don't think it would be
correct for me to create a link-
age... since we have no conclu-
sive evidence with respect to
these fires. We can't do that," he
stated.
He stated that he was
briefed by the relevant authori-
ties and has asked for a full re-
port as soon as possible.
Minister Rohee also refused
to link the fire politically.
"We have to bear in mind that
all political leaders stated that they
are committed to peace following
the elections.... As it stands, we
must believe that and operate within
that framework," he said.
However, he said that if
completed investigations reveal
that the fire was deliberately set,
the perpetrators will be dealt
with under the Terrorism Act un-
der which arson to public build-
ing is covered.
"If it is so, that this fire was
not ... electrical, we have a law
called the Terrorism Act which


will see perpetrators punished,"
Rohee stated.
He commended the mem-
bers of the Guyana Fire Service
(GFS) for their quick reaction.
GECOM Commissioner
Mr. Robert Williams said that
the building housed "institu-
tional memory" but nothing lost
has any significant bearing on the
recent elections.
He said that documents such
as educational material for vot-
ers which took three years to
prepare were destroyed.
He said that all national reg-
istration records were destroyed,
but the Master Registration
Card was in a concrete fire-proof
building in the back of the com-
pound. About six buildings are in
the compound.
However, equipment worth
millions of dollars was lost as a
result of the blaze.
A large group of persons
including workers of GECOM
turned up on the scene as
news of the fire spread.


EDUCARI


MEMBERS of the Guyana Police Force keeping order yesterday.


GECOM staffers at the scene of the fire.


&14<, 0


**











S'Good team' challenged ..


-. _


NEW Minister in the Education Ministry, Dr. Desrey Fox.

















By Claudia Parsons

NEW YORK, (Reuters) Tour guide Ann Van Hine is rewarded
with tears, not tips, and frequently reduces visitors to an awed
silence when she tells them how her husband, a firefighter, died
at the World Trade Center on Sept. 11, 2001.
"Sometimes I feel bad because I look at people's faces as I'm
telling my story and it's like I've just blown them away," Van Hine
said after leading 25 tourists from as far afield as Italy and Australia
on a tour around the perimeter of the gaping hole known as Ground
Zero.
She says younger visitors often chat freely with her before the
tour, but afterwards, 'They don't know what to say to me."
As she is about to climb a steep flight of stairs to a walkway
over the highway west of the site, Van Hine asks visitors to imagine
climbing stairs loaded up with firefighting equipment. "The
firefighters. got up to about the 70th floor, so it would have been
like doing what we're doing 35 times."
She and her husband, Richard Bruce Van Hine, had two daugh-
ters aged 14 and 17 at the time of the attacks that killed 2,992 people
in New York, Washington and Pennsylvania.
"Ten days after, I asked my girls where they thought Daddy
was and they said they thought Daddy was in heaven," she said,
adding that she visited Ground Zero on Sept. 28, 2001.
"It looked like war," she said, standing with her back to the 16-
acre site. "There were still fires burning, there was this gray dust
everywhere. Some part of me I think expected to see a computer
monitor or a desk or something. There was nothing."

PILGRIMS, NOT TOURISTS
Five years after two hijacked planes crashed into the Twin Tow-
ers, the debris has been entirely removed, leaving a hole several sto-
ries deep. Through the middle, above the surface, run a set of sub-
way tracks.
To the south is an empty 41-story skyscraper swathed in black net-
ting, still contaminated by debris and mold that grew in the weeks after the
attack when it was open to the elements. Workers dismantling it occasion-
ally still find what may be bone shards in the building.
Dorry Tooker, a second guide on the free tours offered by the
September 11 Families' Association between two and four times a
day, points to another, taller tower to the east, and reminds visitors
the Twin Towers were twice as high.
Cristina Urbanek, a 33-year-old graduate student from Hamburg,
Germany, said she saw them still standing in 1998.
"I wanted to see the difference," she said. "I thought it would
make it a bit more real."
"I'm ... a bit surprised so far there's no real memorial or any-
thing," she said.
Construction of a memorial and the 'Freedom Tower' on the site
has been mired in controversy with families, city officials and archi-
tects wrangling over plans. A memorial costing $510 million is planned
to be ready by Sept. 11, 2009.
In the meantime, families of the dead have a makeshift building
reserved for them within the perimeter. Tooker, whose son, a
firefighter, died in the North Tower, said it was mostly frequented
by those whose relatives were never found.
"My son was found, so I don't feel that my son is here any
more. But for these people who haven't, they're still there."
St. Paul's Chapel, next to Ground Zero, serves for many as
an interim memorial. Though it was carpeted in dust and de-
bris, it escaped serious damage and became a centre for rescue
workers as well as a shrine where desperate relatives would
leave flyers with. p totos of the missing, flowers, candles, po-.
ems and 4ther g. '' a .. ',, nd, o-


From page two

his duties. "Street intelli-
gence and intelligence from
communities and
neighborhoods" are impor-
tant if the national security of
the country is to be main-
tained, he noted.
He added that it would be
dangerous if the country were to
develop a false sense of security
at this time, given the lull in
criminal activities, and called for
the maintenance of vigilance.
Minister Rohee said coop-
eration among the disciplined
forces, the private sector and the
media would be essential to the
way he carries out his functions.
Leader of The United Force
(TUF) Mr. Manzoor Nadir, who
remains as the representative of
his party in the National As-
sembly, sees his appointment as
Minister of Labour as crucial.
He said the sector is critical
to the development of the coun-
try, and was quick to point out
that contrary to popular belief,
the ministry's role has not only
to do with "strikes and Occupa-
tional health and safety" but the
development of the human re-
source of the country.
Nadir said he would be
sitting and working with the


staff at the ministry to see
what programmes are there to
carry out, and especially
which ones need to be accel-
erated.
The other ministers sworn
in yesterday were Minister of
Foreign Affairs, Mr. Rudy
Insanally; Minister within the
Ministry of Finance, Ms. Jen-
nifer Webster; Minister of
Transport and Hydraulics, Mr.
Robeson Benn; Minister of


Health, Dr. Leslie Ramsammy;
Minister of Tourism, Industry
and Commerce, Mr. Manniram
Prashad; Minister of Legal Af-
fairs and At.rney General,
Mr. Doodnauth Singh SC.;
Minister of Housing and Wa-
ter, Mr. Harrinarine Nawbatt;
Minister of Education, Mr.
Shaik Baksh; Minister of For-
eign Trade and International
Cooperation, Dr. Henry Jef-
frey; Minister of Public Ser-


vice, Dr. Jennifer Westfbrd;
Minister of Local Government
and Regional Development,
Mr. Kellawan Lall; and Minis-
ter within the Ministry of
Health, Dr. Bheri Ramsarran.
President Jagdeo told the
newly sworn in ministers that
he would expect them to work
assiduously so that the gov-
ernment can fulfil the prom-
ises it made to the electorate
going into the elections.


PRESIDENT Bharrat Jagdeo addresses the gathering at State House yesterday. The new
ministers are in the front row.


Players, you have until Tuesday, 1211h September, 2006 to place
your $300: non-winning tickets into the entry box at your local
agent.


15 .


l t b 40 2006


4




SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 10, 2006


S I ,' , -. - -.- .. -- .

i .' '- .. i i L. .. ._ t,



b..... Cribs




Baby Cribs


", *-.n ,-'" .".'..- ,


- *, *


v: : BAby Lotions,

Powders ond more..


" . .. : .* s 4 :?



b. aby Wipes
& Powder ouffs


i31U

*.rS *.
.;~;


Baby Travel Baas


Sq





Strollers .
*'*. -


... .- ...







Baby Clothing
& more..


~:t~"d~-:' '~.i.

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,.,..
i;.L--'.~:g .- ..
;i~s:"~"?:~i~;_'


Booy Bothrtubs
& Ponies


.. ".':" : "' 1- 'I: ,: ' .
..... wr ., ,;
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^.*^l^: : :L''-;...
." ..i I .




Baby Swings
Baby Swings


Pi


Conmodtud 2001/ .2002/Kg '2004/ Kg 2006/Kg
V* Watermelons 252,223 92983" '252,223 397,022
2 Pumpkins 134,073 38,925 134,073 254,074
3 Plantains 281,195 315345 344,644 251,764
4 Dry coconut 415311. 3897 45,311 44795
5 Pineapples 90,725 130759 72,015 38538
6 Limes 28,042' 65596 24,705: 26775
7 Eddoes 3793 6229 10,679 18311
8 Orange 2767 7362 12,075 13929
9 Tomatoes 679 3549 12,028 9649
10 Cucumber 291 10,875 291 7675
11. Eggplant 683 3046 4392 2530
S(boulanger)
J12 Ginger 1487 18 1487 1930
'13 Bora 1416 5766 929 605
14 Cassava .3496 2200 1904 557
15 Peper (wiri-wiri) 416 167 123 79
16 Hot pepper 189 67 32
17 Saeme .15 0 9
'18 Avocado 860 1604 113
19 grapefruit 2270 601
20 tangerines 1943 2671 1209 426
21 cabbage 1737.' 1517 .. 360
'22 squash 251. -271 119 ,
23. Dry coconut '246 3897
24 poi' 1O0 0. ,.
,25 ochro -125. 177
26. Passion fruit 125 .67 3718 67 .
27 corilla 79 23 '
2 Ihme .0 I 2
29 mangoes 2_ ?A
30 S.\et pepper 20 181 39
?1 a\wra I I
pap..%%-- 194 165
mame 281
b manm - _
shaaddock .- I
Caramnboi I .. 9.
t:elen- -- 3
lemon, .. _
eschalloi -- I
ama 272
Sweal potaJuce 20,
tamanod 109'
so rre 27
$o1" a_,_ '4 .9"9 ,91 1.,068,983


"-.*-
.LII'


-.i


One Stop -


Shopping..

Houston Complex


But, along with the. opportunities,
the sector is also facing.some
challenges. Foremost among
these is efficient packaging and
shipping. '
GMC through the Guyana Trade
and Investment Support project;-
has embarked on a small project to
provide plastic containers for
export farmers and Caribbean
Containers Inc is providing quality
cartoons for exporters. These
measures should seereduced loss
atthe market end.
Fluctuating prices and unethical
practices are also affecting the
growth of the sector. Farmers hot
being paid on' time and exporters
demanding more for their produce
after export are some of the
challenges that have to befaced.
The National Competitiveness
Strategy points to the need to
develop a more effective
phytosanitary control. system. to
meet the demands of developing
the fruit and vegetable export
industry. Activities highlighted' in
the Strategy include improving:
plant inspection at points of entry;
installing a rapid response unit to
control outbreaks of' pests,
improvinf pesticide residue;,.
control, training farmers on the use ,
of pesticides and achieving.
international accreditation `on
phytosanitarystandards.' :


Along with these fresh produce, a
significant quantity of processed
foods including pastas, jams, jellies
and sauces are exported. .
According to Hassan, produce come
from certified farms at Charity and
Pomeroon on the Essequibo Coast
along with others at Parika, Salem,
Boersarie, and Regions Four, Five
Six and Ten.
To reach export standard, farms
must be certified and one of the
services offered by GMC is
assistance to farmers to have their
farms certified.
Farmers wanting to supply foreign
markets can walk.in to the GMC
Office at Robb and Alexander Street
where officers are willing to walk the
farmer through the process from
becoming certified to cargo carriers.
In addition, information on market
access can be obtained from the
Golnvest web site
www.goinvest.gov.gy
There are also opportunities for
individuals wanting to export fresh
produce. These persons can also'
access information on where
markets are available, export
requirements and other details from
GMC or Golnvest.

Only recently GMC secured a
market for 10,000 tons of fresh
peppers to New York. Alongwiththe
National Agriculture Research
Institute (NARI) which has produced
the pepper plants and technical
support GMOC is working on a pilot
project with five farmers from Laluni.
Parika. Bath Settlement. Black Bush
Polder and Crab Wood Creek to
meetthis market
Once the pilot phase is successful
full, large-scale production will begin
and more farmers will be involved


By Beverley Alert
It was once: touted as the bread
basket of the Caribbean but is
Guyana, living up to this
expectation?
According to Nizam Hassan
-General-Manager of the Guyana
Marketing: Corporation (GMC),
Guyana is providing significant
quantities of fresh produce to
satisfy the needs. of Caribbean
'countries including Barbados,
Trinidad and Tobago, Jamaica, St.
Lucia, St. Kitts-Nevis, St. Marten
and further north to the USA and
Canada.-
Guyana's; wiri-wiri peppers and
'buxton spice' mangos are in high
demand in markets in New York,
Miami and Toronto and so too are a
number. of !other fruits and
vegetables grown here including
eddoess; plantains, coconuts,
waterme'l.on, pineapples,
pu"okins andithe list would paint a
picture cnf Bourda Green.
According to Hassan, for the first


seven month of 2006, the Sophia
packing facility processed,
1,068,983Kg of fresh fruits and
.vegetables for export
Back in the mid 1990's when the
Pink Mealy Bug infestation had
gripped Guyana; the export of fresh
produce had ground almosttoa halt
There was a concerted effort to
e.radica.e the disease and
subsequently the packing facility
was established to ensure produce
leaving here was pest free and
conformed to internationally set
standards for the export of fresh
produce.
Its strict compliance with sanitary
and phyto-sanitary measures and.
adherence to export policies make.
the facility the best option for
exporters and importers. All produce
is inspected by plant quarantine
officers before export.
Since its establishment in 2001
export of fresh produce leaving the
facility has grown from 489 tonnes to
1Q69 atthe end oflastyear.


E
I;



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1;


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r


:
'-. '- --~---c- nl-~r~rl-~-~ r r --- -'I-; :sq~l~~::~;tn:r--.-+t-L~.jlamLmi~L1 -ir.;-l --rr-~----- .---L~--n~---- ~----~c~- -,-r-


evidence of


human impact


on C02 in air:,
NORWVICH (Reuters) Air from the oldest ice core'con-
firms human activity has increased the greenhouse
gas carbon dioxide (C02) in the atmosphere to levels
not seen for hundreds of thousands of years, scien-
tists said last week.
Bubbles of xir in the 800.00(0- ear-old ice, drilled in the Ant-
arctic, show levels of C02 changing with the climate.. But the
present levels are out of-the previous range.
"It is from air bubbles that we know for sure that carbon
dioxide has increased by about 35 per cent in the last 200 years,"
said Dr Eric Wolff of the British Antarctic Survey and the leader
of the science team for the 10-nation European Project for Ice
Coring in Antarctica.
"Before the last 200 years, which man ha, been influenc-
ing, it was pretty steady," he added.
The natural level of C02 over most of the past 800,000
years has been 180-300 parts per million by volume:.(ppmv)
of air. But today it is at 380 ppmv.
"The most scary thing is that carbon dioxide today is not
just out of the range of ni hat happened in the I*s,[ 65( .00 s ears
but already up 100 per cent out of the range," \oV:ff sJaid at the
British Association Festival of Science in Norn ich. eastern En-
gland.
C02 was close to 280 ppmi from 1000 AD until 1800
and then it accelerated toward its present concentration.
Wolff added that measurements of carbon isotopes showed
the extra C02 coming from a fossil source. due to in-
creased human activity.
The ice core record showed it used to take about 1,000 years
for a C02 increase of 30 ppmv. It has risen by that much in
the last 17 years alone.
"We really are in a situation u here something is happening
that we don't have any analog for m our records. It is an ex-
periment that we don't know the result of," he added.
Professor Peter Smith, of the University of Nottingham in
England, said the stud., ;howed more needed to be done.
"There is an urgent need to find innovative technolo-
gies to reduce the impact we are having on our climate,"
he told the science conference.



L16 sm


Whart's-- ieBusiness


BIBRU t BEER- CROSS THE CRR:IB, ,EI Rif BE.YORD




S AY-ClRNIE September - - -- - -
S4NDAY-rItMCtt -September- 1, 2006- - - - -------


U.S. aid

volunteers

die- in

Mexican

plane crash

TIJUANA,. Mexico
I Reutersj Two U.S.
medical volunteers and
their pilot died on Friday
when the small plane in
which they Here
travelling crashed near
Mexico's border with the
United States, a police
spokesman said.
A Mexican police
spokesman said the plane
b!ew up on impact with a
factor\ wall near ithe
lMexican cItl of Ensenilda.
kljrinr the piJ:t and bis iv.i-.
paseuaer., a dlctii-r and a
nurse hc.din_ lrir[hlu r oilu'di
I :uir -di-
iiJ -s.Flt, anIn c in ih t ," p i iof
San Quintin
They were part ot a
two-plane convoy of
Christian missionaries
from Brownfield,
California. the
spokesman said. adding
that a technical fault was
likely to blame for ihe
crash.














ddredise lurfbusiness 'r series
on the Inlmwt a eieuble rites

SorticEthauheightsi





a -
I i














* 1-.


-17-,


-............ ............. .. ..... ...... ..... ......... .. ............... .............. ......... .
' '~ ~~~~~~~S s' b i'S^ ^ ^ ^ S 7 H E B g ^ B y"-" ,- :


NCN INC. CHANNEL II

02.00 h NCN i O'clock
New,' Niagazine i R/B I
02:30 h Latic NiteL \. th GINA
13 ill.I h -- Mon
05.1111 h The N hlieiW of the
Bod\
05-30 h Nei to n Gopel
Hour
06:00 h NCN 6 O' Clock
News Magazine I R/B
06:30 h BBC News
07:00 h Voice of Victory
07:30 h Feature
OS-00 h Lifulng Guyana to
Greatness
Ob 30( h The Fact
110' I)ii h -Annitil GeC
11 .111 h Nari.-nal Ges.-l aphic
1i1 (ii h H.mne r'!:. h

I 1.3i' h \\e.-i:. D cD i
12 i.i) h Pre, C..i-nler.zn cc
\ilhi C:ihbine'[ Secri'[r\
13.00 h Fearuie
14:00 h Clhuran'. In Srn le
14:30 h Catholic Magazine
15 00 h Gro\n \ ith IPED
16::00 h Gron\ \\ ih [PED
16:301 h Fainill Forum
17 nIl i Lutheran Men
Fello\ ship
17.31 h Guysuco Round Lip
18 00 h NCN 6 O'clock
New\\ s Mlajzine Li\e
1830 h kala NMilan
14.00 h The Berbice Brndee
Builder'
19:30 h Close lip
20:0rl0 h 60 Minutes
21-00 h One on One- Medica
& Elections
21.30 h Planinum 'F Hour
Entertainment
22.30 h Mo lie


MITV Channel

05:45 h Inspirational
Melodies
06:00 H Bhajan Melodies
06:15 h Muslim Melodies
06:30 h Nina's Hour
07:00 h Dabi's Nlusical Hour
07:30 h Transpacific Bhalan
Hour
08:00 h Chntir for the Nauon
08.30 h A.on videoo & D\VD
Musical Melodiec
09:00 h Caribbean Temptation
Music Nr \ Gospel
09.30 i Ramayan
10:00 h Indian NMot ie
13-00 h Current Affairs
13:30 h Rhythm Blast
14.00 h Vidia' Gospeil Hour
14:30) h Scoru
15:0n. h Entertainine Manira
Li\e
15:30 h Focus on "uinlh' in
Islam


16..01 h Boll', cood Sensjti.n
I -'i h Birrhdas and
3Glec[ u ';
17 15 h Death
.\Aniounccmnin'ln i\lcl niorian
IS 3i0 h Gini:, Progr tnmrues
'10-30 h- IBE Hi='hl!ghis Live
20 37i h Indian Mo' sie
2300 h English lo\ ie
Sign Olf


Channel 13

07:30 h formula Racine
.9-0i. h Hope for Today
10:01li I- Re\. ial Crusaders
111 30 h Children Go.pel
12.u0l h Noe '
14 Ill h Cli-ilon[l Sitrc
I .l. ian CI iur h
14 O.i h NL-i,..d_;. Ci ich in

I 1 hI N.:
15 3Ii h I.uth & Truth
16 Oi h Goll
iS.'.i b Bi igraph\
2i.100 h The Enmty A\A'i rds


CHANNEL 18

ii0 00 h Si'n on
i.5 10 h Meditation
115 31i. h Quran This Momrnin
i'5:45 h .knnandale Kah De\ i
Sh,ak Mlandir
06 (10 R. G.,'.sai General
[ tore preenms Krishna Bhalans
i.:6.15 h Jettoo's Lumber Yard
presents Krishna Bhajan,
06-45 h Ma NK Animt Shakti
(17-10 h Ranmi.p's Furniture
Store Preents Religious
Teachuni
07 31.1 h Kenna HdI Ltd
presents Krishna Bhajans
07.45 h Kanhai Guyana
Electrical Agenc% Presents
Knrihna Bhalans
8-05 Ih Sa Re Ga Ma
i Niuscal Notes.i LL.e Call In
Program
09:35 h DVD Movie -
Dunis a
12 O.llD h Death
Announcerments/ln MNemoriam
12:35 h Kids Animaion -
Vikram-Beial
13:00 h DVD Movie-
Sura'l anhi
16.00 h -Gurukula Sandesh
I1 30 Ih Teaching of Islam
17.'00 IPA Presents...Shiu
uahliapur.n (Eng Subi
17-30 "h Kslihore Local Talent
I s- I0 1)- Mere Au aaz Sun,:
..Karaoke Li.e
191 .00 h Birthday greetings.'
D.,aith Ari-.unctement t & Ini
Slemorniam
2I 05 h D\D MN, ie Fore'.er
Friend'


RR1'I~~

. . . . . . . .S e ~ ~ B~B
.... ...
.


23.1iI h D\D NMo\ i .\cross
1 11. Stieelt
ill~fil)h Sign O)ff


Channel 46

1.1i6.i11 h indian MNlusic Video
U-0i li h R\ Li\e
11 0i0 iu\lie
13.0ot h Our Mechanic
Adcentrue lor Kids
14:00 h Tra\elers Lie
15.100 h Dehi er i i.from Esa
17-00 h the Best Man NMo\ ie
21:00 h Khans Fanull Time
21 31' h State Propert. 2
Ni ll\ le
iI. I11i I 'Sqii~ (-Ifl


S -ith Siamuel JacK-on a 16M15/20:30 hrs
I & Juhlan IMoon. B I SHOALF iNsU-Lrrs
Splus p
I U t 4t 74 Sm I







ESTATE OF THE UNION" A plus .
I o ith Ice Cube a "SRA NG1I 13" l

I iI
5 I
I "F WEirhiEuIe Umme S N a I

I I


.
g .$

*S 'fI .)''^ ^..Z r: i-.'f~ 2 .3 E:*.s :* *u5 P1X B 3< :tE Z a


6-M

Guyana Telephone and Telegraph CoSmpany Ltd

CAREER OPPORTUNITY


West Bank & West Coast Berbice '


Apolications are invited from suitably qualified and experienced persons
fill the position of Network Technician I Switch to be attached to the
Tenriical Operations Division. Switching Systems (West Bank & West Co
BFrbie}).

OUALIFCATIOr'S:
University Diploma in Computer Science, Electrical/Electronic
Engineering or equivalent
PLUS
Three Years working experience in a networking environment

A COiUNTIAILITYl OBJECTIVES
The incumbent would be responsible for the effective operation and
maintenance of digital exchanges- and the auxiliary services for the
switches to perform meaningfully.

MAJOR RESPONSIBILITIES
Checks and clears alarms and faults on the switching and inter
line plant equipment at exchanges weekly to ensure the switching system.
work efficiently.
Uses the VDU and Keyboard (a semi-MAP) to command the DM
to perform functions such as diagnostic tests of lines and image capture.
Checks daily, state of standby plant radio, transmission and
battery equipment to be able to observe system performance continuousI ?
Receives fault reports from subscribers, records complaint and
ensures reference is given to subscribers. :
Tests lines from the Test Desk position or using the Visual Dispila .
Unit and Keyboard with the Installation and Repair Technician in the field tc.; ';
expedite clearing ot faults and Jumpering for New Services and Removal.
Keeps Power Plants and its environment free from oil and other


particles
Conducts daily power plant routines as outlined in Power
Document, which require early start to locations, so that transient and oth1
technical faults can be identified and get addressed urgently.
Locates faults and conducts analysis from R.E.M. for base
stations.


SmLARY SCALE
Salary and Fringe Benefils attractive.

Applications should be addressed to.
The VManrages,
Snre an Prsuure'.",
50 Coal Streew, Geiorgetiwn.
TO REACH NIO LATER THAN WEOWESDAY SEPTEMBER 20"', 2006.

Gemtiwj be.e( alr eW. &a


_ _


I















- (L ASS FEi EDS





* ... I, . -... ... .. .


1 HONDA CRV, immaculate
condition. Never registered,
fully powered. 226-7755, 623-
2923.



BUIDLING Contractor-
mason, carpentry, painting,
plumbing, tiling and uttering.
Prompt, reasonable and
reliable services. Free
estimates. Call 622-0267. 629-
2239.



INDRA'S Beauty Salon,
122 Oronoque Street. for cold
wave, straightening, facial.
manicure, scalp treatment and
design on nails. Also Beauty
Culture available. Tel. 227-
1601.
NAYELLI SCHOOL OF
COSMETOLOGY is now offering
special 3-month Cosmetology
package beginning September 4,
2006 evening classes beginning
September 5. 2006. Courses in
Air brushing Acrylic nails,
Barbering, Basic & Advance Hair
Cutting classes. Tel. 226-2124 or
visit at 211 New Market Street,
North Cummingsburg.
RADIANT TOUCH -Indian
Herbal Beauty Clinic treats skin
and hair problems, acne.
blemishes, falling of and lifeless
hair. SPECIAL ATTRACTIONS
FOR BRIDES- pre-bridal work.
mehandi, threading, facials, i.e.
gold, silver, platinum, pearl.
ndian garments and jewellery.
Contact 222-6871, 618-1853.


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



ARE you cursed.
depressed, demon possessed
OR need finance? Call
Apostle Randolph Williams -
# 261-6050 (20:00 h 23:00
h.-!


DOLLY'S Auto Rental 272
Bissessar Avenue, Prashad
Nagar, Georgetown. We accept
Master, Visa and American Express
Cards. Phone 225-7126, 226-
3693. Email:
dollysautorenatal@yahoo.com



FOR PROFESSIONAL
COMPUTER Repairs, Sales &
Services Call Kersting's Computer
Repairs & Sales Centre @ 227-
8361. 618-8283. Home & Office
Services available. 24 hrs.
www.kerstings.org.



ENROL at Flower Play Group
&Day Care Centre at 104 Brickdam
(opposite GT&T). Places are
available for Sept. Affordable fees.
Phone 226-2248 or 621-8761 for
more information.

DRSSAKN


FOR all your dressmaking
and curtain needs. Call 619-
8683, WCD,
FOR all types of
dressmaking uniform and
altering at affordable price in
Kitty and around G/town Lot
72 Dowding Street, Kitty. (Lower
half). Call Sharon- 649-2358.



MATHS Lessons available -
Forms 2 to CXC. Tutor Ingrid Ally.
A 168 Eping Avenue, B/A/P. Tel.
227-2252
EVERGREEN Nature
Study Club (Regions1-10)
www.sdnp.org.gy/evergreen.
TEL. 226-4634. 627-9285.
664-5947
ATTENTION PARENTS/
GUARDIANS phonics classes
for children 8 years and older.
Call 624-0069 or 227-8143.
CXC Maths, English.
Business subjects. Jan./June
2007. Also classes for Forms I,
II. Ill & IV. Call Mr. Lee 227-
7850, 226-4636.
BUSINESS DIPLOMA
COURSES -in sales technology.
customer service, human
relations. New Guyana School,
89 Brickdam. 227-2761.
BUSINESS DIPLOMA
COURSES qualified instructors
to teach finance, management,
sales. New Guyana School, 89
Brickdam. 227-2761.
NAIL Tipping. Designing,
Silkwrapping, Manicuring.
Pedicuring, courses. Register
now $6 00 per course. Call
Michelle 227-7342, 222-3263,
619-8194.
EARN a Certificate, Diploma
or Degree. in any part of the
world from home THROUGH
CORRESPONDENCE. For
information, call CFI Global
Education Link #261-5079.
IMPROVE your child's
performance today. Lessons
offered for Grades 3 and 4. Slow
learners and remedial students.
Classes commencing on
September 11, 2006. Call 225-
0287 for further information.
APEX EDUCATION Come
celebrate with us this September
our 9th Anniversary. Now
registering for full-time classes
for academic year 2006 2007
(up to 20% discounts). Nursery
through Primary to Secondary
faculties in over 15 subject
areas. 22 Atlantic Gardens, East
Coast Demerara. 220-8265, 220-
9303 & 626-2080.
APEX EDUCATION Nine
(9) years of Excellence. Urgent
need for CXC/CSEC Markers andi
or retired Head Teachers or ACCA
Affiliate or University Graduates
to fill the vacant post of
Economics, POA, POB, OA,
Social Studies. Mathematics
and Human & Social Biology
Teacher. Apply in person to the
Director of Studies at 11
Vryheid's Lust Public Road, East
Coast Demerara. Join the
Winning Team.
FAST BUSINESS DIPLOMA
COURSES Highly qualified and
experienced instructors will teach
you: How to build a successful
business from scratch. How to grow
your small business into big business.
Financial Management. Human
Resources Management.
Management and leadership. THE
NEW GUYANA SCHOOL. "Business
Division, 89 Brickdam, opposite the
Palms. Tel. 227-2761 or 227-
8257.
THE LEARNING AND
DEVELOPMENT CENTRE. "FOR
ALL YOUR EXTRA LESSONS
NEEDS". CXC, CAPE AND A-
LEVEL SUBJECTS: Biology,
Chemistry, Physics, Geography,
Accounts, OP, POB, Integrated
Science, Maths, English. I.T.
(Computer Studies). Come in at
96 Bonasika and Sheriff Sts.,
Section 'K', C/ville or call on Tel.
# 223-8928. Fee: $1 500 per
month for subject.


6 WEEKS course offered
beginners and of September,
Courses include fashion
designed, fabric designing,
tailoring, etc. Price affordable.
Call 226-4636. 227-7890.


SCARPOTIC Itch ulcer
pain, cholesterol pressure, gall
stone, impotentcy, colds. 220-
7342, 609-1309.



MEMBERSHIP or exchange
novels, story books, magazines,
educational & informative.
Juliette's Book Library, 143 West
Ruimveldt (by GILHUYS
Square). Tel. 223-8237 or 648-
6098, 9 am 3 pm Mon Fri.,
8:30 am 5 pin Sat. & Sun. -
10 am 4 pm.

I-I
ENROL at Genesis
Driving School. Manual &
automatic. 48 Princes and
Camp Sts. Summer Classes
$10 00. Tel. 225-7755.
ENROL now at Shalom
Driving School. Lot 2 Croal
Street, Stabroek. You could also
obtain an International Driver's
Permit. For more information.
call 227-3869, 622-8162, 611-
9038.



ESCAPE to rest. Massage
Therapy. Certified Massage
Therapist Ulelli Verkeke. 615-
8747.
ARE you 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 /
276-3623. Sally



MINERS. PRIME LAND
AVAILABLE FOR MINING IN
MARA MARA (PURUNI).
CONTACT TEL.# 626-6909.
225-2535.
ATTENTION J.P/
COMMISSIONER of Oaths, will
be at Isha Boutique (Iqbal) at
Soesdyke every Saturday from 8
amr- 11:30 am. One corner South
of Highway. Tel. 261-5303.



PLAQUES. I: recognition
of your appreciation choose
from a variety of plaques. From
The Trophy Stall, Bourda
Market. Tel. 225-9230 or 225-
1498


CLEAR View Photo Studio
at East La Penitence Post Office
Complex, Mandela Avenue,
Georgetown. Tel. (592) 227-
3477, 621-8689 Andrew Talbot,
Professional Photographer
(Manager). Specialises in:
Birthdays, Weddings, Video.
Passport Picture. Picture
Framing, Laminating &
Photocop ing. Email Address
ClearView. PhooStudio@yahoo.com



CHRISTIAN woman seeking
Christian pen friend. Call 619-
8683.
CANADIAN male needs
friendship. Send photo and
phone # to P.O. Box 86 New
Amsterdam, Berbice.
MAGAZINE of Worldwide
Pen Friend. Information?
Send stamped envelope -
CFI, PO Box 12154
Georgetown, Guyana.
LOOKING for friends or a
serious relationship? Call The
Junior/Senior/Single Dating
Service, 18 80 yrs. Immediate
link after registration. Mon. 8:30
am 5 pm, Sat. only 10 am 4
pm. Tel. 223-8237. 648-6098.


DRESSMAKING, floral,
cushions, curtains, soft toys, soft
furnishings, fabric-designing,
cake decoration. 153 Barr
Street, Kitty. Call Jean: 226-
9548


COMMUNICATE with
interested persons by
telephone for friendship or
serious relations. Call CFI -
Telephone Friendship Link -
261-5079, Everyday, 07:00
to 21:00 h.
MIXED lady in late 30s
would like to correspond with
unattached male that would lead
to friendship. Between the ages
of 39 and 45. Response with
photo will be replied. Kennedy,
Cio Parika Post Office. East Bank
Essequibo, Guyana, S.A. Tel.
625-1636.
A MIDDLE aged, healthy,
educated, intellectual male,
seeks a relationship with a
female companion of the same
calibre for a serious relationship
leading to marriage. Only a
serious minded, co-operative
and sincere individual would be
successful. Write to: Raj, P.O.
Box 12351, Bourda,
Georgetown.
FORTY-year-old East
Indian male wealthy business
person, honest, decent, travel
abroad frequently having no
children, never married, seeks
a female for friendship
between 17 and 50 years
world wide, possible Ionq trrrn
relationship. Send j :l -
along with recent full pose
photograph required, and
contact address and
telephone number to P.
Singh, P.O. Box 26016. Only
responses with photos will be
answered the rest without will
be considered.



NOW open General Taxi
Service at 14 Camp & Bent
Sts., Werk-en-Rust. Prompt &
Reliable Service. Tel. 225-
5101.



FOR PROMPT AND
RELIABLE SERVICES Gas
stove, washing machine, cloth
dryers, freezers, vacuum
cleaners, etc. Contact
Anthony Henry. Tel. # 625-
8974. 223-4556, 223-3805.



Permanent
Visitor
Work or Student
VISAS

PROFESSIONAL
Ii ,illi of Visa
Rclated Miatuers For
U.S.A.. (CANADA, t',K
F' n hl C.uIi.in:I I' 1 ,l,

We prepare & '.. i ,l
Affidavits of Support,
Biographies. Online
Regular ApplicatlionS
Letters. Packaging lor
appointment, etc.

Tampned

Enterprise

Ilmmligrant Visa
Documentation
Service
185 ('harlotte &
King Sts.
Maraj Building.
Georgetown
Tel#: 231-5442/225-
2068
Fax#: 225-2068


EVERYTHING washing
machines: spares, repairs and
service. Telephone 641-2026 -
Dhanpaul.
TECHNICIANS available
for appliance repairs -
washers. dryers, microwaves,
stoves, deep fryers, etc. Call
622-4521/218-0050.
FOR all your construction,
repairs renovations, as well as
masonry, varnishing plumbing
and painting, contact Mohamed
on 223-9710/614-6634.
BIBI Educational Book
Centre, 85 Quamina St., opp.
Bishop School. Books: Nursery-
University, Photocopying,
printing. etc. Cell 615-5843.
FOR reliable and efficient
computerised accounting.
payroll and other administrative
services. Call 623-8995.
CARPET chip, foam,
padding. Carpet installation
service. Pinnacle Bros, 171
Atlantic Gardens. Contact Timal
S624-6020.
BACK to school offer The
Copy Centre, 47 Austin Place &
Croal Street, Stabroek,
Georgetown. 227-1395.
Lamination of school badges -
$100 with clip. Offer good while
stocks last.
NIGLE WOOD WORK.
SPECIALISING KITCHEN
CUPBOARD, HOUSEHOLD
FURNITURE, PURPLE HEART
PANEL DOOR, WINDOW AND
SPINDLE. 18 -20 COLDIGEN,
ECD. TEL. # 624-7023.






Live, 1or rk or
Siuldh in
Skilled w workers.


Refugees.


Sr5tciud
Associates (Cr tihF,
Canadian Ir1inIRr.jfio0A

J .

i, '

... . . . .. . .



^VACANCiES
MAID AND COOK. CONTACT
TEL; 231-5171/225-6481.
URGENTLY needed one
Maid. Call 627-0720. 646-7400,
226-6411.
ONE experienced
watchman to work at wash bay.
Contact Tel. 220-4058,
ONE experienced
seamstress great wages and
benefits. Roxie's 122
Merriman's Mall, Bourda.
1 EXCAVATOR Operator to
operate a 320 B Excavator in
the Interior. Contact 628-0796,
233-6550.
SALESGIRLS. Contact P.
Ramroop & Sons, 1 C Orange
Walk, Bourda, G/town. Tel. 227-
1451.
TRUCK Driver from ECD.
Contact P. Ramroop & Sons. 1 -
C Orange Walk, Bourd,- G/town.
Tel. 227-1415
Male & FEMALE Singers.
Person to work in reccid shop.
Handyman. security guard.
Apply Majestics. 225-8628. 227-

VACANCY exists for one full-
time Gardener/H- dyman.
Apply in person ( May s
Shopping Centre, 98 Regert
Street.


SYSTEM Administration.
Must have Math & Eng. CXC/
GCE plus Microsoft Office.
Contact Internet World, 16 'B'
Duncan St.. N/town, Kitty.
LABOURERS Chainsaw
Operators, Sawmill Operator,
Crane Operators. Contact:
Goldfield Inc. Lot C Eccles.
East Bank Demerara on tel. #
233-2423.
VACANCY exists for honest
and reliable Security Guard
also (one) Supervisor. Contact
National Security Service, 80
Seaforth St., C/ville. Tel. 227-
3540.
VACANCIES exist for
Salesgirls with atleast 2 years
experience and Porters. Apply
in person to Queensway, 25
Water Street, Georgetown. No
Phone calls please.
VACANCY exists for
experienced Counter persons
and Purl cooks. Apply to
Shantas, 225 Camp &New
Market Sts. Tues. to Thurs.
between 3 and 5 pm No phone
calls.
VACANCIES exist for
Salesgirls, Cook and Bill Clerk.
Must be computer literate.
Applicants must apply with
written application and
passport size photograph to
Survival, 16 Duncan t. &
Vlissengen Road, Newtown.
Kitty.
VACANCIES exist for one
Driver/Porter. Must have at least
5 years experience and have
valid Licence for car/van/lorry/
minibus. Apply in person to
May's Shopping Centre, 98
Regent Street. No phone calls-
please.
MEDICAL BILLING EDITOR.
Good personality, phone skills.
able to work independently and
well with others. Requirements:
Grades 1 and 2. some computer
experiences. Visual Basic
Programmer. Contact Vision
Network. 225-6344.
PLANT OPERATOR -
experience: at least three (3)
years. Qualifications: four
subjects CXC. Attractive salary
and other benefits. Preferably
person living on EBD. Apply in
person to. Friendship Oxygen
Limited. 30 Friendship, East
Bank Demerara, between the
hours of 1 and 4 pm.
VACANCIES exist for the
-.i-i.- .. 1 full-time teachers:
-.-, and Phonics for you.
Please send hand-written
application and CV to
International Business College.
262 Thomas Stieet. North
Cummingsburg, G/town.
MALE and females to work
in factory. Preferably between
the ages of 18 and 35. Must be
;il,-. i .. :., k flexible hours.
,:- ,, .-.l--, :....- Nos. 227-8041,
227-8042, between the hours
of 9 am and 3 pm to make
appointment for interview.
TO work in the Interior,
Middle Mazaruni: 2 attractive
female bar attendants; 2 female
shop attendants, 1 male
.security guard, 1 female
General Domestic. Persons
interested, call 225-7118.
during office hours, Monday to
Saturday 9 am to 4 pm.
IMMEDIATE vacancy exists
for one (1) Supervisor (Cook).
Requirements: Written
application. Qualifications -
Food Handler's Certificate,
Police Clearance, 2 references,
1 passport size photo.
Experience in Catering would
be an asset: Apply in person to:
K&VC Hotel. 233 South Rd.,
Lacytown, Georgetown.
A C C O U N T S
S U P E R VI S O R
Qualification: 5 CXC,
Mathematics & English
Language inclusive. 3
subjects LCC Higher
including Accounts or
equivalent. Must be
computer literate.
Experience: Apply in person
to: Friendship Oxygen
Limited, 30 Friendship. East
Bank Demerara. between the
hours of 1 and 4 pm.


'age 11 & 18.p65









20 SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 10,2006
vI


FURNISHED 2-storeyed
concrete house at Ruimzeight
Gardens, WCD. Ipsum vehicle,
PJJ 75. Tel. 225-9245.
FLAT concrete building
with two two-bedroom. Grove
New Scheme. Phone 662-
5146.
LATCHMAN SINGH
REALTY- 158 Rupunni St.,
Bel Air Park. Rental of
properties and sale of
properties in residential areas.
Tel. 225-8097, 226-1476, Cell
661-0550.
THREE-BEDROOM TWO-
STOREY TEN-YEAR-OLD
HOUSE AND LAND 35 X 144.
NEEDS WORK. ASKING
$3.5M. CALL 225-5591 OR
619-5505.
PLAISANCE THREE-
BEDROOM OCEAN VIEW,
CORNER LOT HOUSE AND
LAND, ONE BLOCK FROM
E.C. PUBLIC RD. NEWLY
RENOVATED. ASKING- $5.5M.
CALL 225-5591, 619-5505.
LBI $3.9M, ENMORE -
$6.75M & $25M neg.
INDUSTRY $7.5M KITTY -
$6.5M/$14.5M, CUMMINGS
STREET $12M, MC DOOM
- $5M. TEL. 226-8148, 625-
1624.
ONE-BEDROOM pre-fab
houses with zinc roof, complete
with bath, toilet and kitchen
sink. Can be assembled within
1-2 hours. Call 225-01-68,
Monday, Wednesday, between
9 am and 2 pm.
ONE two-storey concrete
building. Excellent condition,
yard space, fully grilled and
alarmed. Lot 15 Diamond,
Junior Staff Compound, East
Bank Demerara. (Next door to
Interline Fitness Gym) Tel. 222-
1323 or 1295.
ONE fantastic property on
double lot in gated community,
ground floor entirely marble,
swimming area surfaced with
coral, house being sold
completely furnished US$1
000 000. Wills Realty 227-
2612, 627-8314.
SALE by owner- Front
two-storey, 4-bedroom,
grilled, concrete house with
toilet & bath, enclosed
garage. Second house both
located at Triumrph ECD. 2-
bedroom house *ilh toilet and
bath at Cove & John. Price
negotiable. Tel. 227-6993.
LOT 63 The Town &
Country Estates, Pin.
Versailles, West Bank
Demerara. Located in gated
community with 24 hours
security, high quality finish
throughout. 3 bedrooms, fully
furnished, solar water heater,
move in condition. Available
for immediate occupancy.
Contact Seetaram. 264-2946
or Ganesh 618-5070.
ONE four-bedroom
concrete house, two -flat,
Tucville $9M, 80 acres of
land @$4M, $3M, per acre East
Bank Dem., one three-storey
concrete and wooden building,
Werk-en-Rust $22M, one
three-storey wooden building,
ideal for school $20M neg.,
Werk-en-Rust. Wills Realty -
227-2612, 627-8314.
FOR SALE BY OWNER -
2-storey fully concreted house
- 5 bedrooms; 2 full bathrooms,
American fixture faucet, sink,
toilet, cabinet, hot water tank,
eating kitchen, built-in
wardrobe, central air-
conditioner, car garage, front
view to Public Road. Lot 6
Nandy Park, EBD. Interested
person only to call. Day 226-
7806; evening 225-8410
ONE three-storey building -
33 000 sq. ft. at Parika. Ideal for
Hotel, Store, Hospital or any
other type of businesses, etc. Any
reasonable price would be
considered. Contact Len's at
Sheriff St. for further
information. Tel. 227-1511.
N.B.: Extra land to extend
building or new one.
RESIDENTIAL one four-
bedroom wooden building on
corner lot, in good condition
with extra lot thrown in $20M;
Kitty, Industrial Parcel- fenced,
infrastructures in place and
maintained by Village Council
19,999 sq. ft. approx d acre -
$17M; one six-bedroom
concrete house, fully fur., newly
built, two masters rooms -
$40M. Wills Realty 227-
2-12, 627-8314.


TWO-STOREY two-family,
five-bedroom house on Aubrey
Barker Road $12.5M, Thomas
Street two-storey five-bedroom
front cottage suitable for hair
dressing or doctor office, etc. -
$10.5M neg. and others prices
ranging from $5.5M $100M.
Contact Roberts Realty First
Federation Life Bldg. 227-7627 -
Office, 227-3768 Office, 644-
2099 Cell.
QUEENSTOWN $14.5M, Bel
Air Park, Lamaha, Ave. $22.5M,
Atlantic Ville $35M, Thomas St.,
Cummingsburg $10.5M, Atlantic
Gardens $20M, Diamond Public
Road $55.5M, Happy Acres -
$35M, Earl's Court, LBI. LAND -
$6.5M, Subryanville (Land) $20M,
Regent St. $35M. Vish Realty -
225-9780, 612-7377.



-A.





JEWANRAM'S REALTY
AND PROPERTY
MANAGEMENT SERVICES
"WAVE IW W COSWTTOD
Buying Sailinsg igof e;i~dii
urmmer(cai annd dusirr il
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rnoitigga .'fiancing approved,
Slu ai 1. n, property
plonning/Manapagerint.
Vote
Jewanrai's Realh
aor all yoar Real itate needs
2u-1988/270-4470/623-6430
Enl: iewonarealtyyahoo.com

ONE three-bedroom three-
storey concrete building in
excellent condition, good for
residence, executive offices,
apt. rentals, etc. $52M; one
three-storey concrete building
on double lot of land, one floor,
fully furnished, other two floors
are vacant, a magnificent piece
of property suitable for a home,
apt., hotel, school, etc., East
Bank, Dem. $52M; One
prestigious apt., hotel as going
concern in a highly residential
environment US$1.6M;
commercial space 30' x 60',
ground floor, Regent St. US$2
000. Wills Realty 627-8314,
227-2612.
ECCLES $4.5M, $5M, (40'
x 160') rew house $6M,
Charlotte St. $8M, Diamond
(and) $700 000, Plaisance -
5M; Tucville $5.5M, $6M,
Roxanne Burnham Gdns $7M,
D'Urban backlands (massive
double lot) $7.5M, East La
Penitence (2-family house)
$4.8M, Albert St. $7M, Lamaha
St. $7M, Waterloo St. $3.5M,
Bent St. $2.5M, Cummingsburg
(by (PHG) for Doctors' Surgery &
Res. $10M, D'Urban St. $6M,
Eccles (new house) $6M, Kitty
- $10M, $8M & $7M,
Qieenstown $9M & $5M,
Hardina St. $3.5M, North East
- $4.5M, Cummings St. $7M,
West Ruimveldt $2M, Diamond
- $2.5M, South Ruimveldt Park
- $4M, Herstelling $3M, Call
231-6236.
HIGH ST. Charlestown,
property on land 31' x 80' -
18M; one two-flat concrete
building on large land, Nismes,
WBD $8.5M; two house lots -
80 x 113, LBI $6M each; one
three-bedroom concrete 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
building on double lot, Atlantic
Gardens $20M; one two-
bedroom wooden cottage on
stilts, St. Stephen's Street,
Charlestown $2.8M; one three-
bedroom building on 1 acre
land, Land of Canaan $15M;
one large property on High
Street, Kingston 60 x 180 ft. -
$125M; one concrete split level
two-bedroom building on large
land, Canal No. 2, WBD $6M;
one two-flat concrete and
wooden five-bedroom
building in good condition,
Bourda $16M; one sawmill
operation complete with
equipment on large land by
riverside with own transformer -
$50M. WILLS REALTY 227-
2612, 627-8314.


WHOLESALE clothing.
Call 644-3560.
PIT bull pups, 7
weeks old. $20 000 each.
Call 226-2081.
HOUSEHOLD furniture,
guaranteed good condition.
Phone 225-1016.
EARTH FOR SALE.
DELIVERY TO SPOT.
TEL. 626-7127.
DACHSHUND PUPS FOR
SALE. CONTACT 231-8661,
629-5064.
DACHSHUND pups- fully
vaccinated and dewormed.
Tel. 222-5707. __
BRAND new sthil
2880 grass-cutter $95
000. Tel. 627-7982.
NEW Canon Photo
copiers 15 pages per
minutes $165 000.
Call 225-2611.
NEW Briggs & Stratton
Pressure washer 2200 psi-
pressure $98 000. Call 225-
2611.
NEW Pioneer DVD
duplicators copies 5 DVDs
simultaneously $169 000.
Call 225-2611.
2 OUTBOARD engines, 1
Johnson 90 and 1 Honda 90
with new Throttle Box.
Contact 227-7414.
CHLORINE tablets -
3" for swimming pools
only. Phone 227- 4357.
(8am 4 pm). Mon. Fri.
EARTH for sale. Delivery
on spot. Also excavating,
grading and land leveling.
Tel. 229-2520, 628-3840.
FOREIGN pools table
with slate. Contact C & S
Night Club, Sheriff Street. Tel.
227-3128.
1 MF 290 tractor, 1 E.
580C Hymac in working order.
$3.6M negotiable. Contact -
621-1206.
PUPPIES mixed, mostly
German Shepherd.
Vaccinated and dewormed.
Call 233-2162.
2 LINCOLN Arc welding
sets, 1 AC/DC 240v. 220-
2449, 643-5182.
WARN 12 volts 10-ton
winch for vehicle $120 000.
Phone 225-4631, 647-3000.
GERMAN Shepherd
pups, 6 months old, fully
vaccinated and dewormed.
Tel. 641-1532.
ONE Honda 5 HP 2400
PSI pressure washer in
excellent working. Price -
$80 000 neg. Tel. 220-
4058.
QUEEN SIZE double
beds, large dining table,
double wardrobe. New water
pump. Telephone 227-3542.
2 MULFILATE Printing
Presses need a little repairs
and one cutter. No good offer
refused. 225-2613.
NEW 7 500 watts
portable, electric start
generator. De Walt router 13/
4 Hp. Tel. 225-0502, 609-
2302.
2 UP right shop coolers
1 large chest freezer, 1
heavy duty mill, 1
commercial juicer. 226-
5063, 226-9654, 231-
4139.
2 INTEGRATED
Amplifiers 400, 600 watts,
2 pairs speaker boxes 1 000,
1 400 watts. 622-0267, 629-
2239.
WATER PUMP Pedrollo
85Hp brand new with all
necessary fittings. Dining table,
wardrobe. Telephone 227-
3542.
NEW Dell Dimension
Pentium 4 computers 17"
Black Dell monitors, internet
ready, lyr warranty $98 000.
Call 225-2611.
TOYOTA Cressida Mark
11 car, perfect condition.
Property at 75E Garnett
Street, Kitty. Phone 225-
1911 office hours.
ONE 38 ft. Banga Mary
fishing boat. Complete with
350 Ibs seine, 40 Hp Yamaha
engine, ice box, etc. Phone
225-1528, 623-2818.


SHOP for sale located
at Timehri Market, suitable
for Internet Caf6, Grocery,
Snackette, etc. Tel. No. 621-
2569, 227-4341, 261-2612.
MITSUBISHI 64"
projector TV, not working,
needs minor repairs, sold as
is $150 000. Phone 225-
4631, 624-8402, 225-2503.
ONE Combo DVD player,
with 7" rotating screen, 110
- 12 volts and remote
control, and caring pack.
Cash $40 000. Call 225-
4631, 225-2503, 647-3000.
LAPTOP & Desktop
computers, digital cameras,
projectors, guitars, keyboards,
I-Pods. MP3 Players, original
videos. Tel. # 225-8628, 227-
7549, 623-2477.
LAND Rover-parts. We
specialise in new/ used Land
Rover parts. Check out Rover
World Motor Spares at 356
Cummings St., N/C/Burg, G/
town. Tel. 226-2229.
2 IMPORTED Sofa beds
- Gray & Fawn (3 pcs. set)
each with folding queen
size. Beds in good
condition $125 000
each. One 50 gallon
Aquarium. Call 225-4631,
647-3000, 225-2503.



BRAND NEW AUTOMATIC
CURRENCY COUNTER
FEATURES .
Pre-s'r S -
'.. ar. le & "
EailC.1' Cc.'.unling
M.,Jli-C ounerfe



IFu-,i n L L il & h 2 I2 or


1 50-GALLON 4 ft. x 18"
x 18" on stand (Desk) with
water fall pump, fishes,
ornaments, lights. Too
much to mention. Call 225-
4631, 647-3000, 225-2503.
JUST arrived on wharf -
one Timber Jack 450c log
skidder. This machine is in
immaculate condition has a
Cummins 6BTA diesel
engine. Call 623-1003,
218-3899, 218-1469.
JUST off the wharf one
Leyland Chevy Picker,
suitable for electrical
contractors or tree
trimming, has Cummins
6BT diesel engine and
crane height of about 35' -
40'. Call 623-1003, 218-
3899, 218-1469
BOAT 1 52' inboard drift
seine cabin type fishing boat,
without seine. Using A M 135
6-cylinder Perkins engine.
Good working condition.
Price $4.5M neg.
Telephone 226-5588, 626-
7968, 614-7568.
JUST off the wharf one
Land Rover Defender, 110
diesel engine, 28 000 miles
has warm winch Safari
Snorkel, five new tyres. This
vehicle is in immaculate
condition. Call 623-1003,
218-3899, 218-1469.
CAMPBELLVILLE 6-
bedroom, 4 bathrooms, 2
kitchens, suits 2 families,
property investor. Land 48
x 141. Worth viewing. 110
- 220 volts. Mrs. Y. Wilson
- 226-2650, 229-2566.
WALL Divider large,
built to accommodate 64"
TV, 8 stereos equipment, 2
- 15" boxes, 4 storage
cabinets, upholstery
(maroon colour), with
lights, build to
specification, must see.
US$1 200. Call 225-4631,
647-3000, 225-2503.
PROJECTION System -
Optima remote, Projection
system, with 84" screen
expandable to 20ft. x 20ft.
can hook up with DVD
Player & TV turner (show
more clean than) regular
TV, computer port carrying-
bag, 1 week old. US$2 400
neg. Call 225-4631, 647-
3000, 225-2503.


1 KENDALL pipe
treading machine, 1 Wilson
18" Surfacer &'jointer, 1 -
Junior white head tools 12"
surface, 1 Wadkin 16"
surface & 'jointer, 1
Richmond, 2 Wadkin
sharpeners, 2 cross cut saw,
3 spindle moulder, 1 J.
Wadkin 6-head moulder, 1 -
J. J. Smith co. 5-head
moulder, 1 dust collector,
flat blades, slotted blades,
blots and nuts for tongue
Cutter, Drill press, Grinders
sleeves, compressor
jointers. Tel. 270-6460,
644-0150, 609-7852.
1 PRESSURE water
pump, 110 220 v with
automatic switch $30
000; 4 wash basins with
hot and cold water fittings
complete also waste $10
000 each, British made; 1
large Canon NP 6221
Photocopy machine needs
servicing, 240v $75 000;
1 large Xerox 2028
photocopy machine needs
servicing 240v, $100 000;
50 computer monitors,
minor problems, could fix
- $1 000 each; 20 buckets
carpet adhesive paste $5
000 per bucket 5-gal; 100
Parabolic diffusers, 4 x.2
feet lamps with cubical
reflectors and 4 4 feet
tubes $15 000 each,
240v; 12 security lamps,
240v general electric with
ballast $6 000 each 3
000 watts; 1 large surface
grinder, 240v machine for
sharpening plane blades
and do grinding to surface
$200 000; 2 rolls 1/2 thick
belting, width 43 ins 100
ft. long $125 000 both
new. Owner migrating 641-
2284.



21 BEDFORD
Model M truck. Tel:
455-2303.
ONE Toyota Tundra,
F 150. Tel. 623-5534,
227-3717
1 RZ minibus good
working condition. Tel.
227-7548, 629-3996
ONE RZ minibus,.BHH
series. Contact Ramesh -
618-6493.
1 LAND Rover 110"
Defender (Diesel). Call 226-
2229.
BENZ C 200 year 2000,
just arrived, not registered
yet. Tel. 642-4827.
ONE Silver Grey
Mitsubishi Lancer car, PKK .
Tel. # 616-5960, 225-5697.
ONE AT 170 Corona -
EFI, fully powered, AC, mags.
Tel. # 233-5145.
1 AE 100 Toyota
Sprinter, power steering,
power mirrors, power
windows. Tel. 220-9883.
TOYOTA 4-Runner, left
hand drive, 2-door, 5-forward,
shift, AC, mags. Tel. 621-
7556.
1 RZ TOYOTA minibus
for sale. BJJ series. 1
Toyota Ceres car,
PHH.Contact 623-7394:
2 TOYOTA Tundras 4-
wheel drive, automatic.
Contact # 220-7430, 629-
4979.
ONE Nissan B 11 Motor
car. Good condition. Price -
$380 ,000 neg. Call 622-
1196.
ONE Nissan B 12 in good
condition. AC, speakers, etc.
Tel. 270-4226, 641-5687.
STARLET Glanza.
Immaculate condition.
Vehicle never registered -
$1.8M. Call 225-2611.
FOR sale (1) 2001
Honda Civic Ferio, fully
loaded, TV, never registered.
Contact Ryan. Tel. 628-
1634.
ONE AT 170 Carina &
one AE 100 Corolla both
automatic, fully powered,
excellent condition. Tel.
626-7452.
ONE RZ Long Base -
BHH excellent condition.
Price neg. Tel. 270-4362 or
229-6726. Cell 619-3644.


1 BLUE Toyota Long
Base, RZ minibus BHH
series, mag rims, music
set, AC, etc. Tel. 626-
2578.
ONE Toyota AT 192
Carina in excellent
condition, AC, mag rims,
fully powered, etc. Tel.
256-3216 621-3875.
1 JAGUAR XJ 6 in
PFF series. Excellent
condition. Price $3.5M
neg. Tel. # 226-5588,
614-7568.
AE 100 Sprinter,
automatic $1 175 000;
AT 170 Corona, manual
gear $775 000. Tel. 227-
0613.
1 GJJ Leyland Daf,
double axle truck with
hyhab, dump, 20-cyd.
Tray. Price neg. Call 640-
2365.
ONE Suzuki Samuri
Jeep (Convertible). No
reasonable offer refused.
Call 622-7797.
DYNA Truck GEE
5686, in excellent
working condition. Price
neg. Call 223-5273-4.
ONE Jialing
motorcycle, CE series.
Good as new. No
reasonable offer refused.
622-0267, 629-2239.
MITSUBISHI Jeep,
J.R., AT 192 Carina, AT
212 Carina, AaE 100
Corolla, Toyota Marina.
621-6037, 227-2834.
AA 60 Toyota Carina in
excellent condition, mags,
original interior. Contact
Mohan on 220-9801.
TOYOTA Corona AT
190, 4A engine fully
powered, like new. Must be
seen. 74 Sheriff St., C/
ville. 225-6356-7.
TOYOTA 212 Carina,
brand new, low low
mileage, wood grain dash.
74 Sheriff St., C/ville. 225-
6356-7.
1 TOYOTA Corolla
100 Wagon. Automatic,
low mileage $1M neg.
Call 225-1949, 227-
6270, 623-4989.
TOYOTA Hilux Diesel
Double Cab pickup.
Excellent condition.
Contact 231-8661, 629-
5064.
ONE Nissan G12
Sunny. Mag rim, spoiler.
Price $400 000
negotiable. Tel. 270-4266.
1 LEXUS LX 450, 1
Acura Legend, 1 G-Touring
Wagon, 1 Adley scooter.
Tel. # 225-8628, 623-
2477.
SUNNY B15 2003
Model. Finished only 6
000 miles. Vehicle
never registered
$2.3M. Call 225-2611.
TOYOTA RAV 4 -
excellent condition, fully
automatic. Contact
Leonard. Telephone 226-
9316, 617-1505.
ONE AT 170 Carina &
one AE 100 Corolla both
automatic, fully
powered, excellent
condition. Tel. 626-7452.
RAV 4 L roof rack, crash
bar, music system, fully
powered $2.7M neg. Call
231-5680 or 609-2400.
HILUX Surf, 1KZ 3
000 Cc, diesel,
automatic, fully
powered, immaculate
condition. 74 Sheriff St.,
C/ville. 225-6356.
AT 170 CORONA -
EFI, excellent condition;
2 AT 192 Carina EFI,
fully powered. Tel. 222-
2905, 641-3821.
ONE AA 60 Carina,
in excellent working
condition, needs body
work tape deck, AC
etc. Tel. 617-4063/
225-0236.
ONE Coaster bus in
good working condition.
contact 616-3736 or
660-1564. No
reasonable offer
refused.-


4d~ -` r ( .C~CI








SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 10, 2006 19


FOR Salesgirls/boys,
Porters, Security Guards &
Driver between the ages of 35
and 55 yrs. Must have Canter
Licence. Apply Avinash
Complex in Water Street.
Contact 226-3361, 227-7829.
MECHANICAL
SUPERVISOR. Experience:
at least three (3) years.
Qualifications: Diploma in
Mechanical Engineering.
Attractive salary and other
benefits. Preferably person
living on EBD. Apply in person
to: Friendship Oxygen
Limited, 30 Friendship, East
Bank Demerara, between the
hours of 1 and 4 pm.
ACCOUNTS CLERK -
Qualifications 5 CXC
Mathematics & English
Language required, including
Accounts, Principles of
Business or equivalent.
Experience in a similar
position would be an asset.
Apply in person to: Friendship
Oxygen Limited, 30
Friendship, East Bank
Demerara, between the hours
of 1 and 4 pm.



CAMP Street $75M.
Keyhomes 223-4267, 642-
3026.
CAMP and Quamina
Streets. Call Tony Reid's
Realty. Tel. # 231-2064 or
225-2626.
LE RESSOUVENIR
EXECUTIVE RESIDENTIAL
LANDS. TEL. 226-8148,
625-1624.
LAND FOR SALE. LAND
FOR SALE OLEANDER
Gardens 89 ft by 152 ft.
Price $25M. Call: 612-0349.
LAND situate at east of
Windsor Forest Cricket Ground,
comprising an area of 2.422
of an English acre. Call: 220-
9675.
YARROWKABRA, 100' x
200' ft. Ideal for building or
farming $600 000.
Ederson's 226-5496
ederson@guyana.net.gy
LBI -$6M, Prashad Nagar -
$9.5M, Rep: Park $7M,
Queenstown $25M, Lamaha
Gardens $12M. Phone 225-
2626, 231-2064, 225-2709.
LAND (Cummingsburg),
Prashad Nagar $30M, Bel Air
Park US$500 000, Diamond
- $50M, C/ville $35M &
$30M, Charlestown $6M.
Sonja 225-7197, 623-2537.
L.I.B. $2.5M,
ATLANTIC GARDENS -
$6.75M, SECOND STREET
CAMPBELLVILLE $11.5M
CUMMINGS STREET $10Mi
& $16M, MC DOOM -
$4.75M. TEL. 226-8148,
625-1624.



ONE two-bedroom at 85 J
Quamina St. Tel. # 227-1601.
ROOM for single work-
ing female. Telephone:
227-0928.
FOR overseas
visitors apt. to rent in
Kitty. Call 226-1640.
FURNISHED flat tolet.
Overseas visitors. Tel. 226-
0242.
ROOM to rent in
residential area. Contact 231-
8661, 629-5064.
ONE 2-bedroom top flat
at 220 Thomas St., Kitty.
Check within.
FURNISHED house -
79 Atlantic Gdns. Call
220-6060, 626-2066.
RESTAURANT Big Time.
Keyhomes 223-4267, 642-
3026.
FURN!SHED flats for
overseas visitors. Phone 227-
2995. Kitty.
ROOM to rent for single
decent female. Contact Tel.
643-1420.
ONE Thriving Business at
Lot HH, Wortmanville, G/
town: Tel. 629-5946.
FURNISHED rooms for
single working male $4 500
weekly. Tel. # 613-2647.
KITTY, Campbellville -
furnished and unfurnished
1, 3-bedroom apts. 233-
6160
SHORT TERM RENTALS
FOR OVERSEAS
VISITORS. PHONE 225-
9944.


HOUSE by itself apt. -
US$500 with AC, phone. Tony
Reid 225-2626, 231-2064.
1-BEDROOM apartment for
MATURE WORKING COUPLE in
Kitty. Call 616-4690.
1 UNFURNISHED 3-
bedroom upper flat Kitty $45
000. Contact Curtis 225-8088.
ONE unfurnished two-bedroom
bottom flat in Alberttown. Price $50
000. Tel. # 226-8234.
UNFURNISHED shed bottom
flat 2 bedrooms, all conveniences.
Contact 264-3002, 647-0261.
ROOMS and apartments to
let on a daily/nightly basis from
- $4 000 daily. Call 227-3336/
227-0902.
ROOMS for rent single
working person $3 500 weekly.
Call Natasha #225-6832 or 612-
4355.
KITTY two-bedroom
apartment for working couple -
$29 000. Call 227-2143.
1 FULLY furnished apt. in
Kitty for overseas guest or out of
town guest. Call 227-2466 after
6 pm
FURNISHED 2-bedroom
house at 140 'A' Barima Avenue,
Bel Air Park. Tel. 225-8153.
2-BEDROOM top flat
apartment at Mc Doom, EBD -
$35 000 monthly. Contact Tel.
265-2107, 624-1253.
UNFURNISHED three-
bedroom top flat with all
conveniences. Telephone 642-
0636.
FURNISHED rooms for
single persons only at Bachelor's
Adventure, ECD. Tel. 270-1214
- Gloria.
SHERIFF ST., business
offices $60 000, 2 bedrooms -
US$50 daily. Ederson's 226-
5496 ederson@guyana.net.gy
ECCLES, vacant 2-storey
furnished building US$700
monthly. Ederson's 226-5496
ederson@guyana.net.gy
ROBB St., business property
- $95 000. Ederson's 226-
5496 ederson@guyana.net.gy
BUSINESS place Regent
St., Central location. Price -
$120 000. K. S. RAGHUBIR
Agency Office 225-0545, 642-
0636.
LAMAHA Gardens
furnished self -contained
apartment with air-conditioner
telephone and parking.
Telephone 642-0636.
NEW concrete house, 2-
bedroom top flat, Triumph,
ECD $25 000 monthly: 2-
bedroom bottom flat $20
000. Contact 220-3173.
DEL CASA BUILDING
BOTTOM FLAT AND FIRST
FLOOR, MIDDLE ST. SUITABLE
FOR DOCTORS' LABS,
OFFICES RESTAURANT,
STORE. TEL. 225-5591 OR 619-
5505.
LAMAHA Gardens 1-
bedroom furnished apartment,
AC, phone, grilled, etc. $50
000. Tel. 231-4228, 623-7742.
ONE two-bedroom house at
43 Key Drive, Enterprise, ECD.
Contact Ganesh. Price $25 000.
Tel. 225-8334, 225-8210 -
Shirley.
UNFURNISHED apartments
from $50 000 to US$400, also
furnished properties from
US$300 to US$3 000. Tel. 225-
8578.
ONE single bedroom
apartment to rent. Preferably a
single working person. For more
information call 611-3020.
GOOD large Princes, Russell
& Camp Sts. Corner bottom
flat suitable for any business.
Small Shop for any business.
Call 226-3949
'ROOMS at Cummings
Lodge near UG. Students or
single working people. Three-
bedroom apartment, small
family. Tel. 612-0821.
1 UNFURNISHED 3-
bedroom house to rent.
Completely grilled with all
modern conveniences in
Diamond. Price $28 000
negotiable. Tel. # 618-5667.
FURNISHED two-bedroom
apt. Ideal for a couple single
person US$400 per mth.
S$25 perday. Call 227-3546
or 609-4129.
3-BEDROOM top flat
Lamaha Gardens $65 000,
3-bedroom top flat, Industry -
$35 000. N. P. FINANCIAL
SERVICES 223-4928, 648-
4799.


3-BEDROOM bottom flat
apartment at Industry, ECD.
Inside toilet, bath, etc. Price -
$40 000 monthly. Tel. 227-
6597, 621-6820, 222-5352 -
after 5 pm.
(1) 2-BEDROOM apartment
semi- furnished bottom flat,
Prashad Nagar; (1) single
working female to share 2-
bedroom apartment with female.
Tel. No. 660-2255, 645-4900.
ONE concrete unfurnished
2-bedroom top flat with 24-hr
water, phone line, AC, grilled
and parking, suitable for
residence or business $70 000
monthly, Cummingsburg
between New Market and
Lamaha Sts. Tel. 231-1549.
QUEENSTOWN entire
house office/residence. SECT.
'K' CIVILLE fully furnished
house US$1 300 or top apt.
- US$700, bottom apt. -
US$600, furnished apt, KITTY
- $80 000, furnished apt. -
COURIDA PARK. TEL. 26-
8148, 624-1625.
JEWANRAM'S REALTY.
"Have Faith in Christ, today".
227-1988, 623-6431, 270-4470.
E m a i I
jewanalrealtyy@yahoo.com
GEORGETOWN High Street
(office/residence)- US$2 500,
Bel Air Park US$1 500, Kitty -
$60 000, $45 000, US$750 (F/
F), US$500 (F/F) Caricom/
GuySuCo Gardens US$1 200.
EAST BANK: School $120 000,
Providence -$50 000, Eccles
'AA' (F/F) US$2 000, Diamond
- US$1 500. EAST COAST:
Courida Park US$3 000 (F/F),
Atlantic Gardens US$5 000/
US$2 000/US$1 000/US$500,
Happy Acres US$2 000/US$1
200/US$500, Non Pariel $35
000, Le Ressouvenir- US$2 500,
Ogle US$700/US$1 000.
OFFICES: Central Georgetown
- US$4 000, Georgetown $100
000/560 000, Queenstown -
US$2 000, Sheriff US$1 500,
North Road US$1 200,
Brickdam US$800. bond,
restaurants, etc. Versailles -
executive US$3 000, 3-storey
residential/office/bond
US$1 500, Nandy Park US650,
residence/business/office -
Cummings & Light $120
000, East St. $75 000, Kitty
$45 000
DO you want to rent or buy a
flat, house or land in the City orthe
outskirts with immediate occupancy
in well-secured and upscale
neighbourhood and with all related
services, appearances, features,
with no liens, no encumbrances on
the property at TODAY'S MARKET
VALUE LET SUGRIM'S REAL
ESTATE AGENCY points you in the
right direction every step of the way.
APPRAISED MARKET RENT -
unfumished Bel Air Park, Bel Air
Springs, Nandy Park, Prashad
Nagar (fur.), Diamond Public Road,
Lama Avenue, Kersaint Park,
Kingston. Queenstown.
AFFORDABLE RENT Alberttown
- $65 000, North Ruimveldt, (fur.) -
$40 000, D'Urban Street $1 000,
Middleton Street $35 000, David
Street $30 000, D'Anrade Street -
$30 000. RESIDENCE/OFFICE/
WAREHOUSE in Campbellville
at US$1 per square foot, well-
secured and developed with all
related services. Water Street, Bel
Air Park, B/V. INVESTMENT
OPPORTUNITY South Road,
Sheriff St., Middle St., Hadfield St.,
Regent St Brickdam. LAND FOR
SALE FOR ANY APPLICATION -
Quamina St., Cummings St., David
St., Oronoque St., Adelaide St.,
Camp St., Land Of Canaan (150
acres), Soesdyke, Friendship, Mc
Doom (Public Road), Water St.,
Enterprise, West Demerara, New
Amsterdam. FOR THE MIDDLE
INCOME ( Campbellville -
$6.5M), (Kitty $13M), (Craig -
4M), (Plaisance $7M). (Ogle -
$10M, $14M), (Diamond 8.5M),
(Meadow Bank- $9.5M), (Enterprise
- $3.4M), (Grove $8M & $10M),
(Norton St. $15.5M) (Land Of
Canaan $15M), (Meadow Brook -
$8M). STATUS QUO AREA -
Brickdam (3), Bel Air Park (10),
Prashad Nagar (4), AA Eccles (2),
Republic Park. Nandy Park, Ogle
(2) Diamond (Public Road Area),
Thomas Street, Lamaha Gardens.
BUSINESS AS A GOING
CONCERN Parika, Brickdam,
South Rd., Camp St.. Regent St.,
Croal St., High St., Pitt St., New
Amsterdam, Eccles, Thomas St.,
Water St., Agricola, Bagotstown,
Palmyra Village, Public Road La
Penitence, Me Doom, Cummings
Lodge, Agricola, Rosignol (Gas
Station with a good location).
These properties are new on the
Market and are not a re-run. Call
SUGRIM ON 226-4362 or come in
to Lot 1 Hadfield and George Sts.,
W/Rust. E-mail:
srhomes2005@yahoo.com
"CLEAN SAFE AND
AFFORDABLE PROPERTY IS OUR
MOTTO"


ONE secured concrete
bottom flat 58' x 24', suitable
for storage/processing Plant,
etc., at Public Road, Mc Doom
next to Post Office. Phone Rudy
- 226-1903.
NEED a house to buy or
rent? Have a house to sell? Also
available are three bedroom
flats Kitty, C/ville, Tucville,
Lacytown, etc. Then call Vagas
Realty 225-7237, Cell 645-
8043.
SPACIOUS three-bedroom flat
in residential area, also semi-
furnished self-contained rooms
suitable for UG students. Phone
225-0168. Monday Friday,
between 09:00 and 14:00 hours.
ONE-ROOM apartment
Middle Road, La Penitence with
kitchen, bathroom, water, light,
etc. $4 000 per single room,
only $16 000 per month. Tel.
225-9759, 643-8440.
1 LARGE 2- storey concrete
executive house. Lamaha
Gardens. Tel. 619-4682 Orian
Inv.
FULLY fumished one, two and
three bedroom houses with AC for
short or long term. Overseas guest
or company also roof garden for
wedding occasions. Tel. No. 227-
3128. Contact C & S, Sheriff Street
ONE two-bedroom house,
furnished or semi-furnished.
Contact C & S, Sheriff Street.
Tel. No. 227-3128.
SMALL space suitable for
whole sale stocks or Accountant's
office $35 000 per month.
Centrally located. Tel. 227-
1379.
ONE two-bedroom bottom
flat house fully furnished, with
cable TV, phone, own drive way.
Situated at Nandy Park. Call
624-7243.
EXECUTIVE houses by
itself area Ogle, Atlantic
Gardens. Price -$100 000 to
$250 000 neg. Enquiries pls
call 220-7021, Cell 624-6527.
SHORT STAY semi-
furnished 3-bedroom house for
rent in Eccles Housing Scheme.
3 months only. $30 000 per
month. 629-3208.
GOOD large Princes, Russell
& Camp Sts. Corner bottom
flat suitable for any business.
Small Shop for any business.
Call 226-3949
NEW semi-furnished
concrete house in gated
community with 24 hrs security,
fully grilled, water tank installed.
Farm EBD. Call 625-6734.
3-BEDROOM apartment,
fully furnished in Craig St.,
Campbellville for overseas
uest. Short term. Call Tel. 223-
329.
ONE three-bedroom house
at 194 Barr Street, Kitty $40
000 monthly. Tel. 226-7810. No
pets. No parking.
FURNISHED apartment for
overseas guest at Gamett St..
C/ville, G/town. Contact Ms. Dee
on 223-1061 or 612-2677
ONE (1) two-bedroom self-
contained lower flat. Private
entrance, good yard space comer,
Broad & Charles Sts., Charlestown.
# 227-8661.
FULLY furnished 3-bedroom
bungalow wind solar, hot water,
in gated community. Weekly or
monthly rental. Contact Ganesh
- 618-5070, 641-2946.
EXECUTIVE houses by
themselves area Ogle. Atlantic
Gardens. Price $100 000 to
$250 000 neg. Enquiries pls.
Call 220-7021. Cell 624-6527
QUEENSTOWN, fully fur-
nished 1 & 3-bedroom apartment
with parking space to rent. Suitable
for overseas visitors on short term
basis. Tel. # 226-5137/227-1843
CALL Vish Realty for rental of
properties, apartments, office
space, bond space & business
premises. Prices from $40 000 to
US$2 000. Tel. 225-9780, 612-
7377.
FURNISHED and unfumished
apartments one, two, three & four
bedrooms. Queenstown
residential, from US$25 per day,
long term also available. Tel. 624-
4225.
TOP flat $40 000; (1)
bedroom $30 000, rooms $17
000 $19 000, Section F F -
US$600 & US$700, house by itself
- US$500. Call 225-2709. Business
office bond.
ONE Office space available on
Church Street, Georgetown (2
buildings before Camp Street) -
$55 000 month utilities inclusive.
Call Sandra 226-3284, 616-8280
for appointment.


EXECUTIVES house -
furnished and unfurnished -
US$2 000 to US$600 -
apartments furnished and
unfurnished, office, bond and
business places. Call 225-6556,
614-1055.
UNFURNISHED $18 000,
$20 000, $25 000, $35 000;
house $80 000 furnished $26
000, $30 000, $45 000; rooms
(furnished with toilet & bath) -
$12 000, $14 000, $16 000. Call
231-6236.
UNFURNISHED houses & flats.
Lamaha Gardens, Section 'K', Bel
Air Park, Happy Acres, Subryanville
-Bid. suitable for offices.
Cummingsburg. Prices from US$1
500. Sonja 225-7197. 623-2537
FIVE-BEDROOM fully fur.
house with large master room in
Prashad Nagar, US$1 200,
available from Sept. 06; one
eleven-bedroom three-storey
property in upper Brickdam -
US$2 500; one three-bedroom
top flat in Queenstown (semi-fur.)
- $55 000; one seven-bedroom
property, Q/town $60 000.
Wills Realty 227-2612, 627-
8314.
ATLANTiC GARDENS: Fully
furnished 4-bedroom, master
with AC US$600. THOMAS
STREET: 2-bedroom,
unfurnished top flat $70 000
and a whole 3-bedroom
building, unfurnished $100
000 PLUS many great homes in
Prashad Nagar. University
Gardens, and Bel Air Park with
rents ranging from US$1 500 to
US$5 006 and lots more all over.
Call 226-7128, 615-6124
ABSOLUTE REALTY for"Homes
with Style."
NANDY PARK 2 4-
bedroom $45 000 US$2 000;
Eccles 1 3-bedroom $15 000 -
$30 000; Prashad Nagar -
unfurnished 3-bedroom master,
AC, HIC, PH, PK, MMC -
US$900; Prashad Nagar, fully
furnished 3-bedroom top flat AC,
Ph, Pk US$550; Kitty 2-
bedroom- $35000; Happy Acres
- 3-bedroom Ph & Pk, lights &
water included $55 000. For
more information and viewing
contact Mr. Boodhoo 233-
2968, 613-6674.
ONE three-bedroom fully
furnished flat in secure
environment in residential area
- US$1 300; one semi-furnished
in residential area US$600;
one fully fur. house in residential
area East Coast US$1 600; one
four-bedroom fully furnished
house with veranda to each
room, Nandy Park US$1 500;
office space in High St.,
Kingston 30' x 70' modern
arrangements with boardroom
- US$2 000; office space 60'
x 40' with few items of
furniture, Camp St., 24-hr.
security $150 000; Board
space of varying sizes and
prices. Wills Realty 227-
2612, 627-8314.



1 HOUSE lot with 4 houses:
Persons interested please call.
Price negotiable
1 2-STOREY building
(Nandy Park). 1 land for sale
tlantic Gardens. 619-7682.
PROPERTY with large
land space, East Coast Public
Road. Tel. 220-9199 or 621-
7191.
DE Freitas Associates
Realtors, Valuators. Do you have
a property to sell/ rent? Tel. 225-
0502, 609-2302_
TWO-STOREY wooden
building located in Triumph
Backlands on largeplot of
land. Make an offer. Must be
sold. Call 220-6586.
GUEST HOUSE for sale -
Adventure Travel Lodge,
Stelling Road. Adventure.
Please phone 774-4284. Email:
averysophie@yahoo.co.uk
ONE going business
premises: one secured
eautifully tiled office: one
three-bedroom house fully
killed in New Amsterdam. Tel:
33-2500.
2-STOREYbusiness/
residential property at 56
Section D Cumberland, East
Canje phone, electricity, etc.
Price neg. Tel. 628-5264. 339-
2678.
4-BEDROOM concrete &
wooden house. Ketlev St..
Charestovn. formerly Rudy's Liquor
Restaurant (corner lot) $18M neg
Contact 227-6204.
LALUNI & ORONOQUE ST.,
QUEENSTOWN, HOUSE FOR
SALE. IMMEDIATE
POSSESSION. 227-3571, 625-
0828, 225-3693.


POPULAR Video Club in
very busy area in New
Amsterdam. Terms of Sale &
Occupancy can be
negotiated. Call 333-2990
or after hours 333-3688.
PARIKA- Reserve Road
just off main road Pet
Shop. Building 3-storey
building and land. Asking -
$39M. Norbert deFreitas -
231-1506/642-5874.
ECCLES, EBD, vacant
large bond 6 000 sq. ft., 25
ft. high roof- $45M US$225
000. Ederson's 226-5496
ederson@guyana.net.gy
FRIENDSHIP, EBD, 2-
storey concrete building, 4
bedrooms. Ederson's 226-
5496 ederson@guyana.net.gy









COiN BeNley CEO
Wanted Prime
Residential and
Commercial properties,
investors and young
executives standing by
Georgetown and its
environs.

PrdMalelh Brokers

642-4827/226-7874.




KERSAINT Park, vacant
2-storey concrete 3 bedrooms
mansion $15M,.US$75 000.
Ederson's 226-5496
ederson@guyana.net.gy
URGENTLY needed
residential/commercial
buildings -to buy, rent -
Georgetown, other areas.
Ederson's 226-5496
ederson@guyana.net.gy
BEL Air Park, new 2-storey
concrete 4-bedroom mansion
- $24M, US$120 000:
Ederson's 226-5496
ederson@guyana.net.gy
ESSEQUIBO,
Queenstown, vacant
possession 3-bedroom
mansion $19M, US$95 000.
Ederson's 226-5496
ederson@guyana.net.gy
HOPE, EBD, river side
land, ship, warehouse, bond,
business $12.5M, US$63
000. Ederson's 226-5496
ederson@guyana.net.gy
REGENT St., new 3-storey
steel building divided into 4
sections, AC US$1.3M.
Ederson's 226-5496
ederson@guyana.net.gy
ATLANTIC Gardens -
vacant new 2-storey 4
bedrooms building $14M,
US$70 000. Ederson's 226-
5496 ederson@guyana.net.gy
GOOD Hope, E.B. Esseq.
Buildings 4 900 sq. ft., land
- 44 064 sq. ft. resort $15M,
US$75 000. Ederson's 226-
5496 ederson@guyana.net.gy
ROBB St., near Bourda
Market, 3 2-storey wooden
buildings $30M neg.
Ederson's 226-546
ederson@guyana.net.gy
NON Pariel, ECD Public
Rd., 2-storey building. Ideal
for doctor's office. $16M.
Ederson's 226-5496
ederson@guyana.net.gy
ATLATNIC Gardens,
vacant 2-storey mansion, area
for bond S30M, US$150
000. Ederson's 226-5496
ederson@guyana.net.gy_
SROBB St., Bourda, 2-
storey concrete business 40'
x 80', land 50' x 100' $40M,
US$200 000. Ederson's -
2 2 6 5 4 9 6
ederson@nguyana.net. gy
STATION St.. vacant 2-
storey 3-bedroom mansion,
bottom business $23M,
US$115 000. Ederson's -
2 2 6 5 4 9 6
ederson@guyana.net.gy
'CC' ECCLES $15M,
GROVE S6.5M & $12M. W.
Ruimveldt $8M, PNagar -
S25M. N. P. FINANCIAL
SERVICES 223-4928. 648-
4 7 9 9
Nepent 2 0 0 2 ya


~ ~ -~--~Li~LiP~-~~-~-~-~P~~~IUP~ill~-- ZiU YILILU-~PI:I D~ J






VIIwlAY P.aNN~fm L ~lrn ~mh~r 10.~~rI 206. 21


2005 TOYOTA
Tacoma, access doors,
Extended Cab. 2003
Toyota Tundra, fully
loaded. 619-0063, 643-
9891.
ONE Nissan Sunny
wagon, mag rims, in
working condition. $250
000 or best offer. Tel.
270-4465 or 642-6159
1 AT 170 TOYOTA
Corona excellent
condition, mag rims, fog
lamps, original spoiler. Price
neg. Telephone 622-0322.
MITSUBISHI RVR -
PJJ series, immaculate
condition $2.4M
negotiable. Mint
condition. Contact 276-
0245. 628-4179.
THREE RZ Long Base
mini-buses. BHH Series. 1
Lite Ace small bus. All in
excellent condition.
Phone 268-3953.
MITSUBISHI Pajero
(Jeep) 5-door, late PHH
series, immaculate
condition. 2 800cc. Price
negotiable. 623-1613.
ONE Mark GX 81 in
excellent condition. Fully
powered. Price $900 000
neg. Contact No. 222-5707.
1 RZ Long Base, BGG
9639, hardly used, mags,
spider, music set. Price -
$1.3M negotiable. Contact
626-9780.
1997 NISSAN
Pathfinder. Colour Black,
excellent condition, 6-cyl.,
4 WD, fully powered.
Contact Ally 642-9906.
1 TOYOTA Sprinter AE
91. Excellent condition, AC,
mags, spoiler, music. Call
641-3958, 629-4236.
Tuschen Housing Scheme.
AE 91 COROLLA stick
gear, manual windows, CD
& tape deck, air-conditioner,
semi-mag $525 000 neg.
Tel. 629-6276.
YAMAHA Virago 750cc
motorcycle. Just imported
into the country, will register
at no cost to buyer. Phone
225-4631, 225-2503, 647-
3000.
1 MACK Truck horn
(never used). 1 original bush
truck tow bar, 1 hard top for
Bedford truck cab. Prices
below cost. Phone 225-
1576.
FORD 150 Pick Up, 3
doors, good condition, CD/
Tape player, bubble tray,
dual air bag, mag rims,
etc. $5.5M neg. Tel. 220-
7416.
)NE Nissan Laurel -
fully loaded, Model C 33,
4-cylinder, gear, (PW, PM,
PS). Price neg. Call: 223-
9021, Cell: 629-7419
(Monty).


1 BLUE Toyote
diesel 2L Turbo 4 x
Cab auto. fully loade
crash bar, bed liner,
223-5172, 617-7026.
ONE Toyota RZ
BHH series, EFI, ion
mags, music
Immaculate cot
Contact Paul 259.
619-9451.
580 C HYMA(
swamp tract, 10 ti
wheel roller, 3 tons v
roller. All in good
conditions. Call 62:
222-6708.
TOYOTA Corolla
Wagon, 1996
Excellent condition
registered $1 3
negotiable Contac
0245. 628-4197.
1 DUMP truck. 1
tender and 330 Timb
Skidder all are ir
working condition. Fc
information Contac
2946
HONDA Prelud
CC, 5-speed,
powered, mags
changer, like new, .
seen. 74 Sheriff
ville. 225-6356.
TOYOTA 212 i
late PJJ series, or
year old. Fully po
automatic, AC, mags,
775 000. Call 776
6,26-1141.


ONE AE 81 Corolla -
automatic, tape deck, etc.,
never in hire, excellent
condition $550 000 neg. Tel.
270-4465, 642-6159.
BLACK Toyota Levin
Sports car excellent
condition, leather interior. 4 age
20v (manual), 63,000 Km. Tel.
645-3036.
I TOYOTA Super Custom
bus, PFF, in good working
condition $600 000. Tel.
259-3158.
1 MITSUBISHI Canter -
PHH, enclosed 2-ton. In
ood working condition -
1 700 000. Tel. 259-
3158.
ONE Toyota T 100 Black
in colour, AC, mag rims,
music, etc. in excellent
condition. Price-. $2.6M
negotiable. Tel. 233-2811,
609-9120.
2 AT 170 Carinas -
automatic, mags. music,
etc., PGG series, never
worked hire before. 225-
9700, 623-9972, 233-2336.
Behind Brickdam Police
Station.
1 AE 100 Ceres 15"
mags. automatic, air-
conditioned, PHH series -
$975 000 neg. 225-9700.
623-9972, 233-2336. Behind
Brickdam Police Station.
MERCEDES Benz 190E
parts engine & gear box (2
500 cc) gas drive, shaft,
bonnet, head lights, radiator
and more. 225-4631, 225-
2503, 647-3000.
MAZDA Convertible MX 5
Miata Sports car, hard and
soft top, low mileage. Price
neg. Terms available. Phone
227-7677, 647-3000, 225-
2503.
(2) KAWASAKI Ninjas ZX
600 (cat eyes), like new, one
owner, excellent condition,
loW mileage. All accessories
($475 000) leaving. Phone
223-1885, 642-3722.
1 NISSAN Blue Bird -
$280 000 -2, 18" inch FANE
England Model Speakers -
2400 Watts each -2, 12" inch
750 watts each, 1 massala
mi,ll, 1 Phillips CD Burner.
Tel. 220-6699, 664-3323.
1 TOYOTA Sera Sports
car automatic, mags, moon
roof, air-conditioned, etc. -
$950 000 neg. Contact Mr.
Khan, behind Brickdam
Police Station. 225-9700,
623-9972, 233-2336.
TOYOTA Levin AE 110 -
excellent condition $1.5M.
Contact Mr. Boodhoo 233-
2968, 613-6674. Toyota
Hilux, left-hand drive,
immaculate condition -
$2.7M neg. Contact Mr.
Boodhoo 233-2968, 613-
6674.
ANITA'S AUTO SALE -


a Hilux LOT 43 CROAL &
4, Extra ALEXANDER STREETS. TEL.
d, mags, 227-8550, 628-2833. WE
etc. Call HAVE FOR SALE: Toyota
Carina/Corona AT 212, AT
192, AT 170, AT 150-Toyota
ninibus, Starlet EP 82. Toyota
ig base, Sprinter, Corolla AE 110, AE
set. 100 -AE 91. Toyota HI-Ace
edition. 15-seater, EFI RZ, 3Y Toyota
3237 or Dyna, MMC Canter 2 & 3-ton
S Toyota & Nissan 4 x 4. 2 x 2
C with enclosed and open tray.
ons (3) BLOW out sale on used
'ibrating vehicle!!! Premio 210
working Corona PHH series, fully
3-3404, automatic: 212 Carina PJJ
& PHH series, fully
EE 103 automatic; AT 192 Carina-
Model. PJJ & PHH series, fully
never automatic; AE 100 Corolla &
50 000 Sprinter PJJ & PHH series,
ct 276- fully automatic; AE 100
Ceres & Marino PJJ & PHH
series, fully automatic; AT
water 170 Carina & Corona -
er Jack PHH & PGG series, fully
n good automatic; AE 91 Corolla
or mo'" & Sprinter PGG & PFF
t- 264- series, fully automatic;
RAV 4 & CRV PJJ & PHH
e 2200 series, fully automatic; 4-
fully Runner enclosed PHH &
CD PJJ series, fully automatic.
Must be Pete's Auto Sale, Lot 2
St., C! George Street, Werk-en-Rust,
Georgetown, Guyana.
(Behind Brickdam Cathedral
Carina, Church, south into George
nly one Street). Tel. 226-9951, 226-
)wered, 6645, 231-7432. PS: Cash
Setc. $1 price & credit are available
6-0313, on all and certain vehicle!!
: T ;-i-~ ~ ~~~ ''". .


ONE AE 100 Corolla
Stick Gear. Excellent
condition. Contact # 622-
7762, 227-6567.
AE 100 Corolla, SV 40
Camry, AT 192 Carina, AA 60
Wagon. Call Mathura 645-
6288, 231-0555.
3 RZ minibuses from 1
to 1.5 million neg. Contact
Mr. Khan, behind Brickdam
Police Station. 225-9700.
623-9972.
TOYOTA Dyna Double
Cab truck, 4 doors, 3Y
engine, 6 seats cab, dual
rear wheel, AC,
immaculate condition. 74
Sheriff St., C/ville. 225-
6356-7.e
TOYOTA RZ Long Base,
BHH series, with mags and
music, solid engine and
gear box in immaculate
condition $1 350 000. Call
276-0313, 626-1141
Shahab.
2 HB 12 Sunny stick-
gear and automatic, mags,
etc. $375 000 any one.
Contact Mr. Khan, behind
Brickdam Police Station.
225-9700, 623-9972, 233-
2336.
1 AT 192, 5-forward can
change to automatic, CD
player, equaliser. mags, air-
conditioner, etc. $1.2M
neg. 225-9700, 623-9972.
Behind Brickdam Police
Station.
ONE Toyota Tacoma -
auto, fully powered, excellent
- $2.5M neg.; one Nissan
Extra Cab mags, etc.,
excellent condition $1.3M
neg. Tel. 270-4465, 642-
6159, 623-9909.
ONE RAV 4L, PJJ
series, fully loaded, TV,
CD, bull bars, excellent
condition, woman driven
and one Nissan Single Cab
Pickup, GHH series,
excellent condition. Tel.
Bobby 220-4221, Frankie
- 266-0309
LINCOLN Town car
(Ford), four-door, Luxury
edan automatic, power
windows, locks, digital dish,
TV and/DVD players, AC, only
4 700 .miles. Like new, terms
available. Phone 647-3000,
225-4631, 225-2503.
NOW AVAILABLE top
quality reconditioned
vehicles. CARS: Toyota
Corolla NZE 121, Toyota Will
VS (2004) model, Toyota
Carina AT 192, Toyota
Corolla AE 110, Toyota Prius
(Hybrid), Toyota Cynos
Sports Coupe, Toyota Vista
ZZV 50, Toyota Starlet EP 91
(4-door), Mitsubishi Lancer
CK 2, Honda Civic EK 3,
Toyota RAV 4 SXA 11,
Toyota Corolla Wagon AE
100. PICKUPS: Toyota
Hilux LN 170 Extra Cab,
LN 100 Single Cab Nissan
Flat bed BD 22 diesel,
Nissan Single Cab QD 22,
Mitsubishi Canter truck 3-
ton open tray. Order early
and get the best prices on
duty free vehicle, full after
sales service and
financing, available. Deo
Maraj Auto Sales. 207
Sheriff and Sixth Streets,
Campbellville. 226-4939.
A name and a service you
can trust. a
NOW IN STOCK. T;y
Corolla NZE 121, AE 110,
EE 103, Honda Civic EK3 &
ES1, Toyota Hilux Extra Cab -
LN 172, LN 170, RZN 174, Toyota
Hilux Double Cab YN 107, LN
107, LN 165, 4 x 4, RZN 167,
RZN 169, Toyota Hilux
Single Cab LN 106, Toyota
Hilux Surf RZN 185 YN 130.
KZN 185, Mitsubishi Canter
FE 638E. FE6387EV, Toyota
Carina AT 192, AT 212.
Toyota Marino AE 100,
Toyota Vista AZV 50, Honda
CRV RO1, Toyota RAV 4. ZCA
26, ACA 21, SXA 11, Toyota
Mark IPSUM SXM 15, Toyota
Mark 2 GX 100, Lancer CK 2A.
Toyota Corona Premio AT
210, Toyota Hiace Diesel
KZH110, Mitsubishi Cadia
Lancer SC2A, Toyota Corolla G-
Touring Wagon AE 100.
Contact Rose Ramdehol Auto
Sales, 226 South Rd.,
Bourda, Georgetown. Tel.
226-8953, 226-1973. 227-
3185, Fax. 227-3185.
We give you the best
cause you deserve the
best.


HONDA CRV 1999
Model, excellent
condition, PHH series, very
low mileage. Price
negotiable. Phone # 624-
3007, 261-2375 weekend
only, 231-2110.
ONE Super Custom
3Y stick gear minibus,
one Long Base Land
Rover, also one Toyota
Dyna 2-Ton truck. Very good
condition. Tel. 266-2458
or 625-5873.
01 TOYOTA Hilux Surf
(PHH series). Automatic, fully
powered, AC, mag rims, CD
MP3 player, new shocks,
DVD, immaculate condition.
Price S2.4M. Contact
Rocky # 225-1400 or 621-
5902.
1 NISSAN Pathfinder
(Diesel engine). Automatic,
fully powered, mag rims.
crash bar, clean. Price
$1.8M. Contact Rocky #
225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 AE 100 Toyota Corolla
(PHH series). Automatic, fully
powered, AC, CD player.
Price $1 250 000. Contact
Rocky # 225-1400 or 621-
5902.
1 AE 100 Sprinter (PHH
series), new shocks,
automatic, fully powered, AC,
mag rims. Price $1 250 000.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400
or 621-5902.
1 ST 190 Toyota Corona
(PJJ series). Came in new.
Automatic, fully powered, AC,
mag rims. Price $1.9M.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400
or 621-5902.
1 EP 71 Toyota Starlet (4-
door), PHH series. Manual,
mag rims, immaculate
condition. Price $750 000.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400
or :621-5902.
'1 HONDA Accord
(excellent working condition).
Automatic, fully powered,
mat rims. Price $450 000.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400
or 621-5902.
'I HONDA CRV, (PJJ
series). Immaculate
condition, automatic, fully
powered, AC. chrome mag
rims, side bars, crash bar, CD
player, roof rack, crystal
lights, Price S3.5M. Contact
Rocky # 225-1400 or 621-
5902.
1:EP 71 Toyota Starlet (2-
door), Turbo (PGG series),
manual, fully powered. AC,
CD player, alarm. Price -
$850 l000. Contact Rocky #
225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA Townace (12
seats). minibus, manual, sun
roof, excellent condition.
Price ,- $700 000. Contact
Iocky # 225-1400 or 621-
5902.
1 AA 60 Toyota Carina
(back wheel drive). Private,
manual, fully powered, mag
rims. excellent condition.
Price $525 000. Contact
Rocky # 225-1400 or 621-
5902.
1 TOYOTA Hilux Surf (2-
door) 3 Y engine, (4 x 4)
manual, crash bar, AC, CD
.layer. cabin carriage,
powered wench, immaculate
condition. -Price $1.-M.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400
or 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA Hilux Surf
(immaculate condition).
Automatic. fully powered, AC,
nag rims, crash bar. Price -
$1.9M. Contact Rocky -
225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA Tacoma (1999
modell. Extia Cab, (GHH
series). Automatic, fully
powered, AC, mag rims, bed
liner. crystal light, hardly
used, new front. Price -
$2.7M. Contact Rocky #
225-1400 or 621-5902.
NISSAN PULSAR 4-
DOOR CAB LIKE NEW, FULLY
LOADED ASKING $1 850
000. CALL 225-5591, 619-
5505.
.1 TOYOTA 4-Runner (V6
left hand drive). Enclosed,
automatic, fully powered,
chrome mag rims, sun roof,
crash bar, side bar. CD player
(4x4). Price- $2.4M. Contact
Rocky # 225-1400 or 621-
5902.


1 GX 81 Toyota Mark 11
(immaculate condition),
automatic, fully powered,
AC, mag rims, new engine.
Price $950 000. Contact
Rocky # 225-1400 or 621-
5902.
ET 176 TOYOTA
Corona Wagon
(immaculate condition).
Manual, AC, power
steering. (round back -
new model). Price $850
000. Contact Rocky # 225-
1400 or 621,5902.
1 TOYOTA RZ (15-
seater). Long base,
manual, immaculate
condition. Price $1.3M.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400
or 621-5902.



ONE CAT EXCAVATOR
OPERATOR. CONTACT 623-
0957.
ONE CAT BACKHOE
OPERATOR. CONTACT 623-
0957.
1 LIVE-IN Domestic,
40-50 years. Telephone
642-8781.
RESPONSIBLE Hire car
Drivers. Tel. # 226-8973.
ONE Domestic. Must be
able to Cook Roti. Contact -
231-7890.
WANTED urgently one
Salesman to work on
minivan. Call 220-4530.
SALESGIRLS to work in
Interior. Contact tel. # 611-
3189. 628-6685.
'/ DAY General Domestic.
age 15 25. Call 227-7804
after 1 pm.
ONE Handyman to work 3
days per week. Contact Tel.
225-3345.
ONE live-in Domestic
from the country area
between 17 and 40 years.
641-2284.
WAITERS, Waitress,
Cashier,' etc. Contact
Kamboat Restaurant, Sheriff
Street, G/town.
SALESMEN with
Driver's Licence and 5
CXCs or University Degree.
225-5198, 231-2064.
EXPERIENCED
Salesgirls. Apply Bissan's
Trading, 94 King Street,
Lacytown. Tel. 227-3206.
1 EXP. Cook in local &
other dishes, 1 Salesgirl.
Abdul Snackett, Bourda
Market. 231-4139.
ASSISTANT Cook/
Creole, preferably male and
House Cleaner to work in
Georgetown. Tel. 625-1906.
1 LIVE-IN Maid 30- 45
yrs. Preferably from country
area. Call 225-7736. between
6 pm and 8 pn.
ONE General Domestic
with the ages of 25 35 years.
Contact Tel. 227-5637,
between 8 am and 6:30 pm.
DOMESTIC must be able
to prepare different kinds of
meals, Ogle area, Monday to
Saturday. Call 623-2114.
ONE Salesgirl. one
Cleaner/Packer. Age 18 25.
Must be pleasant and friendly
and live on the ECD. Call
615-8121
URGENTLY one
experienced Backhoe Operator
to work in G/town area.
Permanent job. Call 222-6708.
222-6510
EXPERIENCED curry
cooks, counter servers Appil,
in person Hack's H alaa!
Restaurant,5 commerce St..
G/town. 9-11 am.
COUNTER CLERKS.
Apply in person with written
application to Bish & Sons
Discount Store. 38 Cummings
Street, Alberttown.
COOK. Bartender. waitress
to work at Hotel Purple Heart
Restaurant & Bar. Charity,
Essequibo Coast. Contact -
225-2535. 626-6909
BEFORE World Cup
Cricket 30 properties at
the following prices
S3M, $6M, $9M, $12M
(Cash business). Call
231-6236.


WHOLEDAY Maid to
work 4 days per week,
preferably not older than 35
yrs. Serious enquiries only.
Call 223-1647.
HOUSE Lot
Diamond, Grove New
Scheme (with or without
transport). Person willing
to give up or exchange
house lot for good offer.
Call 231-6236.
WANTED two Maids
from Bush Lot WCB, or
surround area to work shift
system or live-in. Application
can be uplifted at Jerry's
Butcher Shop Bush Lot,
WCB.
WANTED- Carpenters,
Mason & Labourers to work
in Success, ECD.
Applications can be uplifted
at Regency SuiieslHotel, 98
Hadfield St., Werk-en-Rust,
G/town.
ONE Sales
Representative. Must have
at least 4 subjects CXC
including English 'A'. Send
application to: Ranisat
Telecommunication
Network. 235 South Road,
Lacytown.
1 BIG built male for the
post of Security Guard in
busy store. Attractive salary.
Apply Guyana Variety Store,
68 Robb Street, Lacytown,
G/t. Ask for Johnny.
ONE female Counter
Clerk with sound knowledge
in English and Maths. Apply
in person, with written
application at Bacchus Drug
Store, 24 Saffon & Howes
Sts. Tel. 227-0230.
THREE experienced
Cooks to prepare original
Chinese dishes for restaurant
& Bar in Georgetown. Apply
to Manager, 120 Regent
Road, Bourda. Tel. 226-
9814. Before September 23,
2006.
HANDYBOYS between
18 years and over.
SALESGIRLS, FEMALE
COUNTER CLERK, PUP
ATTENDANT & 1 MALE.
Apply in person with written
application at Texaco
Vlissengen Road.
1 CLERK to do NIS and
PAYE Roll, etc. Must be
computer literate. 1 Cashier,
Counter Clerk, experience in
Hardware. Apply with written
application to Hamson
General Store. 116 Regent
Road, Bourda.
MALE and females to work
in factory. Preferably between
the ages of 18 and 35. Must be
willing to work flexible hours.
Call telephone Nos. 227-8041.
227-8042, between the hours
of 9 am and 3 pm to make
appointment for interview.
ONE Farmer to take care
of a farm at Kuru Kuru.
Linden Highway. Prefer
person with wife and
between the ages of 25 and
50 years and must prepare
to live at the farm. For more
information, call Tel. 226-
6101 between 16:00 hrs. and
20:00 hrs.
LIVE-IN couple to staff
children's home...Mst be.
born again, have f-Ast a
Primary Education. 1hlt be
between 35 and 50 years and
be able to sign contract for
3 years. Attractive salary and
benefits. Apply with 2
references to the
Administrator C/o PO Box
101050 Georgetown,
Guyana
TRINIDAD DOMESTIC
UNDER 25 YRS. MUST BE
ABLE TO COOK ROT!
APPLICATION WITHOUT
PHOTO WILL NOT BE
ACKNOWLEDGED. MAIL TO
DIVANI DASS, 5
WATERBRIDGE ROAD, BLUE
RANGE, DIEGO MARTIN.
TRINIDAD.
ONE (i) Live-;n
Domestic, age 17 yrs to 40
yrs. People from country and
Interior locations can apply
also Comfortable flat with
facilities, train.rg in quality
cooking and baking
provided. Experience an
asset but not necessary.
Contact Mrs Khan, RK's
Security Service. 125
Regent Ro-d. Bourda |


'''`''' "` '`" "''`"'"'`' ''" ^"'' ~ t'"' C '>3''' 'r -;"''''"'~'` "`;' `"'''"


. .


..21


IIIInAY E.HRUNIPF: R.nte mhr 10 Q 0,nn __






-~O~9 -1 m S-rrr r~YLis _


FORMULA ONE WAITS FOR


SCHUMACHER'S DECISION


MONZA,; Italy (Reuters) -
Never mind who wins today's
Italian Grand Prix. The big
questionat Monza this week-
end 'is what Michael


competitive, the German has
been making more mistakes of
late even if.few would bet
:against him taking an unprec-
edented eighth crown.
Ferrari's recent form,
With Brazilian Felipe Massa
triumphant for the
first time in Turkey
two weeks, ago,
makes them
favourites for today's
race at any rate.
If Schumacher
does decide to go, For-
mula One will be los-
ing a driver who has
re-written the'record
books and dominated
the sport like no other.
There will be many
who will feel his ab-
sence, albeit without
the nurmbing sense of
shock that followed
the death at Imola in
1994 of Ayrton Senna.


i "Any top driver when he
leaves will be missed," said
International Automobile
Federation (FIA) president
Max Mosley. "Michael's
probably the furthest up the
scale of anyone because he's
got an unbeaten record.
i "But Formula One will sim-
ply continue.
"It won't damage For-
mula One in any way but I


Schumacher, Formula One's :' ;
most successful driver, 'will
say afterwards. /
After months of;feverish
speculation, the anticipation '" t(/, / Z' (
has reached boiling point. There .
is only one story in town and HARDATCHARRAN.Sunrise: 19-10-1944.
it is Schumacher's future. Sunset:06-09-2005
Schumi fans fear the worst, Weittleknew that evening
a red-shirted: army hoping God was going to callyourname .
.against hope .that Ferrari's in life, we lovedyou dearly
seven-time world champion In death,.we do the same
.does. not do what many have : It broke ourhearts to lose you
predicted and announce that he You did ndtgo alone
Sis retiring at:the end of the sea- Forpart ofus went with you
-son :The dayGod called you home
b u You left usbeautifullmemories
'Michael, I beg yo Yourlove isstillourguide.:
to leaveFerrari," declared a iAnd although we:cannotsee you
handwritten banner in Ital- You arelalways atoursides
ian on the main grandstand. ourfamily chain isbroken
On the internet, there is an And nothing seems the same '
outpouring of messages urg-: ut as God calls us one by one
ing the 37-yeanold to stay. The.chainwilllinkagain.
Jadkie :St'ewart, one : of '
(only a handful of Formula -
One champions to have quit
at the top, thinks otherwise.

world championship this year, I -
and he's. got every chance to do
it, he should retire categori- -
cally," the triple champion told
Reuters.
"Sport, unlike business, re- Inloving memory of
quires an: athlete to recognize
that some. of his human at- .LE B
tributes eventually diminish and F ebruary 25, 1946
you want to be out before that September'9, 2004
happens," added the Scot. hoghothersmayforget you
Tiger Woods will retire be- asrememberthe yearswe
fore he loses it. So thereforethe yes
spent together
you've got to-make-thatdeei- ;spentoge
sion." ,Everyday, in some small way
memories of you come our way
FIERCELY COMPETITIVE Though absent, we will always
Schumacher is 12 points be- treasure the memories we-share with
hind Renault's Ferando Alonso you.
in the championship, with four She will always be remembered by her fivi
races remaining including Lance and Lawerence, grandchildren, s
itoinvu- ina l E.ynm n rnndl f nephews. nther relatives andt friends.


tu-oay ltnaL iLuropean rolun oI
the season.
Some commentators have
noted that, while still fiercely

9/9/2006, 8:49 PM


think all of us who follow it
will miss him clearly because
he is an exceptional driver.
But one has to recognize that
in any sport there comes a
moment for people."
Formula One's commercial
supremo Bernie Ecclestone ech-
oed that sentiment.
"People have said to m;e
that Formula One is boring be-
cause he wins everything. So


e (5) sons, Leslie, Louis, Leonard, I
sisters, brothers, in-laws, nieces,


presumably when he's not here,
if he leaves, people will be
happy," he said.
"We'll miss him because


he is a superstar. When some-
body says Schumacher they
think Formula One, which is
good. It's good for the brand."


f HILBERT JOSEPH -W" 4- :
AGARD (JOEY),
4 1949-2005. ',, r
Just a thought of U. '
sweet remembrance
Just a memory sad -
andfrue, ;
J ust the love and
sweet devolton
Of those who think of
you
God saw the road
Swas getting rough
q And the hills were
hard to climb
So HE closed your .
S i wearyeyelids
And whispered ,
'Peaceby thine
You're not forgotten .
Father dear i.r
Norever stall you be
;a As long as life and
17,memorylast
' We shall remember
? thee
SWe lhink of you in
silence
No eyes can see us
.weep
But still within our .
aching hearts
Your memory we
;' keep
SSo'nedaiy t.te hope to
P meet you

And ne\ ei part again
O nowpatient in th) sfrfering -
l When no hand.couldgiL'e thee ease L o i n g I
SGod, the helper of the helpless remembered b
Saw thy pain and gave thee peace his children
A million times we'll miss you grandchildren
SA million times we'llcry son-in-law
If love could have saved you sisters, brothers
You never would have died nieces, nephews
It broke ourhearts to lose you cousins, aunts
SBut you did not go alone uncles, friend
Forpart of us went with you and many othe
The day God took you home loved ones.
' .....- i


Y ADN CHRONICLE S t 6


Unu Un ULL -.)ep lelwJtU]UU IU -vv


-q


By Alan Baldwin


In memory of the late ALMA UGENY *. -;
SAUL-CLARKSON of Seafield ..';
Village, West Coast BerDice who
departed this life on September 9
2004.
Sadly missed by her children
grand and great grand children .
two brothers, nieces and '"*..
nephews, cousin and other :
relatives.
Y- 'IZ .... . . / ........ ....... ,


1,1.-; . ,, ,, ,,, 1* ,
C'; :: 4__


-C-71


i.






























SI




s;
s,!
,'.
s ;'
r|


4* p- -.*-r^,ti


------


p ...?


.o. ^




SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 10, 2006


rTCHHRONICL
my .""v, ,',


.1-


How Marion Jones was cleared


By Tom Fordyce -

IT seemed like a case set in
stone.
Marion Jones had tested
positive for banned blood-
booster EPO, and her glittering,
Olympic gold medal-winning ca-
reer was in ruins.
Or not. On Thursday, her
legal team announced that her
'B' sample had tested negative.
and that she had therefore been
cleared of doping allegations.
How could Jones' "B'
sample not back up the 'A'
sample, when both were drawn


Marion Jones has been
under scrutiny since the
BALCO scandal erupted.

from the same single urine
sample?
BBC Sport reveals all.
Two samples could possi-
bly show different readings if
Jones' urine had been mis-
handled or stored incorrectly.
Jacques Pruvost, a former
doctor with the French athletics
federation, said: "If the samples
are small, you cannot find it
(EPO) after a few weeks.
"It's a game of the athletes;
surrounded by lawyers, to ask
for the counter-evaluation ('B'
test) as late as possible."


- But Michele Verroken.
the former head of anti-dop-
ing at UK Sport, ruled out
that theory in Jones' case.
Verroken said the Los An-
geles laboratories that dealt
with Jones' samples are among
the best in the world.
"I'm sure the US Anti-
Doping Agency IUSADA) vwll
have ruled out problems with
the sample." she told BBC
Sport.
-I couldn't speak more
highly of them. I've had the
opportunity to work with
them, and I know how their
new set-up has really moved
anti-doping issues forward."

PROBLEMS WITH
THE TEST
So what really happened
between the 'A' and 'B' tests?
Put brutally, the current
test for EPO is not as decisive
as you might think.
Introduced by the World
Anti-Doping Agency (WADA)
in 2003, it was designed as a
cheaper and more effective ver-
sion of the old blood and urine
test that had come in after the
Sydney Olympics in 2000.
Verroken says: "Anti-dop-
ing authorities knew they were
losing athletes through the net,
so they worked on a new de-
tection method."
The trouble is, the new
test a urine-only one has
proved to have serious flaws.
"WADA thought it would
be fine, that they had a scien-
tifically valid method," said
Verroken.
"But it seems that the
scientific data can give false
readings.
"The readings can imply
that the EPO is man-made,
when it could, in fact, be
naturally occurring.
"WADA has issued a num-
ber of clarification documents,
in which they've indicated to
laboratories that they must get
another lab to look at the re-
sults before they issue it.
"They have these safety
measures in place because they


stairied to notice that in cases
w here they would read the data
and say, "yes. synthetic EPO is
definitely being used', naturally-
occurring EPO can also be in
there as an aberration.
'They're saying that if the
test and its assessment is prop-
erly applied then it's valid. But
they're also saying tatl there's
room for error."
Jones is not the first high-
profile athlete to fall foul of this
ambiguity.
Olympic silver medailist Ber-
nard Lagat was suspended for two
months after testing positive for
EPO in August 2003.
But when his "B' sample
failed to match the 'A' sample.
the Kenyan-bor 1500m runner
was cleared..
Ame Ljungqvist, head of the
International Olympic Committee's
medical commission said- "Analy-
sis of EPO is not simple.
"'You have to study the re-
sults and then you must reach
a conclusion that must be clear
and convincing."
Even WADA chairman Dick
Pound admitted: "(The test for)
EPO is open to interpretation."

JUMPING THE GUN
Jones had not officially
failed a drugs test until both her
'A' and "B' samples tested posi-
tive.
Even then she needed to be
found guilty at an independent
anti-doping hearing
The fact that her 'A' sample
showed traces of EPO meant
nothing unless it was backed up
by the 'B' sample.
But because that first posi-
tive trace was leaked to an
American newspaper, the
watching world assuwied that
Jones was guilty.
As her lawyer Howard
Jacobs said: "They need to
look at their procedures not
USADA as much as the sports
federations who leak the posi-
tive tests.
"They always talk about
holding athletes to the highest
standards but they need to
follow their o\n rules."


-- Verroken agreed. "The con-
firmation of a doping offence
conies after 'A', 'B', and then
the hearing," she said.
"We have to suspend our
judgement until all the facts
have been identified and then
been put before the independent
hearing."
Do the cases of Jones and
Lagat mean the current EPO test
is now worthless that some
innocent athletes are being
wrongly accused of taking
banned drugs. while others are


slipping through the net'?
For the uime being at least.
WADA is sucking to its guns.
"I think the test is good."
said Pound. "You just have to
know how to read it."
Others are not so sure.
Verroken said: "This will
do enormous damage to
people's perceptions of the
reliability of the testing.
"Anti-doping authorities
don't want anyone to slip
through the net.
-"They want to be as tough


as possible. but sometimes you
have to be honest about nvhere
you nught have a grey area so
you can have the %%hole scien-
tific commumly working with
you.
"But the test has its critics.
and several of them eminent
scientists will no\\ be saying
'"e told you so'.
"VWe all want there to be
a simple dipstick test, but we
have to liie with what we've
got and that makes it com-
plicated." IBBC Sport)


ls6 66I.,*S S
S S mgeggwn n


By Trevor Huggins

LONDON, England (Reuters)
-Ryan Giggs steered
Manchester United back to
the top of the Premier
League in a I-0 win over
Tottenham Hotspur, while
champions Chelsea landed a
2-1 derby victory over bogey
team Charlton Athletic yes-
terday.
On a disappointing day for
two other title contenders,
Liverpool were trounced 3-0 at
Everton in the Merseyside
derby and Arsenal had to come
from behind just to draw I-1 at
home with 10-man
Middlesbrough.
It somehow finished 0-0 be-
tween Sheffield United and
Blackburn Rovers despite three
penalties being awarded. Fulham
left it late to beat Newcastle
Linited 2- and Gary Speed con-
verted a stoppage time penalty
to give Bolton Wanderers a 1-0
win over Watford.
United made it four wins
from four games m the day's
late kickoff. opening up a two-
point lead over Portsmouth.
whose remarkable start contin-
ued with a 1-0 win over Wigan


U


' Government of Guyana


Enhancing National
Competitiveness


VACANCY: PROCUREMENT OFFICER


Imagine affecting the lives of the entire country for the better. The Government is
working closely with the Private Sector to implement a National Competitiveness Strategy (NCS) to generate
new growth and prosperity to deliver more jobs, more exports, and more investment for the national economy.
The Support for Competitiveness Program (GY-L1006) is a new $US27million flagship program supported by the
IDB designed to implement priority policy options and investments of the National Competitiveness Strategy.

Procurement Officer
To lead the overall procurement of goods and contracting of consultancy services for the Support for
Competitiveness Program.
Requirements: Eachelor's Degree in i-lanagement, accounting, Public Admrrteisrat:o or Trainimn int Frocurermernt
/cManagemrenr," minimum of seven years professional experience at least tve of which :nust be in super iing arid
coordinatirng procuremenc octri'ec of a prc.'ra7m of a .rndailar sze and cpe, kno iejde of prioect prograrn
i, ,na3oemenri, tmiliarity' t\ltun Donor and i particular 1b06 ,prcur-ein't proe4re-: co.*L'vrer tfieracy anrid c tmand
of the Enolirh Lagiuage.

Applicants who have i-.-a'i3 appliedli Fi'..r :this po.'r'iti'ol rna.aad iacl S'*all *i Q a -eris o 0I1i .t or eoi
i -is position alr be accea e on-ine *.t wvww mn ntic.ci'-'.c.'cancies rni c u-plifted f oam te Pe--i-ianent
S,,Secreta y's Secratariat '4nisr, or Torism. Irt.sLy .nd Commerce, 2. .' R -. R ..,. LFcytoi'1n G-C-atI'oV/I. i

i Ouaiiecd candidates s.-;ud senrJ one cvigir l and tI e .opies orf thir .. :. letticr, siarl 1.tcn and '
F rifrences in a sea--.d r.veloee for the aticeplon of the permanent Secretary. {'iinistry of Toutisro; I-naiusi" and :i
ComrnT- ce. At ti,- r-p -Jiih; nairnd corner of eaci ,envelope, the post Deirl.- apciied Ior should be stared in bold
, letters. Applicants should -nsure that their application conitarns ta;eir e-mail addie-s,;teiephone ,
i number, facsiniie/postal addres- Tlhe clsino date for all applcations is s. ednesda September 0rth, 2006.


Athletic.
United and Spurs both had
clearcut chances in an open
game at Old Trafford.
However, the only man to
score was Giggs, who headed
in the loose ball after a pow.-
erful free kick by Portugal's
Cristiano Ronaldo was


Ryan Giggs puts the hosts
Manchester United on top at
Old Trafford and on track
for their fourth win in four
games. (BBC Sport).

palmed upwards by England
keeper Paul Robinson in the
eighth minute.
With an eye on other clubs'
form after their players were on
duty in Euro 2008 qualifiers and
friendlies, United manager Alex
Ferguson told Sky Sports News:
"Particularly after the
internationals. we're very
pleased at getting that result.
"You see other results, teams,
at the lop found it hard today
"We showed better compo-
sure in the second half than we
did in the fir-.i and % e've beaten
a good side today Tottenham
will make an impact in this
league."
Spurs manager Martin
.ol had miLed feelings on the
United strike. saying: "A ter-
riHic shot, but a stupid goal."
Chuhlton the ornl\ i de to
den, Chelsea a home league \ in
last season anrd .' ho a3-o
dumnpe them out .if Llie League
Cup. I .erei iico-tantly on the
bIck l.,',i a.tir Didier Drogba
. Ie c ,in- c l. !pi'."n- a \h-
minute lead.
But Jimmy Floyd
Hasselbaink, a close season sign-
ing from Middlesbrough after
being a Chelsea man from 2000-
i-i .,,. 1 .kA.l, t.1;-,:'_ ,.C ,,\ic. lax
,ih i .ill. lt .... ll ..,- I tIh 54th

Chelsea, %. hlr.c FaiuI hiad been
,in airi L- UK Duchlni:in a nam be-
Ifre l..ii.-lf i .italupmfon Bnre. gai'
a ig \ -e! i'il e c n alter a% rds fior


left back Ashley Cole. making his
debut as a substitute after his move
from Arsenal.
There was more to celebrate
in the 63rd minute when
Ricardo Carvalho's header from
a Frank Lampard corner was de-
flected m for Chelsea's winner.
while Charlton had a Marcus
Bent effort disallowed for hand-
ball.
The visitors had better luck
io rhe closing stages when
keeper Scon Carson pulled off
a brilliant save to deny Lampard
with a penalty on a bad day for
spot-kicks.
"We should have been 2-0
or 3-0 up at the end of the first
half and with the game in our
pocket," Chelsea coach Jose
Mourinbo told Sky Sports
News.
"But the reality was 1-0
and that in the second half
the) were stronger than we
and they equalised they
deserved that."
Defensive blunders led to
Liverpool's downfall, with Aus-
tralia midfielder Tim Cahill
opening the sconng for Everton
and England striker Andrew
Johnson scoring twice.
E\ enon he third in the table on
10 points, just behind a Portsmouth
side who have yet to concede a goal
and whose Zimbabwean striker
Benjamin M\ aru\wan got
yesterday'-s winner.
Arsenal were trailing to a
22nd strike by James Morrison
and only made the breakthrough
after a red card for Boro
nudfielder GeoreC Boateng in the
64th minute.
Three minutes later,
Thierr. Henry converted a pen-
alty for a foul hy England winger
Stewart Downing on defender
Emmanuel Eboue but Asenal's
intense pressure failed to de-
iver a winner.
Arsene Wenger's 'ide are
now a lowly 17th in the table,
k ith just two points from three
game in their first season at the
() Il.(lll)--sejter EniuateS Stadium.
W\enier. ahoi- gae a debut
i, William GCil'ls after hi- .i1-
n .il frimni Chel.,ea a, paprt Ofith
Cole deal, s.ud- '[ tll feel at tlhi
moment we are playing better in
every _.t- it % e i uC ( i- :: ii'i"
finish off :lic tii-a
"The raiun riasiO -
nmaygiof; -;n n i !( i: pit )i ial
The ;.:'.ond is -.. i'.e ti;:
other i.i'iii covii (d nc te .i'- '-
ing on'e gain dowai, and el'
thiia reasai is we are nt.I
completely used to how to use
our pitch."
' -: '


LY ~ __ I---


~~'llsBUbl~B~BIPa~6~iFeola~9n~P~~~ss, ~,'~illS~iE6~8B~e~~: -F
-.
~T~PIFT 7~-71~1e~h~ -Sll~sssrp&p~,~;re'~p~T-;.:


1







SSUNDAY .HROIi.E' Seperileber 1'0, 2006 ......
SU u8enna.'" "' '" p ,,ue-tei-er 'O",, 200,6 *'"': *


r aAR


ndia coach


Chappell gears


up for maiden



Australia clash
CHENNAI, India (Reuters) Greg Chappell said yesterday he
felt no extra pressure at facing Australia for the first time since
taking over as India coach more than a year ago.
India meet world champions Australia and West Indies in a three-
way one-day series in Malaysia from Tuesday.
"I am not overly concerned about Australia," the Australian great
told reporters after a practice match in the southern Indian city of
Chennai.
"I will focus on what we need to do and plan accordingly. 1 am
only concerned about how we play and win," he added.
The Indian team left for Kuala Lumpur late Saturday and
play West Indies in their opening match next Thursday.
Chappell's name has been mentioned among the possible can-
didates to succeed Australia coach John Buchanan.
Former Test captain Mark Taylor will lead a five-man commit-
tee to recommend the next Austra-
lian coach.
Chappell, however, brushed
aside the talk as premature.
Sr "The question arises only af-
,. ter my contract expires, which is
SI after the World Cup.
"A lot of teams are looking for
change of coach. Right now 1
would term it as purely a media
speculation."
Sachin Tendulkar scored 101
off 83 balls in the practice match
B :to reassure his fans that he had re-
GREG CHAPPELL covered completely from shoulder
surgery.
"Sachin was looking very good," Chappell said. "We have no
concerns about him at all."
India captain Rahul Dravid told a news conference that bats-
man Yuvraj Singh would join the team directly in Kuala Lumpur.
The left-hander from Punjab has had a viral fever that
forced him to miss both practice matches.


Aussies to experiment

in Malaysia tournament


SYDNEY, Australia (Reuters)
- Australia will use this
month's Malaysian one-day
tournament to try out differ-
ent players and combina-
tions, their captain Ricky
Pointing said yesterday.
The world champions are
without resting wicketkeeper
Adam Gilchrist, and Ponting
said it was a chance for fringe
players to stake their claims for
next year's World Cup.
"These opportunities arc
the ones we have to make the
most of," Ponting told report-
ers before the squad fle\ out ol
Brisbane to Kuala Lumpur.
"The whole idea ol this se-
ries is to try and glvCe c\ cryone
a couple of games l least.':
.Matthew H4aden. Mark
Cosgrove t and Phil .a!nues art;
the tea(itnhim being a bitt 'I






In 1 'ti'lh I:, i '. : I 1 1, i nt'I



a aiin in BalRlailc.]i I lhinlf u \n :
startled to Sc thel rei al Sillion
Kalich conic out." Ponting said.
"With him being a bit
more confident with his posi-
tion in the side now, I think
we're going to see a better


player going forward."
Ponting is delighted to have
experienced fast bowler Glenn
McGrath back for the first time
since January.
"He feels 25 again,"
Ponting said. "I think we'll try
and give Glenn as much bowl-
ing as we can. Glenn's one


other teanm i tile tour' nent
we 'rm iji 'alg \ iJ !;i i][' '' 'r h




other team in the tournanienl
which ends \with the final oil
September 24, two weeks be-
fore the start of the Champi-
ons Trophy.


~'7

'S


I


(lThe respecteId South Afri-
can journalist and broadcaster,
Neil Manthiorp, writes an open
letter to Ken Gordon. President
of the West Indies Cricket
Board, over the recent cancella-
tion of the Stanford Super Stars
match against South Africa)
Dear Mr Gordon
Greetings from South Af-
rica. Hope you are well.
You may be interested to
know that news of the cancel-
lation of the 20/20 game be-
tween a West Indian 'Stanford
All Stars' XI and South Africa.
scheduled for November 10, has
been received here in South Af-
rica with utter dismay.
Your own reason for its can-
cellation was, at face value.
straightforward: Pakistan "re-
fused" to rearrange the dates of
your scheduled tour to that
country in order to accommo-
date the 20/20 fixture (which, as
you know, was organised in
February and ratified by the
ICC).
Yet. last Thursday. the
chairman of the Pakistan Cricket
Board, Mr Shaharvar Khan,
said: "Because we hold the West
Indies board in such high regard.
I said (to the board) we must
bend over backwards to accom-
modate them, even if it meant


bumping into our national
Twently20 tournament.
"I spoke to my board which
said we couldn't do a week but
we could squeeze in four or five
days. I was about to convey this
(to the WICB) when 1 was told
the Stanford exercise was off. 1
await the West Indies board's
final comment on this".
Mr Gordon, I cannot com-
ment on the attitude or effect
that Mr Stanford has had on
West Indian cricket although 1
have yet to hear anybody
criticising the recently inaugu-
rated 20/20 domestic competi-
tion. And it does seem extraor-
dinary to stage a 'winner-takes-
all' 20-over game worth five mil-
lion dollars.
I'm not sure how the
WICB and the players would
have divided and spent the
money had you won the game.
but I am aware that one of the
conditions of ICC's sanction
was that a percentage of it
should be spent on developing
the game in the smaller islands
of the Caribbean.
Here in South Africa the
national players agreed to
give 70 percent of it to our
national board to be spent on
the development of the game.
Of course, there would still


I

1KEN GORDON
KEN GORDON


have been plenty for the play-
ers had they been fortunate
enough to win, but the im-
pact on cricket for future gen-
erations would have been life-
changing.
I'm sure you must have
heard the story of Makhaya
Ntini's 'discovery'? A develop-
ment clinic passed through his
tiny village of Mdingi in the
Eastern Cape and Makhaya's
journey from goat-herder to in-
spirational role model for mil-
lions had begun.
I have heard many stories
and rumours about why you
didn't want this game to take
place. I see you have shared
some of the responsibility for its
cancellation with the West
Indies captain, Brian Lara. But
I would prefer to believe none
of them as I have never met you
and every man deserves the
benefit of a stranger's doubt.
One of the men in charge of
development in South Africa is
Vince van der Bijl. He told me:
"If we had been lucky enough
to win the match then it would
have meant an extraordinary
windfall for South African
cricket, enough to make a last-
ing difference to the develop-
ment of the game in the previ-
ously disadvantaged areas and


Shapoorji Pallonii Twenty20 cricket


Young Warriors, Port Mourant


join Blairmont in quarter-finals


By Vemen Walter


YOUNG Warriors produced a
clinical display to record an
emphatic six-wicket victory
over Rose Hall Town Courts
in the final preliminary
match of the Berbice Zone
Shapoorji Pallonji National
Twenty20 First Division
Cricket competition, played
last Friday at the Area 'H'


ground in Rose Hall Town.
The win have now taken
Young Warriors to 18 points
from their allotted 11 matches.
enough for them to secure a
place in the Berbice top three to
contest the national quarter-fi-
nals.
Although levelling with
Blairmont Community on
points. Blairmont, already
through to the final eight a week


. ..-



,, O


I i
r. .


*. . , ,.

,,5 1'.,, : .. -. .' '. .A f' L".. ,L,4


I IIt I IO
Ati:6ht'e isl'-e' a etks lc e1e
de SnorSletinan her ial ro-Ws, e


go, are the Berbice Zone winner
with Young Warriors copping
the first runner-up slot. having
been beaten by the former when
the two teams met earlier in the
tournament.
Rose Hall Town Courts'
demise to Young Warriors en-
sured Port Mourant's advance
as the third team from the
Ancient County, despite tying
with Albion on 16 points, but
with Port Mourant emerging
on top in the two sides' head-
on clash. Albion had to make
their exit.
YoIu. l \\e a ir' him\ led1 a i


\ a otft'i' VI i1illin;.i o '. heAt ]\
c di'lior atlc r mi 1 1, 1 0,1 nl I
'ebl e l ti.ih4i L' i t t 'i;i
btiti\\ e ii' er in h dt:i


"ii .,, ii


Spinners Gajanand Singh.
Charandit Singh and Richard
Ramdeen together with medium
pacer Damodar Daesrath all
picked up a wicket each for
Young Warriors.
As if their woeful batting
wasn't enough to emphasise their
miserable showing, Rose Hall
Town's wretched fielding did not
assist their cause as a number of
straightforward catches went a-beg-
ging. coupled with several fumbles
and mis-fields.
Openers Ramdeen (26)
and Farook Hussain (11)
posted 21 for the first wicket
in five o\ers \while Ranide(ic
and left-hander tGajanaind
'.snlih (19) added 36 for the
.roini'd that carried the tol)
: : !:t h iich stla ie Sit:i :


''i


U


cloen th hll "i l ; ci*i! r ', i i,
(32), Ro sion ]rlldo'(lI 1 S).
Neil \illiamus (14). ( li\c
lHarry (13) and Renrick
Batson (12) all had starts.


1 iimiiic son .lii Icfi-iarnl spiln-
nior D)amuiin \an Tull siuinaled
tw\o u tickets each for 12 and
29 respectively.


o/i/9nc "4 pn


k 3


,-.O


"IF.


r


to make a genuine difference to
the lives of the people in those
communities."
Mr Gordon, from here it
looks like you prevaricated,
confused and argued until the
game's biggest benefactor since
Kerry Packer finally lost his pa-
tience and the richest game in
cricket history was postponed.
I'm sorry to put it this
way, but you personally -
were responsible for shatter-
ing a thousand dreams.

Yours sincerely,
Neil Minthorp

(Neil Manthorp is a South
African broadcaster and jour-
nalist, and head of the MWP
Sport agency)


r-
k.,


CaclaiIo 'StanI rdA ISas'ac



I'TIa I A g gde


'"~







26 SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 10, 2006

P2 DT C R NC AM"M I I E?
*fi'^HHHII^^S^^'1 *a^ .:* ^ L^^ Af f^ fl'H^^'^'^:16V^


Powell recovers to maintain



dominance at World Final


By Kevin Fylan

STUTTGART, Germany
(Renters) Asafa Powell had
to recover from another poor
100 metres start to extend his
winning run at the World
Athletics Final yesterday.
Powell was slow out of the
blocks. just as he had been in
Brussels two weeks ago, and
had to work harder than ex-
pected to clinch victor .in a
championship record 9.89 sec-
unds. ahead of the Americans
Leonard Scotl and Tyson Gay.
It was a 12th legal sub-10
seconds 100 metres of the sea-
son for the Jamaican. who had
been eyeing a S100 000 bonus
for breaking his o\n world
record of 9.77 seconds, a mark
he has equalled twice this year.
Still unbeaten in 2006. he
had to settle for the $30 000
for first place. part of a prize
pot of $3 million at the two-
day meeting.
"' just fell dead in the first
half of the race." Powell said.
America's Jeremy Wanner
likewise maintained his domi-
nance in the 400 metres, while
world record holder Xiang Liu
was roared on by a large Chi-
nese contingent in the crowd at


the Gonlieb-Daimler-Stadion as
hewon the 110 hurdles i 12.93
seconds.
Lashinda Demus blew away
the field in the women's 400
hurdles to win in 53.42 ahead of
fellow American Tiffany Ross-
Williams.
Allyson Felix outpaced
Sanya Richards in another
American one-tw.o in the
women's 200. Jamaican Sherone
Simpson, w ho w ill be among the
fa\ourites for the 100 toda., had
to settle for third place.

SLOW START
The crowd had come hop-
ing to see a world record from
another Jamaican but Powell
was unsealed by along delay
following a false start.
"I just stayed in my blocks
a hlile too long." the 23-year-
old said. "But I told myself I
could run as fast a, am of these
guys and I picked up my stride
to come through in the end."
Wariner. who like Powell
and Richards won $250 000
for completing a perfect
Golden League season in
Berlin last weekend, had to
give everything to hold off
Gary Kikaya of Congo and
.'the American LaShawn


Merritt and win in 44,02.
"That was a great way to
finish my season," said the
world and Ol npic champion.
'Those guys have been on my


ASAFA POWELL


hips all season and today they
dug in and ran really well."
NMbulaeni Mulaudzi won
a tactical men's 800 race in
1:46.99. The South African
bloke from deep with 60
metres to go and held off the
fast-finishing Dutchman
Bram Som, who was second-
in 1:47.10.
The women's 5 000


metres was another slow race
but it brought a fantastic fin-
ish.
World champion Tirunesh
Dibaba camein a hair's breadth
ahead of Olympic gold
Smedallist Meserel Defar,
as the two Ethiopians
brought the crowd to their
feet w ith a sprint dovn
the home straight.
Dibaba finished in
16.04.77. a hundredth
of a second ahead of
Defar. to take a small
measure of revenge for
the defeat she suffered
to her great riaal in a
similar finish in Beilin
last weekend, a result
that co t her $125 0)00
of jackpot money.
With world record
holder Tatyana
Lysenko not compet-
ing, Germany's Benti Heidler
delighted the.crowd by win-
ning the onomen's hammer
\ ith her second throw of
75.44 metres, a champion-
ship record.
"I'll buy some property
with the prize money,"
Heidler said. "If I win next
year, I'll buy the place next
door."


9 l~p,-Tw9 9 9 wns
3 9* a


By Ravendra Madholall

CORNELIA Ida (CI) once
again showed lack of con-
viction in their low stan-
dard of cricket after being
mesmerised and bowled
out by Georgetown Cricket
Club (GCC) for a paltry 51
after the completion of the
ninth round in the nation-
wide Demerara zone inau-
gural Shapoorji Pallonji
Twentyl20 first division
cricket competition yester-
day.
The visiting team hit off
the runs with seven wickets
in hand from 15 overs with
skipper Leon Johnson, who
has now led GCC to eight
consecutive victories, making
18 not out. Gavin Singh
stroked 13 before pacer
Trevor Henry took four for
13 from his stipulated four
overs.
National Under-15 player
Ameer Khan was the only
batsman to offer token resis-
tance for the West Coast
,xam, with a s-ub.,:, 13
(2x4) while man-of-the-
match Henry was ably sup-
ported by pacer Jason Benn,
a.e.wkeo.ireently reteire.d-from.
.. ii England. League,. LaLiin

Page 3 & 26p65


three for 15 from his four and
Johnson two for six.
Over at the Malteenoes
Sports Club IMSCi the
home team came out top as
they inflicted a comfortable
58-run victory against
neighbours Transport
Sports Club (TSC) in their
encounter.
MSC, winning the toss,
reached 145 for eight from
their full quota of 20 overs,
thanks to man-of-the-match
Steven Jacobs who hit a 38-
ball 48 decorated with five
fours while Shemroy
Barrington chipped in nicely


. EM WiN CHRISTIAN,


with 37 3x4, l\6i and Neil up some resistance after
Barry who clobbered three Jermain Reynolds and An-
successive sixes in his enter- thony Ifill made 27 and 25
gaining 29. rspecti\ el).
Right-arm off-spinner However, pacer and skip-
Kevin Ross grabbed four per Garfield Morris ac-
for 16 from his four man- counted for two of the wick-
datory overs, bowling for ets conceding 23 runs from
TSC, who never looked his four allotted overs.
willing to chase the total And in the final game be-
and were eventually tween Demerara Cricket Club
scuttled out for 87 in the -(DCC) and Guyana National
final over with opener Industrial Corporation (GNIC),
Marcus Watkins making a the home team won a very easy
combat e 23 1 Ix4, 1%6). contest b\ a comprehensive ten-
Occasional off-spinner Onn wicket margin.
Forde snatched three for 10 Derwin Christian and Chris-
from 1.1 testing overs while topher Barnwell produced a fine
pacer Benedict Prince claimed batting display as their team
two for 18 (4). romped home to 102 from just
At Eve Leary, probably 13.2 overs after GNIC had won
inspired from the previous the toss and made an insufficient
day's win over CI, Police 100:for eight when the overs ex-.
.humbled Gandhi Youth pired.
Organisation (GYO) by 60 Former West Indies off-
runs. Rawle Brown led the spinner Clyde Butts made 26
way striking a watchful 35 which contained three fours
which included (6x4), and 32 while Melville Monfort hit
(2x4, 1x6) from man-of-the- four fours in his 20, with 19
match Trevon Benn, while not out from Elton Baker
Wendell George and Allister (4x4).
Fill chipped in. wit 24 and The -
23 respectively. ues today with three more
Vaden Walker and Ken matches: TSC will meet GYO
Alphonso grabbed two wick- at TSC while hosts Police
et's apiece bowling Sh'-, in response tried to put Lusignan tra'.tC o CL .
-~ 7 .-


Windies arrive


in Malaysia for


tough DLF Cup


KUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia,
(CMC) West Indies arrived
in Malaysia yesterday morn-
ing to begin their DLF Cup
Tri-nation Series campaign,
after a long flight from Lon-
don to the southeast Asian
nation.
The 14-man squad, headed
by West Indies captain Brian
Lara, are expected to' begin
preparanon for the tournament
today as they gear up for the
tournament that involves one-
day superpowers India and
Australia, and which begins next
Tuesday.
"The players had the rest of
yesterday off to rest after the
long journey via London and
training will commence this
morning," Imran Khan, the West
Indies media officer said yester-
day.
SWest Indies will face a
stern test over the September
12-24 tournament as they
clash with Australia, the
No.1-ranked One-day Inter-
national side and. India,
ranked No.4.
The regional side are cur-
rently ranked No.7 in the ODI
tables but x ill be e\pecing to
rediscover'the form they exhib-
ited when they beat India 4-1 in


the five-match series in the Car-
ibbean earlier this year.
Their ODI form against
Australia has been less encour-
aginghowever as they have lost
six of the last nine matches


BRIAN LARA


against the World champions.
West Indies will open
against Australia on September
12 before facing India two days
later.
Each team will play
each other twice with the
two top ieams advancing to
the final scheduled for
September 24.


Woolmer expects


close World Cup


BOB Woolmer, the Pakistan
coach, believes next year's
World Cup in West Indies will
be the one of the most open
in the competition's history.
Woolmer's side have been
widely tipped as one of the
leading challengers to de-
fending champions Australia,
given the wide array of talent
they have at their disposal in
all areas.
They dominated the open-
ing fixtures of their ongoing
one-day series against England
which they lead 2-1 heading into
today's finale at Edgbaston.
Despite an eight-wicket de-
feat against England under the
Trent Bridge floodlights on n-
day, Woolmer's men remain an
impressive one-day outfit.
But Woolmer reckons Paki -
stan are just one of several sides
who had a shot at winning the
World Cup, which takes place
in the Caribbean during March
and Apyil.
"This World Cup in par-
ticular is going to be one of the
closest World Cups of all time
because there are so many sides
at an even level," he said. "Aus-
tralia have been pegged back a
little bit and there are a lot of
teams who can win at any one
stage.
"For three games we have
been written up as world cham-
pions but we know that that
just doesn't happen. The nature
of limited overs matches means
,,that-unulkeTest.cricket-it is dif-
ficult i,;. fight back when in a
-61X I*V '.


comer."
WQolmer added that cose
finishes in ODIs are actually
quite rare: "One-day cricket is
a lottery, if a team gets on top it
can lead to a situation like we
had (on Friday) evening where
one team wins quite easily.
"One side bats well, the
other bowls badly, it is all'rela-
tive. Very rarely do you get re-


BOD woolmer: i nere are a
lot of teams who can win at
any one stage'.
ally close games in international
cricket, they are few and far be-
tween if you actually look at it
- one side normally gets on top
and nails the other one.
"There are occasionally
some fantastic games like at
Soutbampton earlier this
week (where Pakistan beat
England by two wickets), or
the famous World Cup semi-
final between South Africa
and Australia at Edgbasion in
-' 9. 'C nr fciri o .. .. *..
i ( ;. ,' . ; '1


!


'LBE;-~~f~Z~1~ '~:






SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 10, 2006 27


~~-
Wi4


i f~VifJ7 P ~1, i tE .-Bt '7ff ~. .
~j5'z -'--' 1.. ~ -L~

~ at sgnrij~


IT was once again
International 6 all the way at
the GNNL Sports Club as


Four

Premier

League

matches on

today

FOUR Premier League
football matches will be
played today at two
venues in Georgetown.
.At 09.00 h. Alpha
United will tackle Beacon at
the Independence Park
IParade Ground.. The other
games are scheduled for this
afternoon at GFC.
.At 16.00 h Santos till
tackle Pele. this ill be
followed by the youthful
Western Tigers, who last
Week humbled Fruta
Conquerors 3-0. tackling
Camptown.
In.the final match of
the evening, the Guyana
Defence Force tGDF) will
play Fruta Conquerors.


Everest make
light work of

GCC

EVEREST'S babh
cricketers made light
work of arch-ri al
Georgetown Cricket Club
(GCCCI in their Demerara
zone Republic Bank
Uinder-15 50-o\er round-
robin cricket match
yesterday at the GCC
ground, Bourda. heating
the hosts comfortably by
five wickets.
GCC, taking first strike
after electing to bat.
nmnaced onli 127 all our
from 31 overs \with Carlos
La Rose making 24 bhich
included five fouws. Shavne
Seebaran chipped in with 24
as Chris Surat took three for
13 and Tra\ is T-Chou argi
two for 17 boiling for
Everest, uho reached 130
for fite in the 26th other.
Ma h e n d r a
Seepersaud hit a fluent
39 decorated with six
fours while he received
good assistance from
Omesh Roopuarine who
made 28 with three fours.
Left-arm orthodox
spinner Raj Nannan
grabbed three for 27 from
his eight, overs which.did
not help their cause.


they amassed a total of 238
games to snatch victory from
Precision Woodworking and
Cosmopolitan Trading in the
Preintcos three-way
aggregate tourney which
came to an end on Friday
night.
Precision Woodworking,
who gave International 6 a scare
in the fourth and fifth sitting by
marking the maximum 18 and
then 17 games, came within nine
games but the experienced


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threesome of Imtikab Ali,
Roderick Harry and Hilbert Alli
saw International six romp home
safely. In the end Precision
Woodworking chalked up a
decent 227 games.
Cosmopolitan who had
many chances to take second
place were concentrating on
International 6's 20- odd
games per sitting over them
in each sitting and lost sight
of their way and Wound up in
the cellar on 213 games.
Top markers of the evening
were Imtikab Ali, 16 games,
Hilbert Ali and Roderick Harry
15 games apiece for the
winners, while Precision's top


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Schwartz, Ragin Persaud
Roger Tatchman with 1
and 14 games respect
Raza Rahaman once i
proved that he is the back
of the Cosmopolitan side
registered 31 games out
games having been pick
play through.
Mohamed Kassim
Rajesh Ross were the
lovebirds of the evening
Precision Woodworking.
Indi idual trophies
awarded to Inttikah
Heunr Saartz and Cli
Chin for being the
markers in each team.


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our


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GUYANA'S rifle shooters, the defending champions in both
S the short-range and long-range competitions at the
Caribbean Championships, are in training for this year's
tournament which will be held from October 1 to 10 in
Barbados.
Mahendra Persaud who captained the side last year,
[enry confirmed that a shortage of ammunition has somewhat affected
d and their practice. He said that they are expecting a shipment
8, 16 sometime soon, and until that happens will "stretch what they
vely. have."
again Even though he expressed confidence, Persaud was of
bone the opinion that the team which is best mentally prepared
e and will have a good chance of coming out on top.
of 36 In terms of their physical capabilities, he is looking at
ed to Jamaica as possible challengers, while he is also eyeing Barbados
whom he feels possesses a young and rising team..
The rifle shooters are scheduled to practice at the
and Timehri Ranges today, before announcing a team by next
two week.
g for The Guyana National championship is scheduled for
sometime in October.


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IAAF chief calls fo end to

test leaks B Kesin Fylan :

STUTTGART. Germany. (Reuters) Athletics chiefs will look
for ways to prevent news of positive doping tests being leaked
before they are confirmed by a B' ample.IAAF president Lamine
Diack said yesterday.
Former Olympic sprint champion Nlirin Jon ne u as cleared
of doping allegations.this week when:her 'B' sample rctL-ed
negative for the banned blood-boosting drug erythroipoietin
(EPOi.
The Anerican'. initial sample had tested posuite for EPO
at the U.S. championships in Indianapolis in.une..
The Interniaional Association of Aoateur Athletics-
Federations does-nut announce posiive- A samples bur the b
are often reported in theb edia
Diack. who confirmed that.Jones's5'B sample had been
"'not. positive", said the issue would be discussed at a
forthcoming anri-doping symposium in Lausanne. -
S.'We will bhave to ork- to stop leaks,'. Diack- said at'a new s
conference ahead of the \\tld Athletics FinalinStuttgart tuhs -eekend.
"It is dot good-. or ihesport that things come o ttibefore;he. ofical
inftoration.
".We must discuss-what to do about it".'
The-AA. F symposium will run from September- 30 to
October 2 and experts in doping, including scientists and
representatives from laboralories, will beasked for ideas on how
to eep. positive 'A' results under wraps jmless and ifitl he
a nefcolrmeiid6&y the'5B-smles. :- -


In photo, captain Manniram 'Packer' Shew received the winning trophy from Mrs I
while jubilant supporters look on approvingly. (Cullen Bess-Nelson photo)


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GUYANA'S senior football
team romped to a 5-0 victory
over Netherlands Antilles,
when the two teams met in
the first round ofthe-Digicel-
Caribbean Cup in Curacao
on Friday night.


Nigel Codrington agLin led
the attack with a double, while
Shawn Bishop, Anthony Abram
_and Randolph Jerome scored a
goaleach.r--- ------- --
The Guyanese team, who
defeated Suriname in their first


match by a sinmlar margin. % ill
definitely advance t tthe second
round.
._-Their final game in
group :Awill be against
Grenada this afternoon.
Suriname, who were able
to record a %ictor i1-0i
against Grenada also on
Friday night. will pla3
Netherlands Aniilles in
the feature clash.
HOW-B


NIGEL CODRINGTON


litj6~a~i~~
-;
Ir
-- ---

-


Grand Master Jad



gets better with age


JAD Rahaman remains local
motor racing's good wine. At
age 50, and after 30 years in
the business, Rahaman is
driving better than before and
proved that when he snatched
three victories at an interna-
tional meeting held at Bushy
Park in Barbados one week
ago.
Driving a Ford Escort, the
evergreen Rahaman, now
known as the 'Grand Master'
blazed Bushy Park to claim
champion driver of Group Two
B.
The victories also increased
his points tally to 130 points
and earned him first position on
the Group Two B points table.
Rahaman is also in an excel-
lent position for a possible over-
all win of the-category when the
last leg of the championship se-
ries is held later this year.
"The more the car runs
the better it gets. I can say
that we had four trouble-free
meetings in Barbados," the
champion driver said in an
interview last week. "I have
now settled in a lot more to,
the Bushy Park track,"
Rahaman added.
The next stage of the cham-
pionship is scheduled for Octo-
ber 15 but Rahaman will not be
driving the Ford Escort then.
The speed ace pointed out


that his vehicle is on its way
back to Guyana to participate
in the October 29 grand inter-
national meeting at the South
Dakota Circuit.
However, a team of Barba-
dians, headed by Freddie
Mapp, will prepare a car for


Rahaman in which he will at-
tempt becoming the first
Guyanese to win the overall
Group Two B champion driver
title of a series in Barbados.
"My chances of winning
the champion driver title are
excellent. I only need to se-


cure about two third places to
get there," Rahaman de-
clared. The meeting was the
third in Barbados this year
for Rahaman who has so far
secured six first places, one
second and two thirds which
translates into 130 points.


. -.~. .~. .-.- .-.:


,- ~- .- .""









Jad Rahaman is seen in his Ford Escort, winning another race at Bushy Park in
Barbados, last Sunday.


r henc

Too often, we focus our finances mainly into planning for-
retirement, at the expense of life insurance coverage when,
in fact, almost one in three of us will not make it to our golden
years, Having quality life insurance, according to experts,
should be one of our first steps to ensure the financial
safety of your family.


;--pt.- ~)



clico~com


Printed and Published by Guyana National Newspapers Limited, LamaAvenue, Bel Air Park,Georgetown. Telephone226-3243-9(General); Editorial: 227-5204, 227-5216. Fax:227-5208 SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2006


-


.,~.~.. __-.-i~.-. . --


FMS rewards senior

footballers
THE Guyana senior national football team will be $200
000 richer thanks to the timely intervention of Georgetown
Football League president Odinga Lumumba.
The GFL president was able to negouate the donation for
.the team yesterday.
-Lumumba told the-Chronicle-Sport-that-head of-Fed-
eral Management Systems (FMS) Aubrey Stephenson
agreed to donate the money to the seniors after being in-
formed about how well the team was doing.
Guyana mo\ed to an unprecedented nine consecuume \ic-
tories when the\ brushed aside Netherlands Anulle, b\ a '5-
margin in the Digicel Football Cup competition.
Earlier last week Guyana humbled nemesis Suriname
by the same margin.


nn- ** ff/..'99'.m.cc,; ,* ^-, '_i^




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wifli k






Sunday Chronicle September 10, 2006


hb abMlr.i rpeval a necessary"


part of their personality. A
very successful, driven
woman is often afraid -to'in
dulge her own lazy side: they
will subconsciousl) look for a
partner who does it for them.
:At first, both partners will
Sfindthe setup '\er~ appealing
designer sofa, receiving his din-
,ner -on a tray; she has a sweet,
losing partner who's there when
she comes home after a hard
By Sherry DiXON da~ 's work. He will massage her


Are tou






n ..kI
a r. 6i 1 0
er+el l + + l r+r


T HAT spaniel-like partner of yours, lying
flopped on the sofa may look harmless
enough. But -alpha woman with omega
boyfriends should beware: there could be a.
S volcano of resentment- in there,.just waiting to


blowup.
A company director, high
earning, high flying, highly.edu-
cated, 38-year-old Leyanne was
not the kind of person you'd
think of as gullible. She has no
truck with internet scams or
wonder diets and slams the
door on insurance salesmen. Her


no-nonsense reputation in the
male-dominated boardroom is
well earned.
Yet, Leyanne'did have a
weakness a much less success-
ful boyfriend. Over the course
of their three-year relationship,
Simon, a charming .but under-


'"ai


employed fitness. trainer and k E
poet infilrated her life. enjoy-
ing her money and status before
ruthlessly.r nip'g the tables and
leaving het .
Simon was what you might
call a reladonshiptexorist: a rnce
'; but'un-aiibitious"rpan who,
while happy to live off a sue-
ceasful woman for a while, e en-
tually can't handle the second-
place positron and has to de-
stro. everything. The relation-
ship ierrorist.is a distinfcly, rod- -
ern phenomenon. With women ..
more powerful ihan'ever before.
there are opportunities for the- -
underachieving omega male w ith


shoulders and she will feel lis-
tened to. emotionally cosseted
by her man in a way that would
-be impossible if she were dat-
ing an equally busy male. But
while powerful men have hap-
* pily settled with 6mega female.
for centuries. it doesn't tend to
:work the other way. When a
.:man is kept by a poweri-ful
.-!Woman, almost inevitably 'the
partners will end up despising
the very quablies her dyna-
mism and aggression, his mellow
lazysjde that attracted them
Sto each other in the first'place.
.Suzanne, so used tobeing in
/. control Qf her life, as-in-for a
.shock. jonathian moved in
quickly and rent free. "He-was
S delightful': but ..::totally
disorgamsed. He'd never 'uite

-
;:+* 1 '


. I '

,. .- -


--I.


T .--.-. an eve tor an easy life He seems
+_! ,:, _+. ., "o ery nm eet iunhkeiu s aggressive :.
SThe person wo is alpha-male counterpart); be's
SThe person whois ; chav, sof and cuddlv. and the
ama hn t n h: a hpowertul female who would
h, onest an0 as a i spot a good old-fashioned male --
The Good News of Salvation true hear will bounder a nule off is lulled into
through faith in Jesus Christ a sense of rust. He may not be
is the most important lwOyS feel light nd a great success bur he eagerly to bitterly estranged husband: -I occasional flirtation with celeb- manage, to liave milk in the
messagee in the world. please: he may just be the one thought that househusband rity cookbooks does not mean fndge. but he was fun. easy to-
SGal.11-5. tension free. F oce h togh- f le would be the same thing as he is actually helpful round the. talk to and so relaxed compared
4 threlates and thinks there is no housewife, but I was wrong. house day to day. to the competitive men I %%as
Sj .. threat trom an omega male : .The male ego is too delicate. This particularly modern used to.,I:,was happyt-as bread-
So %% ".A which i .h\ she isso dea Ala. the omega male might be form of opposite attraction is % inner and besides I was half
'ted when the relationship ter- at home a lot and even produce increasingly common and it's thinking that Jonathan would
Ban,-- ., re r. C nta R .i:u.the odd spectacular meal (it will not by chance, but because make a wonderful at-home dad.
Bnli fa nager. vnth ia u- h take all day and leave the both partners are playing ex- But then came the bombshell.
,. thertfrd, aid ruefull, of her :kitchen unrecognisable) but the treme roles where they won't Qne evening, he casual an-
M Tm HEA rtRICIRO aiSl iSn) I ,Y t10 nounced that he- wasg bored of
....... ..... ...__.. -v living my life. Iwias too uptight,
.too bailsy to be any. good sexu--.:
.1 i. ally, he said, and' beside.. he'd- -
S..met- someone else tiho *~crked
---....c in a bar or something. I-suppose :
Skil Bosch Skil Drills Skil she made him feel good about.
Cir r Saws Hammer Drills Saws himself.
CirculrSaws Perhaps Suzanne should
have consoled herself that this
.._j S - is a very common aboiut-turn:by :.
Sthe:omega male after sinking
S, / .into-a pet role. to seek out a
___7 1 /4" 3/8" _______ _________oman who makes him feel like:
Bosch Rotary .-ngle Grinder Skil Skil Drills the successful one. Jonathan
Hammer Drills I Circula Saws Blade was hardlythesee-him-cormng-
In-mile-off boorish male chumrop.
_'S w He got on. with. Suzarmne's girl .
friends and charmed hei-eldtrly
Smothet. Surely he was just 4 bit
hopeless,. not, apable.of fu4ing.ig
___3/4" 4 7 1/4" 3/8" so heartlissly' cruel? '
Arma r - Butit Suzanne' discovered '
Armature B t Pri s that not only was her cqdly,
': Best Prices stay-at-home boyfriend more
,BeSt ualit r than up for eye-watering eru-
Bey--- elty; he was also perfectly ca .
_._.. -. The Name You Can Trust able ofrunning his own life.
.-h-.---- -- : .- A year after he dumped her;
SParika *Lad of Canaa C Roseei Houiston Cotplex Suzanne discovered that
Tel: 260-4512 Tel; 1. 24-9003 :Tfei 337-4570 Tel 226 -3 8Ge whl t, :was necessary, with a
Fax: 260-4615 Fcax: 624-~ d i Fax: 337- 46 --e6e= _______ e.


Pane H


-- --~r -- ~ `



-~;: -


. -. ...


o .. . '- :
. i -,- . .-
c +;,,P'++ j


~ESY








Cundaru hrnnicnlP ntpmhber 10 20306


to'0








By Michael Perry

SYDNEY (Reuters) Evolution and the environment, not just
gluttony, has led to a global obesity pandemic, with an
estimated 1.5 billion people overweight more than the
number of undernourished people an obesity conference was
told on Monday last.
The mounting epidemic of obesity in children would see many
die before their parents, said Kate Steinbeck, co-chair of the 10th
International Congress on Obesity in Sydney.
"This is the first generation in history where children may die
before their parents," Steinbeck told the conference.
Health experts at the week-long congress which started on
Monday said calls for the past 30 years for people to eat less fatty
foods and exercise more had failed to combat global obesity.
Obesity had become an "insidious killer and the major
contributing cause of preventable diseases such as diabetes and heart
disease," said conference co-chair Paul Zimmet.
"It is a disease with disastrous health, social and economic
consequences," Zimmet told the conference.
Steinbeck said fighting obesity was not simply a matter of
people eating less and exercising more, but discovering
environmental and genetic contributors to obesity.
"We know this is not about gluttony it is the interaction of
heredity and environment," said Steinbeck.
New obesity research has found that too little sleep and fats
from fast food can alter a person's biology, making them more
susceptible to overeating and less active, said the International
Association for the Study of Obesity.
"Research into obesity should be given top priority to have
any hope of combating the global pandemic," said Are Vernon,
president of the association.


Foreign Exchange Market Activities
Summary Indicators

Friday, September 01, 2006 -Thursday, September 07, 2006


S:


~: :I
"'

;
'II~ i
I'L.~


Vernon said millions of obese people were being
discriminated against and stigmatised, and often denied access
to medical services.
"A growing proportion of morbidly obese people are at the
extreme end of the spectrum but are stigmatised and ignored," he
said.

DIETARY EVOLUTION
Dietary supplements and alternative treatments promising
weight loss have minimal or no effect because they cannot match
evolutionary influences that cause the body to conserve energy in
times of famine, Dr Anne-Thea McGill told the conference.
McGill, senior lecturer in Population Health at the University
of Auckland, said humans were designed to maximise their energy
intake because their large brains used about one-quarter of their total
energy expenditure.
"Early humans sought energy-dense food with high levels of
fats, starches and sugars. We are genetically programmed to find
foods with these qualities appealing," said McGill.
"However, highly energy-dense Western diets have had many
of the flavour and micronutrients processed out of them. The
artificial replacements in starchy, fatty and sugary foods make them
over-palatable and easy to eat quickly."
But too much processed food results in an excess energy intake
deficient in micronutrients, producing a state of "malnutrition,"
which in turn sees the body react to a "famine stress" by storing
fat around the upper body, said McGill.
"Many over-the-counter remedies such as concentrated herbal
preparations, food extracts, minerals and vitamins are promoted as
helping to decrease body weight," she said.
"However, they do not redress the nutrient imbalance from
poor diets that produce obesity."


Op


1. EXCHANGE RATES
Buying Rate Selling Rate
A. US Dollar NOTES OTHER NOTES i OTHER
Bank of Baroda 197.00 198.00 201.00 1 203.00
Bank of Nova Scotia 190.001 196.00 201.00 204.00
Citizens Bank 192.00 199.00 203.00 204.25
Demera Bank 197.00 199.00 202.00 203.00
GBTI 190.00 195.00 201.00 201.00
RBGL 198.00 198.(0 201 .00 204.00
Bank Average 194.00 197.50 201.50 203.21

Nonbank Cambios Av. (5 largest) 200.00 203.00

BoG Average Marker Exchange Rate: USS 1.00= GS200.0()

SB. Canadian Dollar
ank Average 142.50 156.00 164. 3 3 172.00

C. Pound Sterling

Bank Average 320 33 350.17 360.33 371.17

D. Euro __

Bank Average 222.50 241.25 52.50 261 25


E. Selected Caricom Exchange
Rates


F. LIBOR- ISS$
London Interbank Ofcired
Rate for Thur.. Sep. 07, 2006
-------------


G. Prime Rate


TTS= GS 28.76
BdosS = GS91.83 6 months 5.42063'%" US 8.25%
IJS= G$ 4.45 I year 5.40)000% Guv na I(\vl .) 14.62%
ECS= GS65.66
,-.-G$9~3.82s I; - .- ... '! y
' .,, ; .. 'o.,; ,; source : Tnterma' ifaiDLp.WptiMrf tBahk .i1t ;o5 4tn ) '" ''


Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill the following vacancies:


FACTORY MANAGERS

The successful applicants must be prepared to live and work at all of the Company's
locations outside of Georgetown (North West District, Essequibo Coast and Rosignol,
Berbice).
Qualifications& Experience:
A degree in Agriculture, Natural Sciences and Management, plus managerial
experience in the food business.
OR
A Diploma in Agriculture Science plus 5 years experience in this field at a supervisory
level.
Must be Computer literate (Microsoft Office), be a good communicator and have a
pleasant personality.


MAID

To work at the office and at the residence of expatriate staff (8 am to 4 pm).
Honest and reliable person.
Preferably from around Georgetown orits environs.

Applications should be sent to the following address no later than September 25. 2006.


The Administrative Manager
Amazon Caribbean Guyana Ltd.
46 First Avenue
Subryanville
Georgetown. .
U,/qltableawpictiojs wouldn't ege
L.'. . __"__._.,. __._ _"


* ", "r. T


9/8/2006, 5:47 PM


Page III


ouiul uay villuilluv, ouplullujul l, c-vvv


I-.-


i









Page lY Sunday Chronicle September 10, 2006


Knot dead yet: ties




-resist .retirement


By Lisa Essex
LONDON IReutersi Sizzling summer temperatures in man%
countries led to calls for men to ditch their %work-da3 ties. But
adopting casual summer st les all sear around could slill count
against you in the office or at an inler\ie%\.
In Japan. the dress-don r summer campaign %\as dubbed 'Cool
Biz' and the aim \\a to a\e energy\ b\ encouraging men to thro%,
off their ties and jackets and turn do,\ n the air conditioning.
In Bntaini. trade unions ad\ ised employers s to allou h staff to i car
cool %\ork" attire including tank tops and shorts
It nught seen logical, but it didn't come natural\
E\en as temperjaures soared to records around the *l.as-and-
steel sk\-scrapers :of London' Canar \\ hart financial di-trlti. a
look around the plaza bars., coffee shops and restaurants, uggested
man\ men are cautious about doing cool.
Not a surprise. sa, John Miln ot the Britih Guild of Tie Malk-
ers. He said increasir2ln rela,.ed rules on \'.hat to i'.car i.o \.%ork
i which parils reyi. out of a poiic', ,t ofalloI\ing: more cajL.I dies' on11
Fndai, >. had c.one too far
l"ost Brnith men don t knots lioI, to die-s particularl \,ell.
not like the Italian. and the German- "
Miln said man\ men ar-i happier \hen the', Lkni. e;ictl. hat
to \.ear. and a suit \ ith a tie i an es\ look to put together
But others ha\e slanimed lies as iseles-. and e\en dangerous
The British Medical -siciauon said earlier this :,ear that ddoc-
tors should stop \aeanng functiunles" Lies and \khite coats, be-
cause Lhe\ could -pread deadly hospital superbugs
"Ties are rarely) cleaned and are often w,orn eCer da)," it said
in a statement.

FIRST IMPRESSIONS
However, many companies do seem to believe that ties serve a
function in Britain, where sales have held steady around 20 million
a year for the past few years.


Nlanpower. a LiK-b.aed emplo iment ageni; \which screerin
more than I 2 nullion jiob candidates a lear. a.<% 11 t!ll id\isces
men h-I ear lies tO inter\ ien s
lIl t ou dre-s t-, trr to recreate the lIIu inmprelssion. -.s d Illt e Paiddon, hu-!inre;
nianL.er r lr ihe Holborni branch of MN.np.\ er. w which pro.l ides esaift
for the Ctl oit London
"It \ou %ant to be hired as a banker, dress lilk a hbnker
Thi< idea of the lie as an ideni[llelr hja ils loolt, in the Irer's
origin and is behind the phenomenon ot school tne, .r reginient:d
ties. especiall, in cla.,-onsc iouus Britain
The nlodern tic i, belih ed I, conie trini the crilaat. d much
broader piec:c ot cloih i orn b\ Croatj oldies in Fraincee dun. ithe
1 lh century id IJenill' each other.
-\nd then there arc e\pec[lajltnri
Laura \ergani. BLarcla, -< public relations nianager said the hot
weathei had not caused the bank to rela\ its dre-.s code
"Baiuclt\,- staft arc expected to ,. eat buLinesi atitrc as a cour-
tes\ i0 l.iii_ she said.
Houe'.er there cian he no doubt that uie- caiin siiu.itillons arie
not the black-, nd-'1 lhue arena the', used to be-
In Bnriain. celebrnil\ hel Jamill Ohliern. tnmcd ir his ni.irn-ol-
ihe-people paierl and rel.i\ed cooker, stN Ic. \, .,a hi notired hb Queenl
Elizabeth in 2..3 .and chlise i:, rece, e his Ncniher -.1f the Briush
Empire a\ .ard '.Cearinh'g a su'i butl nio tie
11 caused a stir in the n\ev papers. but Buckinghani Palace
seemed inpe rurbed
"MoN t people do v.-ear man lcloihes. suih as .1 s-un and tie Ior
men, or a nmrning coat. Women tend to V ,ear dresses or Irouser
suits, and often wear hats," a spokeswoman said.
"But we don't tell people what to wear ... Some people do ask
for our advice, and we tend to say, 'Gentlemen may wish to wear
a lounge suit' but it's just advice."
Some places are not yet as relaxed as the palace. If you want
to indulge in afternoon tea at London's Ritz hotel a quintessentially
English experience you'd better wear a tie.


However, all is not lost if you forget; the hotel will lend you
what you need and those living in fear of a 1970s mustard-coloured
Kipper tie can relax.
"They are modern, and in plain colours to go with every-
thing," a spokeswoman said.


BRITISH celebrity chef Jamie Oliver (L) stands with his wife
Jules after he received a Member of the Order of the British
Empire (MBE) from Queen Elizabeth II at Buckingham Palace
in London in this October 29, 2003, file photo. Oliver's attire
- a suit but no tie caused a stir in newspapers, but men
in many countries are also ditiching their ties, due to sizzling
summer temperatures. (POOL/Matthew Fearn MD/Reuters)


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







QUESTION
I am an employee working for 10 years with a company. I was
involved in an Industrial injury which was reported to my
Supervisor. I saw a Doctor, submitted medical and received
full salary. How can I get Disability Benefit if my employer never
submitted my medical to NIS?


II
I


o I


al





Q1
.1
-E1~~~~~


ANSWER
NIS will definitely need the Ibl (Notice of Accident/Statement of
Earnings Form) from your employer. Nothing can be done
without this.
Your Supervisor should have reported and recorded your accident,
and your employer should have submitted the relevant documents
to NIS regardless of whether or not you received full salary or else.


I Do you have a question on NI.S ? Then wrielca., I
I NIS MAIL BAG
SC/O Dianne Lewis Baxter
SPublicity and Public Relations OCficer, ig:
I National Insurance Scheme
I Brickdam and Winter Place
SP.O. Box. 101135
SE-mail: pr as@seiution20004net I'
STel 227-3461: .. .. '"" -I
-.-e-... -- *-. -.-- ---


I


I
I

I
I
I


I
I


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Sunday Chronicle September 10, 2006


Page IV






Suda Choil Setme 10, 200 Page V~I


Tht


t


i ,





My partner and I were together 10
months. When we got together, she had
just broken up from a three-year
relationship. She started with me soon after and
never took the time to heal and put closure. We
just took to each other and ran.
We had our ups and downs. and I guess because she
struggled with a lot and tried to make me happy. I fell in love
with her. We spoke about a baby and getting married. We were
so good together. Now she is telling me she cannot be in a
relationship because we did it all wrong
She says she needs to do what she needs to do because
she cannot give me 100 per cent. She is a missionary and
travels to Africa a lot. She doesn't say when she is okay. we
can start o\er. She says we do not know what the future holds.
and she doesn't want to make me a promise and fail again.
I understand. But because we did not start this the right
way, she is letting it all go. All the promises and words. I am
having a hard time, and it makes me sick. I lose her and do
not want to li\e without her. I'm thinking of being her friend
and just being there for her. She says she never told me she
didn't want me in her life. just that we cannot be in a
relationship.
JEB
Jeb, if she loved you. how things happened would be right
for her. Why is she picking it apart' Because this cake didn't
taste right. Was there salt in the sugar? Bugs in the flour? A
forgotten ingredient? Yes. that's it A forgotten ingredient
Love.
It didn't last 10 months. You had 10 months of dating.
What is dating? Dating is where you ask a girl if you can come








The Guyana Association of

Bankers wishes to advise the

general public that effective

Monday September 11, 2006,

all commercial banks will be

reverting to the regular

banking hours as follows:



Monday- Thursday 08:00h 14:00h

Friday 08:00h 14:30h


-N'~a


I I


I I I


1' N-----


house and puti on her face. There are no intrusive in-laws.
commingled finances, buying a house, losing a job. or children.
When people who love each other talk about ups and
downs it's what life throws at them. A tree crashed down on
the house in a storm, but it's of little consequence because
they have each other and that's all whichh matters. When it's
not looe, what people talk about is what the other person is
doing to them.
You would like to be her friend. However, that desire
is not based on friendship but on the hope of renewed
intimacy. And if she accepts your friendship, it may be
no more than letting you down easy and providing herself
with an insurance policy in case no one else comes along.
That's not healthy for either of you.
TAIMARA.




Wheelman
My best friend told me she was going to hang out with
her boss's son. She asked me to coier for her with her
boyfriend. If her boyfriend called, I was to say she's
with me but in the shower or something like that. I
didn't have a problem because I'd covered for her in
the past.
The next day on the freeway she said she had something
to tell me. She had sex a few times with her boss's son the
night before. When I asked if this was a one time thing,
she said it wasn't and she was going to see him again. Now
1 feel torn by the knowledge I have to keep from her
boyfriend.
CINDY
Cindy, you're an oven mitt in your friend's kitchen. She
thinks your function is to keep her from getting burned.
You cannot let another destroy your character. Don't
let her make you a liar, a hypocrite, and an accomplice
in her behavior. In an armed robbery the driver of the
getaway car is just as culpable as the one who held the
weapon.
WAYNE







GUYANA SUGAR CORPORATION INC.





The Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc.
invites suitably qualified Manufacturers
and Suppliers to tender for the supply of
Fertiliser for 2007.

Closing Date for Tender will be Thursday, September 28. 2006.

Tender Package can be purchased and uplifted from
Purchasing Manager-Field at the address below from
Tuesday, September 06, 2006: -

Materials Management Department
Ogle Estate
Ogle, East Coast Demerara.
Telephone: 592-222-2910, 3161, 3162
Fax: 592-222-3322
NB: LOCATION FOR TENDER OPENING WILL BE STATED ON
TENDER DOCUMENT
Iw


COMMUNITY SERVICES ENHANCEMENT PROJECT


STATFMINT 01 GCDDILIT: CORNSDITN1 SERVICES

The Government of Guiana (GOGi has secured
funds from the Caribbean Development Bank (CDB) to assist
in financing the Community Ser ices Enhancement Project
As part of the counterpart contribution. GOG will finance
utilizing its o\ n resources, consultancy services for the design
and implementation of a Communit and Awareness and
Participation Programme, (CAPP) for the project. The
project seeks to upgrade four communities located in the
Essequibo area of Guyana to the status of towns namely
Bartica. Charity. Panka and Supenaam. The GOG. through the
executing agency, the Ministr of Local Government and
Regional Development I MLGRD'. in ltes the submission of
qualification information from consultants or joint ventures
interested in pro hiding consultancy services for the CAPP.

The main objectives of the CAPP are to'
(a) inform and make the community aware of the
various components of the project in order to
ensure ow nership of the facilities and greater
responsibility for them:
(b) involve the conmiunil in implementation.
operation and maintenance. thus ensuring effective
identification of their obligations and needs:
(c) contribute to sustainable deliver\ of urban services
b, promoting compliance with taxes. rental and
other charges: and
(d) educate the community on the linkages between
the proper disposal of waste and health

GOG now\ invites eligible consultants to submit
statements of capability In the assessment of submissions.
c iosideration will be given to the technical competence.
qualifications and experience, local and regional e\penence
on similar assignments, financial capability and present
commitments. All information shall he subnrned in the
English language

ITo copies of the submissions must be delivered to
the address mentioned below no later than 9 00 hours on
October 3", 2006. The sealed envelope containing the
submission should include the name and address of the
applicant and should be clearly marked "STATEMENT OF
CAPA BLITY: CONSULTING SERVICES COMMUNITY
SERVICES ENHANCEMENT PROJECT COMMlUlNITY
AWARENESSANDPARTICIPATIONPROGRAMME".

Following assessment of the submissions, a shortlist of
between three and six applicants will be provided with full
terns of reference and invited to submit technical and financial
proposals to undertake the assignment. GOG reserves the right
to accept or reject late applicants or to cancel the present
invitation partially or in its entire. It \.ill not be bound to
assign an. reason for not short listing any applicant and will
not defray and costs incurred b. any applicant in the
preparation and submission of statements.


I I Attention: Project Coordinator
SCommunity Services Enhancement Project
C/o Ministry of Local Government and Regional
S:. i:Development
;..-; : Kingston
Georgetown. Guyana
Tel: (592) 225-7989 or 225-7826
S Fax- (592) 225-8054

: (2) Division Chief
Project Supervision Division
SCaribbean Development Bank
Wildev
St. Michael, Barbados
.* Tel" (246,431-1600
-Fax 1246)426-7269 .'
S 'Government ads can be viewed it'wwv gina gov.gy


9'812006o 51 PM


Sunday Chronicle September 10, 2006


Page V





Sunday Chronicl September 10, 2006.
Sunday Chronicle September 10, 2006


:. . . . . . .-. . . .. ...


.1


-I-


THE Guyana Court of Appeal
in 1976 freed accused Ken
Barrow of robbery and set
aside the conviction and
sentence after finding that
his identification was
improper.
That appeal by Barrow suc-
ceeded after the Appellate
Court found that the police who
were looking for a man with a
scar on the left side of the face,
conducted an identification pa-
rade in which the suspect was
the only man on parade with a
scar on the left side of the face.
And, it was discovered too
that the Police in the conduct of
the parade did not add the sav-
ings clause by telling the witness
who was called in to identify
the robber that he should only
pick out anyone if that person
was on parade.
The Appellate Court, con-
dumcted by Chancellor J.O. F.
Haynes, S.C., and included Jus-
tices of Appeal Victor Crane and
R. H. Luckhoo concluded that


films By George Barclay


the I. D. parade was improp-
erly conducted. The appeal was
allowed and the conviction and
sentence were set aside.
Attorney-at-Law, James
Patterson, who later became a
High Court Judge in this coun-
try, appeared for the appellant.
while Senior State Counsel Loris
Ganpatsingh, who also subse-
quently became a judge in
Guyana, represented the State.
The facts of the case dis-
closed that Barrow, in company
with other men, entered the
Cummings Street yard of gold-
smith Richard Beharry on the
night of January 28. 1974, and
robbed his wife, Edna, of sev-
eral pieces of gold jewellery.
While three of the men were
engaged in robbing Edna inside
the house, the accused was aid-
ing and abetting them by hold-
ing on to Richard, violently as-
saulting him outside, and at the
same time keeping a look out to
facilitate the crime.
After the robbers had de-


parted with their booty, Beharry
reported to the Police giving a
statement in which he described
his attacker as a short, dark,
negro man with a scar on the
left side of the face.
This information led to the
arrest of the accused and when
the police came to stage an iden-
tity parade, they did so with the
accused as the only person with
a scar on the left side of his
face.
Barrow was convicted of fe-
lonious wounding and robbery
under arms and was sentenced
to five years' in jail on each
count, concurrently.
On appeal, counsel for
the accused complained that
at the close of the case for the
prosecution at Assizes, he
sought leave of the judge to
make submissions in the
presence of the jury, but the
judge overruled the submis-
sion and said they had to be
made in the jury's absence.
This was a grave irregular-


ity, counsel contended, since
there was no jurisdiction in the
trial judge to conduct any part
of criminal proceedings in the
absence of the jury.
SThe complaint, said the ap-
pellate Court's judgment, was
also made that the identification
parade was unfairly conducted
for two reasons that it was
highly prejudicial to the accused
to place him on parade with
other persons who did not have
scars on their faces; that it was
not made clear to Beharry that
the suspect was not necessarily
on the identification parade. Yet
another complaint was that in-
admissible prejudicial evidence
was allowed during the course
of the trial without any warn-
ing to the jury to disregard it

In his judgment, Chan-
cellor Haynes held:
(1) "That in the light of
very recent authority on what
is the correct rule of practice, it
cannot be said in the instant
case that the trial judge erred in
ruling that the submissions
should be made in the jury's ab-
sence. In any event, no injustice
resulted from the judge's deci-


sion to hear the submissions in
their absence.
(2) That the identification


CHANCELLOR J. O. F.
HAYNES, S.C.

parade with the accused as the
only man with a scar on the left
side of his face was a farce. It
was no test at all, since Beharry
could have picked out no other
person than the accused.
(3) That the trial judge has
a discretion as to whether he
should or should not draw the


jury's attention the presence of
inadmissible prejudicial evidence
that has been inadvertently let
in in the course of his trial.
(4) Chancellor Crane held
that the summing-up was of
little or no help to the jury in
that it did not highlight the vac-
illating nature of Beharry's tes-
timony on the matter of the
scar as his means of identifica-
tion.
(5) That it was unfair to
mount a parade with the ac-
cused as the only suspect with
a scar on the left side of his
face. Moreover, for the officer-
in charge of it to fail to add a
savings clause to the effect that
the suspect should be identified
only if he is on parade vitiated
the conviction and sentence.
(6) Justice of Appeal R. H.
Luckhoo noted that the identi-
fication was unreliable. It was
incumbent on the trial judge to
draw the jury's attention to all
relevant factors as tended to di-
minish the cogency of the iden-
tification.
The Appellate Court al-
lowed the appeal and set
aside the conviction and sen-
tence.


GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA/GLOBAL FUND
THE GLOBAL FUND: To fight AIDS, MALARIA and TUBERCULOSIS
GRANT # GYA-304-GO1-H
Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill the following
vacancy existing at the Health Sector Development Unit, Ministry of Health:


Monitoring & Evaluation Officer

Duties and Responsibilities:

To assist the Project Management Unit (PMU) in the development
implementation and management ofM&E framexvwork and respective systems.
in coordination w ith other program management systems being development
by the PMU/MOH including financial management procurement, and
HIV/AIDS. Malaria & Tuberculosis Case Management.

Qualifications and Experience:

A Bachelor's Degree in a Health. Social, Management or Financial sector and
four years relevant work experience. A high level of computer literacy.
particularly in the use of Word, the Internet and e-mail. Knowledge of
PowerPoint. Excel. Access and SQL is desirable.

Detailed Terms of Reference for this position could be obtained from. and
applications addressed to:

Health Sector Development Unil
Project Management Unit
Georgetown Public Hospital Compound
East Street, Georgetown, Guyana
Tel. No.: 226-6222, 226-2425
Fax No. 225-6559
Email: mohgog(,networksgy.com

Deadline for submission of applications is September 20. 20(6 at' l'6:'0 h.
Only shortlist applications will acknowledged. w..


F3ge 6 & 15 p65


Page VI


VACANCY
GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA/WORLD BANK
HIV/AIDS PREVENTION AND CONTROL PROJECT
GRANT # H 079-0-GUA
Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill the following
vacancy existing at the Health Sector Development Unit, Ministry ofHealth:

Monitoring & Evaluation Officer

Duties and Responsibilities:

Td assist the Project Management Unit (PMU) in the development
implementation and management ofM&E framework and respective systems, in
coordination with other program management systems being development by the
PMU/MOH including financial management procurement, and
HIV/AIDS/OI/STI Case Management and Surveillance Information Systems.

Qualifications and Experience:

A Master's or Doctoral Degree or equivalent in a Health. Social Sciences,
Management and three years relevant work experience.

Or
A Bachelor's Degree in a Health, Social, Management or Engineering sector and
six years' relevant work experience. A high level of computer literacy.
particularly in the use of Word, the Internet and e-mail. Knowledge of
PowerPoint, Excel, Access and SQL is desirable.

Detailed Terms of Reference for this position could be obtained from. and
applications addressed to:

SHealth Sector Development Unit
Project Management Unit
Georgetown Public Hospital Compound
East Street, Georgetown, Guyana
Tel. No.: 226-6222,226-2425
Fax No. 225-6559
Email: moh gog-t'networksgy.com

Deadline for submission of applications is September 20, 2006 at 16:30 h.
Only shortlist applications will acknowledge.
- it''


Scar-faced robber identified on





parade, convicted then freed


t""
'*


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I~
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3 4 : '










with AUNT MICKEY
Hello Boys & Girls
The Global Market is battling with inflation, caused by rising energy cost,. This is causing prices to rise
especially in production of goods and services. We soon will have to seek alternate sources of energy.

F A Y D WS S R RT E S F C H E


BEE
S B D


R E E E E S A P D G I


C A C E OR E E N E


A G T


T E I E ON C K C U I L T I WE


GRX
P CO
L ML


N RL O U L T S A C E


E E A LI N
R DA L T


Y S S A U I D
U G K E T N E


Y R D T N O RG A OA S R T D
Y A O P P I GE U L E I I P L
BGOE P R E KT S R F U N S C


K NR A


L C E E S N E S S


SQS E T U OCT O R RT I


R I N E
D MD S


NOR NE U T A V


K E I


L


L S
JT E


CP S R S P E OS


Correct solutions will be in next Sunday's issue.


BARREL COST
CRUDE OIL
DATA/
SUGGESTED
DEBT/PRICES


DISAPPOINTING
ECONOMY
EXTENDED/
LOSSES
FEDERAL/
RESERVE


GOLD PRICES
INFLATIONARY/
PRESSURES
INTEREST/RATES


PURSUIT
SPECULATIONS
STOCK/INDEXES
WEAK/OUTLOOK


NATIONAL LIBRARY



VACANCY

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


DUTIES INCLUDE:
Discharging the duties of Chief Librarian whenever the substantive
holder is absent from Headquarters.
Assisting in the planning and decision making process with the Chief
Librarian, i.e. budget preparation, furnishing and redecorating buildings,
etc.
SChecking and passing for payment all vouchers and accounts pertaining
to the National Library.
SCo-ordinating the work of the system and supervising Central Services.
Personnel Organisation: Supervising the duties of the Personnel Officer;
performing these duties in the absence of the incumbent.
Responsible for the organisation, development and supervision of
Technical ServiceslProcedures.
REQUIREMENTS:
Minimum requirements
A Bachelor of Arts Degree in Library Studies plus 2 years post
qualification experience. Experience in the use of the appropriate
information technology would be an asset
Applications stating name, date of birth, qualifications and including two (2).'
recent testimonials must be submittedby 2006-09-29 to
The Chief Librarian
National Library
76/77 Main and Church Streets
P.O. Box 10240
GEORGETOWN


"5


From page II
low-earning girlfriend, Jonathan could find a job, which meant he could pay rent.
The experts would say that, in part at least, Suzanne was responsible for allowing Jonathan to be
dependent and it was not healthy for either of them. If they explored the issue in therapy they would
find they didn't have enough in common outside this mutual need. The woman would do better to
look for a more equal relationship. Once he starts despising her, the damage is done.
But why should an omega male come to despise a woman he once admired? Laverne Walcott, psy-
chologist, explains a dominant woman may be initially exciting, but the fact is that most men like to
dominate and women need to be aware of that. Ultimately, the remnant of the hunter/male ego remains
and is likely to resurface.
Rebecca, 40, who works in banking, admits that she was always drawn to men who were, unlike
herself, non-establishment. For years she was happy with the short-lived flings this yearning led her
to. But when she hit her late 30s and the biological clock start ticking, she began to panic. "Roger was
a talented musician and at the beginning I assumed, with my support, his big break was going to come.
He was forever talking about meetings with record execs that were just about to happen. He played
gigs with his band in clubs at weekends and the rest of the time he slouched around the house, writing
songs. Still I loved how different he was from me. When we got married, he didn't even have a suit to
wear.
With Roger slouching around her flat all day, it was a complete mess by the time she got home, but
his point was, he was happy to live dirty and eat bits and pieces. "If I needed to live life differently,
that was fine, but it was my choice and I had to sort it out. He was quite happy to eat the nice food I
brought home.
Why an intelligent woman would not be fooled by these relationship terrorists is not difficult
to understand. When you first fall in love, you turn a blind eye to the more glaring faults and
you project what you want from a love partner on to this person. You want it to fit, particularly
when, as for many alpha females who prioritise their careers, the end of the child bearing
years approaches. An element of desperation can set in and many of the men who are their
intelligent equals will already be married, to more family-focused women.
Brutal honesty is the best safeguard against being used. Ask yourself: without my money
and success, would he still be marrying me? Is this a parent/child relationship rather than
lover/lover? Is this a great affair rather than a great long-term plan? Rebecca sees now that
the Roger relationship failed on all these criteria and that marrying him was a disaster. That
even though he'd dismissively agreed to have children at some point it was never going to
happen. "Roger told me people only worked long office hours to make themselves feel impor
Please turn to page IX


Republic Bank


FOR SALE BY TENDER

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TOYOTA HIACE MINI BUS # BHH 5070
TOYOTA HIACE MINI BUS # BFF 5975
AINLIM TAPIR # H 9958
NISSAN PICK UP # GFF 3073


RBL Anna Regina, Branch
174 Waterloo Street, Georgetown
174 Waterloo Street, Georgetown
174 Waterloo Street, Georgetown
174 Waterloo Street, Georgetown
174 Waterloo Street, Geogetown
174 Waterloo Street, Georgetown
174 Waterloo Street, Georgetown
RBL New Amsterdam, Branch
RBL Rosignol, Branch
RBL Rosignol, Branch
RBL Corriverton, Branch
RBL Corriverton, Branch


74 CORRIVERTON, CORENTYNE, BERBICE (Former GNCB buildings)
141 DEVONSHIRE CASTLE, ESSEQUIBO COAST
SUB LOT 'C & 'D' OF LOT 21 PART OF QUEENSTOWN, NEW AMSTERDAM,
BERBICE


Tender forms can be uplifted at any of our Republic Bank locations.
Tenders must be sealed in an envelope marked "Tender For..." and
placed in the Tender Box at Water Street Branch on the Receptionist's
Desk no later than 14:00 h on Friday, September 22, 2006.
The Bank reserves the right not to accept the highest or any tender without assigning a resaon.
For further information please contact
Mr. Frederick Rampersaud on telephone #: 226-4091-5 ext 239.


i 9/8/2006 5:55 PM'


;ititiS*TL~;rtL~fi.i~f~-~---itC-F4--i


' '


-\d iB"~:!




Page VIII
4 -"1,1,,? ,+-


F - - - -
. . . . . . . . . . . ..

. ...


A man uses a telephone in an undated file photo. Many people have experienced the
phenomenon of receiving a telephone call from someone shortly after thinking about them
- now a scientist says he has proof of what he calls telephone telepathy. REUTERS/
Catherine Benson


NOR WICH (Reuler-r M1an.
people haie e\peritnced Ithe
phenomenon ol recci\ing a
telephone call from onlmone
shortly after thinking about
then now a scientist sa\, he
has proof of %hal he calls
telephone lelepalh.,
Rupert Sheldrake, whose re-
search is funded by the re-
spected Trinity College, Cam-
bridge, said on Tuesday he had


I Invitation for Bids (IFB)


Cooperative Republic of Guyana


..lnJducted *.perimnenIt lh-l
pr-. d that such precognmil'n
ei',,ltd I r tel phone caLll and
i .n CL-naiil
Eacih per',, n in the trial
j. ,led l cit, re reeari'hers
rniate. and phone numbers, of
tour relj'.es- or niend% These
were then called at random and
told to ring the subject who had
to identify the caller before an-
swering the phone.
"The hit rate was 45 per
cent, well above the 25 per
cent you would have ex-
pected," he told the annual
meeting of the British Asso-
ciation for the Advancement
of Science. "The odds against
this being a chance effect are
1,000 billion to one."
He said he found the same


result \ith people being ajked
to namne one %.I four people
sending them an e-mail helore it
had landed
Howie'.er. hi' smniple '%as
niall on both trials lu ti 63
people for the controlled lele-
phone e\perment and 50 for
the email and only four sub-
jects were actually filmed in the
phone study and five in the
email, prompting some scepti-
cism.
Undeterred, Sheldrake -
who believes in the
interconnectedness of all
minds within a social group-
ing said that he was extend-
ing his experiments to see if
the phenomenon also worked
for mobile phone text mes-
sages.


1. The Ministry of Health now invites sealed bids from eligible and qualified bidders for the
following projects:
A.-Specific Renovation Works to Annex to Main Administration Building, Lot 1 Brickdam,
Georgetown.
B. General Maintenance to Dr. Davis Quarters on Quamina Street, Georgetown -
Region #4. "
C. Minor Works to Secretariat for the National Commission on Disability Head Office,
Lot 49 Croal Street, Georgetown Region #4.
2.' Bidding will be conducted through the National Competitive Bidding (NCB) procedures,
specified in the Procurement Act 2003, and is open to all bidders, subject to provisions of Section
IV,(Eligible Countries) of this document.
3. Interested eligible bidders may obtain further information from Ministry of Health,
Administration:Department and inspect the Bidding Documents at the address given below from
9:OOHrs to 11:00 Hrs and 14:00 Hrs toA6:0Hrs.
4. Qualifications requirements include valid certificates of Compliance from NIS and GRA should
be submitted for companies registered in Guyana. Additional details are provided in the Bidding
Documents. !
5. A complete 4et of Bidding Documents in English may be purchased by interested bidders on the
submission jf a written/oral Application to the address below and upon payment of a non
refundablelee of Three ThousandDollars ($3,000.00). The method of payment will be Cash.
6. Tenders must be enclosed in a plain, sealed envelope, which does not in any way identify the
Tenderer. On the top left hand corner of the envelope, the Project tendered for must be
clearly written. Also, the top right hand corner should read "DO NOT OPEN BEFORE"
the bid submission date.

T Bids must be delivered to the address below on or before the 19'" September 2006 at 9:00 Hrs.
Electronic bidding will not be permitted. Late bids will be rejected. Bids will be opened in the
presence of the bidders' representatives who choose to attend in person at the address below at
9:00 Hrs on the 9"' September 2006.

8. The addresses refer to are:
For Bid Clarifications and Bids Examination and Purchasing of Bid Documents:

Mr. Kelvin Cruickshank
Ministry of Health
Lot 1 Brickdam,
Georgetown
Tel: 225-6480,
Fax: 225-0113

For Bid Submission and Bid opening
The Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Health
Brickdam,
Georgetown, Guyana


From page VII
tant. It was defensiveness on his part, but I see that he was
slowly poisoning my mind against myself. Not consciously, just
for self-protection."
Two years in, Rebecca, at 38, felt she couldn't put off having
children any longer. "Whenever I tried to talk about it, it was al-
ways something. He said we'd sort it out in the next few months,
like his elusive record contract. So, in the end, I forced the issue.
Big mistake. He turned on me. Apparently I was always trying to
make him feel inadequate, always nagging at him. Did I think that
just because I earned a good salary and lived in a big flat which I
cleaned obsessively in his eyes that I had achieved anything? He
told me not to believe all those friends he knew I moaned to about
him. I didn't; that I was the crazy one, obsessed with status. He
said I treated him like a pet. He said he pitied any kid that would
have me as its pushy mother.
Roger's ingratitude and the burning resentment that exploded
so brutally are things that Rebecca will take a long time to deal
with. At least, she now accepts, it killed the relationship quickly.
By the end of the weekend, Roger was sleeping on his sister's sofa.
Rebecca is now dating another banker. They are trying for children.
Relationship terrorists will always allow women to do everything,
but they won't feel good about themselves it's the substitute mother
figure. Rebecca says it was Roger's aggression and bitterness that
hurt her. It seemed as if he wanted to cause her as much pain as
possible. And that is the nature of the relationship terrorist; happy
for a while with an easy life, in the end his own lack of fulfillment,
his anger with himself, will turn to misplaced revenge against the
hand that fed him.


GUYANA SUGAR CORPORATION INC.





The Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc.
invites Suppliers or Manufacturers to
tender for the supply of Polypropylene
Sacks (Sugar Bags).
Closing Date for Tenders will be Thursday, September 21, 2006.

Please contact Purchasing Manager-General immediately to
purchase and uplift Tender Package at:

Materials Management Department
Ogle Estate
Ogle, East Coast Demerara.
Telephone: 592-222-2910, 3161, 3162
Fax: 592-222-3322
NB: LOCATION FOR TENDER OPENING WILL BE STATED ON
TENDER DOCUMENT.


TELEPHONE




TELEPATHY


'Pa e 8 & 13.)65 \


Sunday Chropicl eSeqptemrbelr,10, 2906-,


+


Page~~~~ ~~~ VIISna Criic.Speb~?P7





S y hn S 10,.. I I 2 0 6 P I


CINEMA'S INFLUENCE



ON GUYANESE



SOCIAL STABILITY


.-t,--i .
,3 r"


"*: :. i' .' = i" = m ,
.. ... : . . -: .. .-
. . .
;.' :' .= .., - ," ,,..


By Terence Roberts


WHEN Guyanese, both in and
out of Georgetown, lost the
social custom of attending
matinees and night shows of-
fering more than one hun-
dred old and new films per
week, they also lost at least
sixty per cent of their social
pleasure, and educational
stimulus. Home viewing of
TV, DVDs, etc, could not re-
place this loss, because the
great films previously seen
were either absent or un-
known. The excitement of
cinemas could not be replaced
by personal viewing, which
reduced films to trivial per-
sonal toys, also increasing
one's electricity bill at home,
and isolated citizens from the
collective learning cinemas
offered.
The effect of this loss also
came to be felt later in the soci-
ety when cinemas were no
longer there to curb'idleness on


a daily basis, or force people to
organise their hours of freedom
and work more seriously. The
result was a new trend of scenm-
inglv endless social lawlessness
since the 1980's. which also
proved that all the political
organising, protests, demands
for anti-colonial self-rule. etc.
did not result in a less violent
and disruptive society than pre-
vious decades, but an even more
disruptive and violent one, de-
spite the absence of a foreign
colonial regime. Could it be then
that there were several local be-
liefs, opinions, attitudes, other
than those blamable on our co-
lonial heritage., which we did
not heed or criticise in ourselves,
and which therefore persisted
unchecked, resulting in the nu-
merous violent and crude social
problems Guyanese society suf-
fers from today?
Certain films, other than
political or ideological ones,


answered this local question
in the past, and can answer it
also today, because of the
psychological and cultural
relevance of their topics. One
such film is 'The Unforgiven',
of 1959. a beautiful wide-
screen, techn icoour.
undisputed masterpiece from
United Artists Studios.
starring Audrey Hepburn,
Burt Lancaster, Audie
Murphy, and John Saxon.
When this film opened at
Georgetown's Plaza Cinema
in 1960, a shocking story of
local relevance and
implication captured the
attention of thousands over a
few weeks. The film was
clearly recognized by the
intelligent management and
staff of Plaza as something to
be given the highest publicity,
and two gigantic colourful
Please turn to page XVII


I GEORGETOWN PUBLIC HOSPITAL CORPORATION


Wa VACANCIES
We ^Care
The Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation is inviting
applications from suitably qualified persons to fill
vacancies of Staff Nurses in the Cardiac Unit.

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

Compensation package, commensurate with qualifications
and experience shall be in excess of one hundred
thousand, one hundred ($100,100) per month.

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


Director, Administrative Services
.Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation
New Market Street
North Cummiigsburg
Georgetown:


rI :Previt aplpplicnts for this post need not re-apply.
!~ :, ;:-~~I-7. 7


BURT LANCASTER (left) and
Audie Murphy as brothers
who discover their sister is
non-white, in one of the most
powerful and honest
Westerns about family as a
racial concept 'The
Unforgiven' (1959).






vacancy


Post: Co-ordinator, Dispute Resolution
Reports to: Chief Executive Officer
Organisation Level: Senior Professional

PURPOSE:
Investigating and reporting on matters pertaining to racial discrimination and resolution of
issues affecting ethnic harmony and peace.

QUALIFICATION:

Recognised First Degree in Sociology / Social Work or similar qualification with at least
five (5) years experience in a similar position.

RESPONSIBILITIES:

1. To receive complaints and manage the Complaints Desk.

*2. .Investigates and reports on:-

(i) Matters pertaining to the discrimination or discriminatory practices on the
grounds of ethnicity;
(ii) Complaints of racial discrimination;
(iii) Issues affecting ethnic relations;

3. Establishes mechanisms and procedures for arbitration, conciliation, mediation
and like forms of dispute resolution that would ensure ethnic harmony and
peace.

4. Assists the Commission to promote arbitration, conciliation, mediation and like
forms of dispute resolution in matters affecting ethnic relations.

S Plans and organises Conflict Resolution Programmes.

6. Must be prepared to travel to various Administrative Regions to promote the
Work of the ERC.

Applications should be submitted by September 18, 2006 in a sealed envelope to:

The Chief Executive Officer
Ethnic Relations Commission
'BIDCO Building
66 Peter Rose and Anira Streets
Queenstown; Georgetown

.For further ntofrmation, visit the Ethnic Relations Commission Secretariat at the
above address.
* ..* ', '* .. "" "' *'r ': ' "
'1 1 i-. II" I


Sunday Chronicle September 10, 2006


Page IX


L,


~
::






x Guyana Chronicl


CHARLES, BASE





BIGGBAND~A



PLAY POSTHUMOUS GIG
By Chris Morris
LOS ANGELES (Hollywood Reporter) Producer Gregg Field says that creating the new Ray
Charles album 'Ray Sings. Basie Swings'. due October 3 from Concord Records and Starbucks
Hear Music. was "like painting the Sistine Chapel with a Q-tip."
As technically seamless as it is s mingng and soulful, tius astonishing record mates concert %o-
cals by the late R&B titan Charles. who died in June 200-4. with newly recorded studio pertor-
mances by the Count Base Orchestra. I Basie died in 1984. but his famed big band continues to tour
and record. directed by Bill Hughes i
Charles and Basie neter recorded together. but they often shared stage- A tape reel labeled 'Ra.y
Base" unearthed in the Concord/Fantasy ,aults in Berkeley Calif which house the lapes ,of Pablo
Records, where Basic recorded in the '70s orginally was thought to he the product of a collabora-
ti\e show, but it proved to be a hle shot from an unknown date in the nud-'70s, bh Charles and his
working band. with a separate Basie set
The disco\ern fired the idea to build a posthumous partnership between the late singer and
Baste's group.
"'Charles'I performances \\ere more compelling," Field s;as. "Its' much more deep-rooted.
We were able to bnng hack a
moment in Ray Charles life
when he was at the peak of his
singing powers
While the singing was
strong on the tapes, the band
and Charles' comping and so-
loing were dim. So. in a re-
,-ue versal of the normal record-
ing process. new arrange-
ments painstakingly ,
synched to the singer's off-
meter deli ers were r .rged
for the Basic group. while
pianists Shell3 Berg and Jim
Cox replicated Charles'
original ke3 board work.
SThe finished product fea-
ture-, powerful Charles locals
.m 2on such standards from his bonk
as. 'Let the Good Time Roll'
'Georgia On NI) Mind' and I
Can't Stop Losing You' o.er
-,oaring Baste charts "*'au .e
got the Inmenstlr of Ray,. and a
pristine recording of Count
Basie's band," the producer
says.
For Concord and Starbucks.
'Ras Sin,... Basic Sv Inms' re-
pn.se, their mulli-Gr.-mm: -.- .-
ning collatboration on G-.f rls
Loes, Compan' which i .ch
released short alter Charles
&1 ,death, lust before the release iof
Taylor I-lacklord biographical
FILE picture shows singer Ray Charles. performing in Ihis feature Ray The duets collec-
April 9, 2003 tile photograph. A new Ray Charles album "Ray lion has sold about 1 2 million
Sings. Basie Swings,' is due October 3 from Concord copies to date.
Records and Slarbucks Hear Music. (Jeff Chrislensen/Files/ Concord general n manager
Reuters) Gene RumseN notes thut an .ap-
petite for the man's music has
persisted in the t\wo ears since his death- About 60 new Charles albums hase appeared since the
release of 'Genius'. He sa s. "A deep awareness tof Charlesi w as created.'
Rumsev says a label market research studN indicated that "of his core lan base. 52 per cent said
they 'd probably, be inclined to buy ithe new album -\fter hearing It. Itill per cent satd the J h.e
inclined to bus "iI
So. in conjuncti:,on kitlh its coffee-marketing partner. Concrl I pl.n-. i., el 'R S.-:.. F.1.
Swings' tnlo as mnans ei. t'! ears as po._sible "\Ac re going i., tr 1 s ~ ,I t' m Up sh Ia mllJ,lakCle'
campaign where those -I0n mtlli-n customers who shop at Starhuck ., Ill he ,ble to Ihar thi, .albunm
Starbucks Entertainmernt president Ken Lombard sa.s the company\ '. campaign v..ll include e,.-
tensive in-store signage point-of-purchase display. and plans both in-,tore and on starbuck, MNI
Satellite Radio channel
For Field. the project ser',es as the answer to a longtime question I %worked for hb.th these 2u,
in my 20s." he ,sa\s. "'and more than once I thought, I wonder w\h\ these gu, rne.er worked to-
gelher''
Listeners will wonder that no longer, and wonder at an album that's more than a bit of a
musical marvel.


Musicians on stage at CARIFES


The CARICOM Secretariat booth.


It'


MISS WORLD FINALISTS, Aiss Canada
Malgorzata Majewska (L), Miss Slovenia b
Magdalena Sebestova (2L), Miss Bosnia
Hertzegovina Azra Gazdic (3_), Miss Bolivia Ana
Maria Ortiz Rodal (3R), Miss Barbados Latoya
Tamara McDowald (2R) and Miss Jamaica Sara
Lawrence (R) pose during a Miss Beach 1
competition in Sopot, northern Poland September
7, 2006. REUTERS/Katarina Stoltz (POLAND)


"1;4*







e September 10, 2006


ii


- *


o
6.*


Works of art.


- The Caribbean in Trinidad and Tobago


Caribbean Countries

participating in

Carifesta 2006 (24)
S Anguilla
S Antigua & Barbuda
S Bahamas
Barbados
Belize
SCayman Islands
Cuba
SDominica
A VI Dominican Republic
S French Guyana
Guadeloupe
Guyana
Martinique
Montserrat
Grenada
CuracaO
Suriname
Turks and Caicos
Jamaica
St. Lucia
St. Kitts and Nevis
Costa Rica
Venezuela
Trinidad and Tobago


t;


-~
I 'A


I


going to have performances from all over the Caribbean.
Hmm! Sheer excitement oui!

REFLECTION: CHALLENGES OF
THE REGION
Amidst the excitement though, there is cause for reflection on
the meaning of all of this. This Caribbean Festival of Arts and Culture
holds a meaning and a power beyond even what we ourselves
understand. The artist, as he weaves and creates his own world and
reality, remains a powerful litmus test of the times.
During this Carifesta we face, all of us, having to deal with the
challenges of globalisation, natural disasters, HIV and AIDS, child
abuse, crime, moral decline and so much more. This celebration of
ourselves allows us to look inward towards the strength which we
have demonstrated for centuries, and guides us as we project an image
of a proud people unified by our differences, finding true harmony
in our diversity.

PRACTICAL AND SOLUTION
ORIENTED APPROACHES;
COMPONENTS OF CARIFESTA
The involvement of our youth population and school children
throughout Trinidad and Tobago will provide another important
opportunity for us as hosts to deepen the process of regional
understanding and integration, even as we continue to discover
ourselves. Critical to this will be the outcomes of the youth symposia
where the young people will be able to discuss issues such as HIV/
AIDS, preservation of our indigenous traditions and the importance
of Caribbean cinema and film in shaping identity.
The adults will also be engaging in critical discourse, with a view
to incorporating the artist more significantly in the new a path for
the Caribbean. Emphasis will be placed on all aspects of our creative
artforms, from the literary to the dramatic, from the visual to the
culinary.
As we mature as a people and strive for empowerment it is in
these celebrations of the people of the region, that we find our
humanity, our humility and our raison d'etre.
Join with us as we prepare to share ourselves with our Caribbean
brothers and sisters, and make them feel truly welcome.
Welcome Caribbean, welcome to Carifesta 2006!
Courtesy Carifesta Trinidad and Tobago Committee
Dara Healy (darahealy@yahoo.co.uk); www.carifesta.net


elf fr a v,.
tu.lre a.-s all
.r --t. most tal. -.':ed
ase their ': .ge,
C. \^ % A


PARLEZ Vous Francais? Habla Espanol? Ouca parleh creole?
\\ell iI \ou Jdon't. .ou better learn how to, and fast. You see in
kle. than one month. tie toices, faces, food, music and arts of the
ensure Canbbean will all be m Trinidad and Tobago to make one loud,
extended, joyful noise! You need to be there; here's why '..
This is Carifesta 2006; the ninth in the series of this intrinsically
Caribbean Cultural Event, and the third to be held in Trinidad and
Tobago. Third time lucky they say, so prepare yourself for a veritable
explosion of culture as Caribbean nations send their best, most
talented people to showcase their heritage, their talent and their
culture.
This confluence of regional energies makes the selected theme
for Carifesta this year, 'Celebrating Our People, Contesting the World
Stage' extremely apt and reflects the level of thought put into it by
acclaimed novelist, Earl Lovelace.
The theme actually heralds the nearly thirty contingents which
will descend on our nation, and take it over, just for a little while,
from September 22-October 1. Caribbean countries will showcase
their skills from as close as Guyana and Barbados, to as distant as
Cayman Islands, Belize and Cuba.
It promises to be an exciting and enlightening two weeks; your
challenge is going to be, how do you choose?
How do you choose, when the Cubans are going to be bringing
their music, dance, visual arts, literary arts and films. Or when the
Bahamians start to break it up with their Junkanoo styleee? Worse
yet, when we are able to establish our affinity with the French and
the Creole as our family from Martinique and Guadeloupe start to
make style with their Creole Jazz Music, dance, singing and beautiful
costuming. And how you going to try and keep what little money
you have when you see the quality of craft from the Anguillans, the
Guyanese and the contingent from Belize? And who could resist when
the best soca, chutney, reggae, zouk and gospel artistes in the world
take the stage at the Super Concerts being put on by host T&T?
Plus, don't forget that the calypsonians across the region can't wait
to challenge our own Singing Sandra, reigning Carifesta Calypso
Monarch. And listen, everyday in the Scarborough Esplanade they


.4


-- --ce - ----- IF -




Sunday Chronicle September 10, 2006


Id


ISAID Guoviua lIIVi/A IDS Rlu ctho, l hmd PrTn Cuion (G IIARP) Project
,\ foeint ( loS\ etntittic o [" (of t\t;.tl:tt [ i \.. t\ llolslcltitit I'L',icct
USAID Guyana H IV/AIDS Reduction and Prevention (GA RP)Project
A.oint Government o'f \jntila I S. o;ncl niiiic l l 'irjcctl
y 44 I lih Strect. Kingston. icorL'o\r i.o (Gi\uana .South America


USAID Guyana HIV/AIDS Reduction and Prevention (GHARP)
Project (A Joint Government of Guyana U.S Government Project)
invites applications from suitably qualified persons to fill the
positions of:

I Prevention of Mother-to-Child Transmission (PMTCT)
Officer (Fulltime)

Oversees strategy development and implementation of PMTCT activities of
GHARP. Provide technical oversight to country programs and implementing
partners to ensure technical soundness of implementation of PMTCTactivities.

MINIMUM RECRUITMENT STANDARDS:

M.D or MPH with equivalent experience in public health or the social
sciences: and five years experience in health and social support programs in
developing countries. Experience must reflect the knowledge. skills and
abilities listed above.

1 Orphans & Vulnerable Children (OVC) Consultant (Six 1j6
months)

To support the achievement of GHARP COP 06 objectives in regard to children
affected and infected by HIV/AIDS through the provision of technical assistance
to GHARP supported NGOs and collaboration with Government Ministries and
other agencies.

MINIMUM RECRUITMENT STANDARDS:

The consultant should be well acquainted with the unique context of families
and children affected by chronic illnesses including and especially HIV/AIDS.
A background in medical social work and/or child supported services is
preferred.

Applications must include the name. address and contact number of at least two
(2) referees, one (1) from a community member and or former employers as to
fitness for the position.

Copies of Job Description/Scope ofWork can be uplifted from the above address.

Please send applications to the PROGRAM ASSISTANT, USAID GHARP
Project. 3'r Floor. 44 High Street. Kingston. Georgetown. no later than
September 11.2006 at 16:30 hrs.

USAID/GHARPISAN EQUALOPPORTU NITY EMPLOYER

ONLY SHORTLISTED CANDIDATES WILL BE CONTACTED.
NO TELEPHONE CALLS. PLEASE.


SUSAID Prietd Inpleme'.ed by Fmily Health International, Cicotelli Assoiates Inc., Howard Delfield ,
" .~'~"~ a_. "" I ronalr 4innagempnt Srienres for Heathh e nd The Caribbean Conference of Churhies.
,? : : ,"7 7 :.;. .." '.2 ..;, , ,, ,, ;" , . ..i ]
.'I,-c .. "" :.-; . ":" ?-:: :'." .," '-" "


Da


by Petamber Persaud


Page XII


WHAT makes the work of
David Campbell universal in
appeal is his ability to view
the world 'Through Arawak
Eyes' as he focuses on issues
and themes to which we all
can relate.
Campbell has produced
quite a corpus of work in
various disciplines of art and
literature making him one of the
more important voices in the
struggle Ior the rights of
Indigenous peoples. This
kindred spirit has made positive
impact on life everywhere lie
has hung his hat or stirunllmed
his guitar.
His poetry is published in
many anthologies but he claims
that song is his first creative
love. His music is melody-based
so he's constantly searching for
words to fit the melody; in so
doing, he has become an expert
wordsmith.
In one of his better and
more popular songs.
"Kabakaburi Children'. in which
Campbell immortalises his
birthplace in Guyana, South
Amnerica, he advised his people
to retain their traditional
customs and values in order to
meet the challenges and the ills
of colonial invasion (and other
outside influences). This song
and many others he has written
and performed depict his stance
against bigotry and
dehumanisation.
Wherever he went.
Campbell's work gave voice to
'the underdogs, the marginalised
and the disenfranchised. He
took it upon himself to
chronicle what has happened or
what is happening things with
which he took issue. In his
song, 'Mother Country', he
focused on the harsh treatment


and plight of immigrant Ir.nii
Guyana and the Caribbea.n i.
Britain. In 'Santia-;. .,
September', he protested .1,..I.1
the dictatorship-in Cli.le in
support of the cam- rc .nr..
(poor people).
In Canada where lie oiu ,
resides, Campbell,
commissioned by the Canadian
Government, is producing
poetry and music for the
education of that country's
children.
Campbell's work and
music have taken him places
including Holland, Germany,
Scandinavia, Central
America, and the U.S.A. In
some of those countries, he
spent extensive time.
So far. Campbell has
written five books of poetry
and song lyrics. He has written
some 1.600 songs and produced
twenty albums and twenty-four
CD's. He has also written
fiction and papers on
philosophy.
Songwriter. poet, musician.
television performer, painter.
photographer. David Campbell
was born in the Pomeroon.
Essequibo County, British
Guiana, to Steven and Umbelita
Campbell. His father, an
Arawak. was the first
Amerindian leader elected to the
parliament of Guyana. The elder
Campbell also played the violin
and accordion. Umbelita. a
Portuguese with a beautiful
voice, passed on to David the
resonances of the fados. David
Campbell grew up in a gifted
family of eight siblings including
the internationally known artist
and ceramicist, Stephanie
Correia.
He started his formal
education at Martindale Roman
Catholic Primary School on the
Pomeroon before moving to


LITERARY









Stanislaus College.
In the late 1960s, when he
was twenty, Campbell migrated
first to Canada then to Britain
I-


--l
--. --. -- ;...


Georgetown to attend St.
Stanislaus College.
In the late 1960s, when he
was twenty, Campbell migrated
first to Canada then to Britain
before returning to Canada to
settle. According to Campbell.
'Migration for me, being brain
washed in the British colonial
education system, that all things
*bright and beautiful' came from
the North, i.e. Britain. Canada.
or the U.S.A.. made me a prime
candidate, like so many others.
to head North as soon as I
could...'.
Despite the plight of
immigrants, Campbell made
good in his 'Britain Era' where
he came to fame securing a
contract to record several
albums including 'David
Campbell'. 'Youngblood'. 'Mr.
Everywhere' and 'Sun Wheel'.
His television career also started
during that era.
For the last twenty-one
years. David Campbell was
living in beautiful Vancouver.
British Columbia, which
continues to inspire him
creatively.
In 2003. David Campbell
was awarded a Wordsworth
McAndrew Award by the
Guyana Folk Festival
Committee for his inspirational
work. And in 2004, he received
the World Poetry Lifetime
Achievement Award in
Vancouver, Canada.
Humble as always, this is

Please turn to page XVII


CARIBBEAN COMMUNITY SECRETARIAT




SSTAFF VACANCIES


Applications are invited from interested and suitably
qualified nationals of Caribbean Community (CARICOM)
Member States and Associate Members of the Caribbean
Community to fill the following positions, in the
Administrative Services Sub-Programme, with assigned
duty station in Guyana:

(i) Procurement Clerk
(ii) Maintenance Assistant,
Telephone/Electronic Systems

Full details of these positions may be obtained by accessing.
the CARICOM web page at http:www.caricom.org.

Applications with full curriculum details and the names and
addresses of three referees (at. least two of whom must be
familiar with the applicant's work) should be addressed tQ
the Adviser, Human Resource Management, Caribbean
Community Secretariat, Turkeyen, Greater Georgetown.

The .Secretariat will commence considering applications
f'f dmcOqtober 9,2006..




bunaay unronicle beptemDer 10, 2006


NEW YORK (Reuters)
Divorce apparently harms the
cardiovascular health of
women, but men's hearts
appear to escape a split-up
unscathed, a new study
shows.
The ill effects are largely
due to the economic
consequences, as well as the
emotional distress, of divorce
for women, conclude Dr.
Zhenmei Zhang of Bowling
Green State University in Ohio
and Dr. Mark D. Hayward at
the University of Texas at
Austin.
Zhang and Hayward also
found that while divorce didn't
appear to affect men's
cardiovascular health, divorced,
widowed and remarried men
were all more likely to die
sooner of non-heart-related
causes than men who had
stayed married to the same
person.
The health effects of
marriage are well
established. People who have
ever been married live longer
than their never-married
counterparts, and are less
likely to suffer from mental
health problems such as
depression and anxiety. Few
researchers, however, have
looked beyond ever-married
or never-married status to
study the effects of divorce on
health.
To investigate, the
researchers studied data on
9,434 men and women between


Divorce





in midlife


women's heart health


the ages of 51 and 61 in 1992
who were interviewed every
two years up until 2000, and
report the findings in the Journal
of Marriage and Family.
Women who had been
divorced, widowed or
remarried were more likely to
develop heart disease during
the course of the studv than
those who were married
continuously, the researchers
found. They estimated that
by age 60, assuming none had
died, 31 per cent of remarried
women, 33 per cent of
divorced women and 30 per
cent of widows would have
heart disease, compared to
22 per cent of women still
married to the same person.
No such difference was seen
for men. In fact, men who
remarried were actually 19 per
cent less likely to develop heart
disease than those who had


stayed married to the same
person.
Hayward and Zhang note
that remarried women were
more likely to have heart
disease than continuously


married women, although
their financial circumstances
were not substantially worse.
More study is needed to
understand why, they
conclude.


The Ministry of Local Government and Regional
Development hereby invites suitably qualified
Contractors to tender for the Construction of
Infrastructural Works at Lusignan.

Tenders can- be uplifted from the Permanent
Secretary, Ministry of Local Government and
Regional Development, Fort Street, Kingston,
Georgetown, during normal working hours upon
payment of a non-refundable fee of $2,000.

Tenders shall be submitted in a plain sealed envelope
bearing no identification of the Tenderer and shall be
dearly marked "Construction of Infrastructural
Works at Lusignan."

All tenders must be accompanied by Valid N.I.S
and G.R.A Compliances. All submissions must be
original or certified copies.

The tenders must be addressed to,
The Chairman
National Procurement and Tender Administration
Board
Ministry of Finance
Main & Urquhart Streets
Georgetown

and be deposited in the Tender box at the Ministry
of Finance no later than 09:00 hrs on September 19,
2006. Tenderers or their representatives may be
present at the opening.

The Ministry of Local Government and Regional
Development reserves the right to reject any or all
tenders without assigning a reason and does not
bind itself to award to the lowest Tenderer.


S9/8/2006, 5:57 PM


Page Xm


I--i_~;- - ---I \ir(





By Jeremy Lovell

NORWICH (Reuters) Global
warming over the coming
century could mean a return
of temperatures last seen in
the age of the dinosaur and
lead to the extinction of up to
half of all species, a scientist
said on Thursday.
Not only will carbon diox-
ide levels be at the highest lev-


els for 24 million years, but glo-
bal average temperatures will be
higher than for up to 10 million
years, said Chris Thomas of the
University of York.
Between 10 and 99 per cent
of species will be faced with at-
mospheric conditions that last
existed before they evolved, and
as a result from 10-50 per cent
of them could disappear.
"We may very well already


be on the breaking edge of a
wave of mass extinctions," Tho-
mas told the annual meeting of
the British Association for the
Advancement of Science.
Scientists predict average
global temperatures will rise
by between two and six de-
grees centigrade by 2100,
mainly as a result of the
heat-trapping carbon dioxide
being pumped into the air


COMMUNITY SERVICES ENHANCEMENT PROJECT


STATEMENT OF CAPABILITY: CONSULTING SERVICES
The Government of Guyana (GOG) has secured a Technical Assistance Grant from the
Caribbean Development Bank (CDB) to assist in financing consultancy services for the preparation of
a Strengthening Urban Management and Administration Programme (SUMAP) for four
communities which are to be upgraded to Townships. These are located in the Essequibo area of
Guyana viz Bartica, Charity, Parika and Supenaam. GOG, through the executing agency, the Ministry
of Local Government and Regional Development (MLGRD). invites the submission of qualification
information from consultants or joint ventures interested in providing consultancy services for the
SUMAP.

The objectives of the consultancy are to enhance the institutional capacity of the four
municipalities to deliver urban services: to prepare the Neighborhood Democratic Councils. (NDC's)
to perform the responsibilities of urban management: and to install relevant systems and capacity
which will elevate the municipalities to the status of towns. The consultants will facilitate the
implementation of management, financial administration and budgeting systems: strengthen tax
collection and enforcement mechanisms and support the NDC's in developing and enhancing their
capacity to manage urban infrastructure including roads, drainage and sanitation systems

GOG now invites eligible consultants to submit statements ofcapability. In the assessment
of submissions, consideration will be given to the technical competence, qualifications and
experience, local and regional experience on similar assignments, financial capability and present
commitments.All information shall be submitted in the English language.

Consultants shall be eligible for procurement if:

(a) in the case of body corporate. it is legally incorporated or otherwise organized in an eligible
country, has its principal place of business in an eligible country and is more than 500o
beneficially owned by citizen or citizens and/or a bona fide resident or residents of an
eligible country or countries or by a body or bodies corporate meeting these requirements:
(b) in the case of individuals and unincorporated firms, the person or persons is or are a citizen
or citizens or bonafide resident or residents of an eligible country:'

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

Eligible countries are CDB Member countries.

Two copies of the submissions must be delivered to the first address mentioned below no
later than 9:00 hours on October 3r, 2006 with one copy being sent simultaneously to CDB at the
second address below. The sealed envelopes containing the submission should include the name and
address of the applicant and should be clearly marked "STATEMENT OF CAPABILITY:
CONSULTING SERVICES COMMUNITY SERVICES ENHANCEMENT PROJECT -
STRENGHTENING URBAN MANAGEMENTANDADMINI S TRATION".

Following assessment of the submissions, a shortlist of between three and six applicants will be
provided with full terms of reference and invited to submit technical and financial proposals to
undertake the assignment. GOG reserves the right to accept or reject late applicants or to cancel the
present invitation partially or in its entirety. It will not be bound to assign any reason for not short
listing any applicant and will not defray and costs incurred by any applicant in the preparation and
submission of statements.


(1) Attention: Project Coordinator
Community Services Enhancement Project
C/o Ministry ofLocal Government and Regional Development
Kingston
Georgetown, Guyana
Tel: (592) 225-7989 or 225-7826
Fax:(592)225-8054


(2) Division Chief
Project Supervision Division
Caribbean Development Bank
Wildey
St. Michael, Barbados
Tel: (246)431-1600
Fax: (246) 426-7269


Government ads can be viewed at www.gina.gov.gy


Global



warming taking



earth back to



dinosaur era

u W .U &i m [


BABY TITANOSAURUS (L) and ankylosaurus replicas stand among trees inside the Cretacic
Park, built next to the Cal Orcko dinosaur track site at the FANCESA cement quarry in Sucre,
Bolivia, in this August 7, 2006 file photo. Global warming over the coming century could
mean a return of temperatures last seen in the age of the dinosaur and lead to the extinction
of up to half of all species, a scientist said on Thursday. (David Mercado/Reuters)


from burning fossil fuels for
transport and power.
"If the most extreme warm-
ing predicted takes place, we
will be going back to global tem-
peratures not seen since the age
of the dinosaur," Thomas said.
"We are starting to put
these things into a historical per-
spective. These are conditions
not seen for millions of years,
so none of the species will have
been subjected to them before,"
he added.
Thomas said scientific ob-
servations had already found
that as predicted by the cli-


mate models 80 per cent of
species had already begun mov-
ing their traditional territorial
ranges in response to the chang-
ing climatic conditions.
"That is an amazingly high
correlation. It is a clear signature
of climate change," he said.
Not only had the ani-
mals, birds and insects
started to react, but there was
evidence vegetation was also
on the move.
For example, climate-trig-
gered fungal pathogen outbreaks
had already led to the extinction
of more than one per cent of the


planet's amphibian species,
Thomas said.
Not only would some spe-
cies simply find no suitable
space to live anymore, but there
would be confrontations with
invasive species being forced to
move their territory. This would
produce not just wipe-outs, but
species' mixtures never seen be-
fore.
And the changes would all
happen at a faster rate than ever
before in evolution.
"In geological terms, 100
years is effectively instanta-
neous," Thomas noted.


F


owl


A vacancy exists for a Vehicle Driver within the
Hydrometeorological Service, Ministry of Agriculture.

Applicants should possess a valid driver's licence, with 3
years experience which must include interior terrain.

Salary will be commensurate with the Public Service
Scale.

Applications along with references and Police clearance
should be sent to the Chief Hydrometeorological Officer,
.Hydromet. Service, 18 Brickdam, Stabroek, Georgetown.

Closing date September 24,2006,


1.5~T, T L o 1 --i~- 1 ~--II- ~C ~ L--'--'


~~~~ LLL L ILILLII ~E II I I


; ( i






r2g -mYvu CS r


Word for Today
The cuckoo shouts all day at nothing
In leafy dells alone;
And traveller's joy beguiles in autumn
Hearts that have lost their own.

Epitaph on an Army of Mercenaries (A.E.
Housman 1859-1936)

The excerpt
He was an undersized little man, with a head too big
for his body a sickly little man. His nerves were bad.
He had skin trouble. It was agony for him to wear any-
thing next to his skin coarser than silk. He had delu-
sions of grandeur.
He was a monster of conceit. Never for one mo-
ment did he look at the world or at people, except in
relation to himself. He was not only the most impor-
tant person in the world, to himself; in his own eyes he
was the only person who existed. He believed himself
to be one of the greatest dramatists in the world, one
of the greatest thinkers, and one of the greatest com-
posers: To hear him talk, he was Shakespeare, and
Beethoven, and Plato, rolled into one. And you would
have had no difficulty in hearing him talk. He was one
of the most exhausting conversationalists that ever lived.
An evening with him was an evening spent in listening
S to a monologue. Sometimes he was brilliant; sometimes
She was maddeningly tiresome. But whether he was
being brilliant or dull, he had one sole topic cf conver-
sation: himself. What he thought and what he did.
He had a mania for being in the right. The-slightest
hint of disagreement from anyone, on the most trivial
point, was enough to set him off on a harangue that
might last for hours, in which he proved himself right in
many ways, and with such exhausting volubility, that in
the end his hearer, stunned and deafened, would agree
with him, for the sake of peace.
It never occurred to him that he and his doing were
not of the most intensive and fascinating interest to any-
one with whom he came into contact. He had theories
about almost every subject under the sun, including veg-
etarianism, the drama, politics, and music; and in sup-
port of these theories he wrote pamphlets, letters, and
books thousands upon thousands of words, hundreds
and hundreds of pages. He not only wrote these things,
and published them usually at somebody else's ex-
pense but he would sit and read them aloud, for hours
to his friends and his family. ....
What if he was faithless to his friends and to his
wives? He had one mistress to whom he was faithful
to the day of his death. Music. Not for a single mo-
ment did he ever compromise with what be believed,
with what he dreamed. There is not a line in his music
that could have been conceived by a little mind. Even
when he is dull, or downright bad, he is dull in the grand
manner. There is a greatness in his worst mistakes.
Listening to his music, one does not forgive him for
what he may or may not have been. It is not a matter
of forgiveness. It is a matter of being dumb with won-
der that his poor brain and body didn't burst under the
torment of the demon of creative energy that lived in-
side him, struggling, clawing, scratching to be released;
tearing shrieking at him to write the music that was in
him. The miracle is what he did in the little space of
seventy years could have been done at all, even by a
great genius. Is it any wonder that he had no time to
be a man?

About the excerpt
1. Read the extract twice over and understand the
drift of it. Suppose we tell you that the writer describes
a genius who refuses to be devoured by or to compro-
mise with society, would you be able to find support in
the extract? Yes? Well, why not write to a friend tell-


S Pa-"j 5 i 16.p65 1


ing him/her about "what is remarkable in this great man. 5. Insists upon the liability of sick watchmen.
Quote the words and phrases that have caught your at-
tention to his personality and behaviour. 6. Although they have never tried one of them.
2. This genius is Wagner. The author says in effect


that Wagner's contribution as an artist makes his short-
comings as a man relatively unimportant. Do you agree
or disagree? Why?

The Excerpt
The greatest ideas are the simplest.
Now there was something to be done. They worked
with passion. Piggy was so full of delight and expand-
ing liberty in Jack's departure, so full of pride in his con-
tribution to the good of society that he helped to fetch
wood. The wood he fetched was close at hand, a fallen
tree on the platform that they did not need for the as-
sembly; yet to the others the sanctity of the platform
had protected even what was useless there. Then the
twins realized they would have a fire near them as a
comfort in the night and this set a few littluns dancing
and clapping hands.
The wood was not so dry as the fuel they had used
on the mountain. Much of it was damply rotten and
full of insects that scurried; logs had to be lifted from
the soil with care or they crumbled into sodden pow-
der. More than this, in order to avoid going deep into
the forest the boys worked near at hand on any fallen
wood no matter how tangled with new growth. The
skirts of the forest and the scar were familiar, near the
conch and the shelters and sufficiently friendly in day-
light. What they might become in darkness nobody
cared to think. They worked therefore with great en-
ergy and cheerfulness, though as time crept by, there
was suggestion of panic in the energy and hysteria in
the cheerfulness. They built a pyramid of leaves and
twigs, branches and logs, on the bare sand by the plat-
form. For the first time on the island, Piggy himself re-
moved his one glass, knelt down and focused the sun
on tinder. Soon there was a ceiling of smoke and a bush
of yellow flame.
The littluns who had seen few fires since the first
catastrophe became wildly excited. They danced and
sang and there was a partyish air about the gathering.

Instructions
1. Pretend that you were on a cruise and got left
behind with some other stragglers on a small island in
the Caribbean. Write a letter to a friend incorporating
some of the information found in the passage.

2. Pretend that you were the writer of the passage
and you were asked to let the littluns suggest activities
to keep them active and happy. Write your activities.

Personal Note: What have you mastered well in
your writing so far? Check and come up with a fair
answer, and then resolve to add more skills to improve
reader-interest. Remember that each passage used in
these columns is carefully chosen to broaden and im-
prove your experience.

Grammar
Which of the following groups of words are sen-
tences? Which are fragments? Tell what is lacking in
each fragment. Make this an oral activity after you
have written it.

1. Shooting free throws and other shots from a
standing position.

2. Once they do their homework, they can play.

3. Prays by the hour in a cranny in his father's yard.

4. Open pastures protected under surveillance bet-
ter than fenced ones.


7. Short, fat women, especially a team of teen moth-
ers, drawing monthly child support.

8. In four years, averaging three a year, and prom-
ising to do better.

9. They were among the finalists.

10. Because they said they were sorry.

Fragments & Conversation
In conversation, fragments are often properly used
as answers. Here are some examples:
Where do you work?
At Patson's Dry Goods.

Are you happy in your work there?
Yes, very, very happy!

When do you plan to leave?
Not even today or tomorrow!

Something to do
Make up some fragments as answers of your own
questions in named situations. Show them to your study
partners.

The Passage
Read the following passage and then answer (a) and
(b): ,
It would be salutary, if difficult, to calculate the to-
tal expenditure on school and travel since the close of
the last century. The sum would be worth doing be-
cause it would raise the interesting question of how
much value we were getting for our money. Nothing
is easier, of course, than to pour scorn. For many chil-
dren the KAieteur Falls seems to be the most impres-
sive memory of their tour across Guyana's hinterland.
This might be held to set the cultural value of such trips
in a queer light. School heads again will be found to
say that the linguistic results of their tours are usually
negligible. Their usefulness, however, is almost certainly
of a different order. Travel is a pleasure and the imagi-
nation is quickened by novel scenes and circumstances.
If the tour has been carefully prepared during term, it
may even be educational in a direct sense.
Slightly adapted from: "Comment in Brief)


Questions
(a) Choose five of the following words, which are
taken from the above passage, and give for each an-
other word, or phrase, of similar meaning, which might
be used to replace the word in the passage:


salutary
negligible
cultural


calculate
impressive
stay


(b) Explain concisely the meaning of all of the fol-
lowing phrases, which are taken from the above pas-
sage:

(i) value for our money

(ii) in a queer light

(iii) linguistic results of their tours

(iv) of a different order

(v) quickened by novel scenes


Sunday Chronicle September 10, 2006


Pato YXVI


i







.UnId ..hr.ni..l r" ......e 10 2P


Parika Hot







Peppers


SEVERAL farming communi-
ties along the Coastal Plain
are gearing to introduce
Scotdh Bonnet, an improved
variety of hot pepper to ful-
fill the export market de-
mand of twenty tones per
month.
This project comes on heel
of government's effort to diver-
sify the agricultural sector with
emphasis on exports.
According to Dr. O.
Homenauth, Director, National
Agricultural Research Institute
(NARI), the project is being co-
ordinated by several private and
public agencies principally by
NARI and New Guyana Mar-
keting Corporation (NGMC)
and will be executed in several
phases.
"This project is being
implemented in collaboration
with other agencies such as the
NGMC, Ministry of Agricul-
ture, the Poor Rural Commu-
nity Support Service Project
(PRCSSP), Guyana Trade and
Investment (DTIS) project as
well as the Guyana Agribusiness
Association (GABA) and farm-


ers. The market requires initially
20 tonnes of pepper per month.
The first stage was seedling
production for distribution to
farmers," he said.
In highlighting the criteria


Essequibo, Laluni Linden
Soesdyke Highway, Bath Settle-
ment West Coast Berbice and
Crabwood Creek/ Black Bush
Polder Corentyne to partici-
pate in the initial phase of the
project. The choice of farmers
was based on their experience
and knowledge of cultivating
peppers.
The locations were identi-
fied and one of the criteria for
selection of farmers was their
knowledge and experience in
growing peppers. We have iden-
tified five farmers each from
these communities who have
committed themselves to pro-
ducing half to one acre of this
variety of pepper. During the
initial stages a 14 to 1/3 acre will
be cultivated to ensure that
there will be production on a
continued basis to fulfill market


ety is maintained to ensure that
quality is delivered.
"We provide technical sup-
port and guidance to ensure the
success of the crop. We will be
using integrated pest manage-
ment practices that are in keep-
ing with international norms.
NARI will take on the respon-
sibility of seedling production
to maintain the purity of the va-
riety. You cannot have different
varieties of peppers in the same


location. The farmers are work-
ing with us to ensure that there
will be no cross pollination."
At present, farmers have
commenced planting in all areas.
According to Mr. Tej Singh,
cash crop farmer at Parika, he


used for the selection of farm-
ers, Dr. Homenauth stated five
farmers were identified from
several vegetable growing areas
namely: Parika/ Ruby/
Naamyrck East Bank


demands.
He also noted that NARI is
working ardently in collabora-
tion with the fanners to ensure
the export market demands are
met and the purity of the vari-


THE ROE GROUP OF COMPANIES
BELIZE -

IS SEEKING THE SERVICES OF HIGHLY MOTIVATED



ANAN


WITH STRONG WORK ETHICS. THE ABILITY TO MULTI-TASK
EFFECTIVELY & GOOD ACADEMIC CREDENTIALS TO JOIN OUR TEAM
SUCCESSFUL APPLICANTS WILL BE PLACED AT SE\TRAL
SUBSIDLARIES VTTIHIN THE GROUP

Applicants must satisfy the following requirements:

I. Have a Bachelor's Degree in Accounting
2. Hate at least 5 .ears minimum experience in Accounting or
Internal Auditing
3. Accounting expenence in General Insurance, Distribution Trades
and or Hospitality Industries Accounting w ill be an asset.
4. Be proactive and w killing to contribute his 'her saills tfir success of
the organization.
5 Be computer literate.
6 Be a C.RICNOM citizen.

Salary is negotiable based on experience.
Attracti% e Benefits Package also available to successful candidates.
Scope for growth and de elopment within the Group of Companies

Please send resumes to the following address:
S J Rosado by e-mail to srosadoia roesons.com
Or to
Human Resources Manager
PO BOX 438
83 Bella Vista
Belize City.
Tf3Sr" T


is grateful for the opportunity
to participate in this project
since the knowledge gained so
far has enabled his farm to be-
come more economically viable
and maintain soil fertility.
"NARI provides informa-
tion pertaining to modem tech-
nology which means farmers are
provided with greater opportu-
nity of ensuring economic vi-
ability through the application
of improved farming techniques


and supply of disease-free seed
and planting materials.
After several weeks of in-
teractive field visits, I have
learnt a different method of
fertilizer application. Ini-
tially, I used to prepare the


land then incorporate lime
stone and triple together
which we mix into the soil
then plant. However, the tech-
nique taught by NARI is the
application of limestone with
soil preparation. The applica-
tion of mixed fertilisers in-
corporated into the soil is
done at planting. In my view,
there will be lots of differ-
ences because the lime stone
will work faster because the
land will be limed long in ad-
vance and .vhen the plants
begin to throw its roots, will
be able to utilise the nutri-
ents provided.'


Cooperative Republic of Guyana
Providence Cricket Stadium
Internal Concrete Drains

MPWC PCS 003/2006

1. The Ministry of Public Works and Conununications now invites sealed bids from
eligible and qualified bidders for the Construction of Internal Concrete Drains
maximum width 90cm maximum depth 120cm and thickness 15cm.

2. Bidding will be conducted through the National Competitive Bidding (NCB)
procedures, specified in the procurement Act 2003. and is open to all bidders.
subject to the provisions of this document.

3. Interested eligible bidders may obtain further information from Ministry of
Public Works and Communications by contacting Walter Willis. Technical
Advisor (Phone # 623-4550) and inspect the bidding documents at the Ministry
of Public Wqrks and Communications from Thursday. September 07. 2006
betweenthe hours of09:00 16:00.

4. Qualifications requirements include experience in works of similar nature.
financial resources of a minimum of G$10M. valid NIS and GRA compliance
certificates. Additional details are provided in the Bidding Documents.

5. A complete set of Bidding Documents in English may be purchased by interested
bidders on the submission of a written Application to the Ministry of Public
Works and Communications and upon payment of a non refundable fee of
G$5.000.00. The method of payment will be by Bank Manager's Cheque in
favour ofMinistrv of Public Works and Communications.

6. Bids must be delivered to the address below at or before Tuesday September 19.
2006 at 09:00 l1. Electronic bidding will not be permitted. Late bids will be
rejected. Bids will be opened in the presence of the bidders' representative who
chooses to attend in person at the address below at 09:00 h on Tuesday September
19. 2006. All bids must be accompanied by a "Bid Secu.rity"of G$300.000.00
(Three Hundred Thousand Guyana Dollars).

7. The address referred to above is:

The Chainnan
National Board of Procurement and Tender
Administration
Ministry of Finance
Main and Urquiart Stree


Georgetown
GUYANA.


Pennanent Secretary
Ministry of Public Works & Communications


N ~~~~~~- ---'---.------ ----"-.'5


Page XV


.:I


y adnuS Chronicle Sept 6


I








Sunday Chronicle September 10, 2006 Page XVII


CINEMA'S INFLUENCE


OWGSUYANESE


dramatic posters were placed on tall poster boards facing
east and west above Plaza's marquee. Briefly described, the
film concerns the sudden eruption of racial bigotry and
violence when Audrey Hepburn, part of a white pioneer family
comprised of two valiant brothers, Burt Lancaster and Audie
Murphy, is discovered to be not white at all but an Indian girl,
part of the Kiowa Tribe in the western wilderness where white
pioneer families reside. The girl was rescued as a child by
Lancaster's and Murphy's mother after her village was
destroyed by pioneers, and brought up to think she was the
blood relative of Lancaster and Murphy, who thought the same
as well. When the Native tribe discovers she is one of them,
they demand her return, but her "mother" does not reveal her
true racial identity, aad Lancaster, Murphy and their mother
defend her as one of them against the tribe's violent attacks
after they fail to secure her return through their custom of
barter. When Hepburn's true racial identity is finally revealed
by their dying mother, Lancaster and Murphy must face their
own racial obsession with wanting to be a family of one blood
and culture, with no desire to mix racially or socially with
other races and other cultures.
'The Unforgiven' revealed for Guyanese cinema audiences of
the early 60's. at the exact time when racial and social problems
were rising, several truthful problems which lay embedded in their
beliefs and attitudes. Problems which did not vanish with the
change from being a 'British Colony' to that of "Independent Na-
tion'. Problems that only a deep radical change in how they viewed
each other, could solve. Though the film could not prevent much
of the racial violence that occurred in that decade, it did have the
power to show individuals who paid attention to it, how absurd
many of man's racial obsessions were, and how they can only
save themselves, as individuals from such pitfalls. Individuals,
however, also make up groups, so individual change is not insig-
nificant. The brilliance of this film is that it refused to take sides.
by showing the Indians as bad and the whites as good. Both sides
are guilty of the same racial obsessions, based on claiming, or re-
claiming someone seen only as part of a racial and cultural group.
never as simply a free human being, able to adapt to new human
environments, and develop or grow according to the human love
and kindness it receives. So brilliant is this film that director John
Huston shows us one scene where even cultural expressions be-
come agents of war between the two racial foes, whites and Indi-
ans. When the Kiowa Indians begin to play their music as night


SOURCES:
* Email correspondences with David Campbell
during September 2006
* 'David Campbell: a keeper of the fire' by Vibert
Cambridge, Stabroek News January 1, 2005

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

Guyanese Literature Update:
1. THE GUYANA ANNUAL 2006/2007 is inder
production; for further information please contact the
editor at telephone number and email address listed
above.
2. Under preparation by this author is A HANDBOOK
OF GUYANESE LITERATURE. Information supplied
on any aspect of our literature will be duly
acknowledged.
3. GUYANA, the first official book showcasing this
country, is now on sale at bookstores in Georgetown;
for a review of the book, please tune in to the
programme, Betwee w s:e- Jiaenty, 1,, NC2.0 te5lyjoq
Ch. 11 on Sunday 10, 2006 at 2100 hours (9 prC).


From page IX


falls, Lancaster sees it as a threat, a form of magical witchcraft.
and orders his mother to play European music on the piano he
brought back as a gift from his travels to big cities. One-kind-of
music represents non-Western culture, the other Western culture.
and the two styles in their ethnic solitudes represent each race
and culture in a stagnant confrontation within the geographical
space they share. In today's modern cultures, however, such an
immature state of cultural confrontation has been succeeded by


cultural styles of music, such as Jazz, Rock, and all sorts of Pop,
which are a beautiful blend of old ethnic cultural styles, and this
new creative fusion is precisely what is meant by American, or
any form of "modern" culture, as opposed to other distinctly
mono-cultural traditions nurtured in isolation, which affected the
entire earth in its early stages of development.
This same cultural fusion of original cultural forms or
styles is visible in numerous films, literature, painting,
sculpture, fashion, etc. Those who consume or accept such
cultural styles, therefore participate as individuals or groups
in unifi d expressions of such national cultures that do not
encourage the persistence of social problems spawned by
origin ethnic diversity. A film such as 'The Unforgiven'
re gains one acutely relevant cinematic example of
immature, or stagnant social and cultural values, which in
multi-racial societies such as Guyana's can lead to endless
social conflicts, and the impossibility of ever creating a
national culture where such problems are largely defused
and resolved by the contribution of artists, and the Arts in
general.


$40,000 'SHOULD-BE-WON'
S... "" CROSSWORD COMPETITION

N 1 IA IL R! IA L ol I O.Ii U I jI IRHAI L L fO
IN .N


N A 1. I :.................................................................................................. .. N A M :....................................................................................................
.DDl)R SS:. ....................................... .. ..... .. )I).m REsS:...........................................................


ACROSS:

1. Mumble.
4. Allocate.
6. "In a *****, in a
vision of the night,
when deep sleep
falleth upon men in
slumberings upon
the bed; then he
openeth the ears
of men, and
sealeth their
instruction." Job
33:15-16.
8. Point on the
compass that is
closer to South.
9. Warrant Officer
(Abbr.).
12. Preposition.
14. Alive video
broadcast of an
event transmitted
across the
Internet.


20. "Men may be linked in
friendship. Nations are
linked by ********." Rolf
Hochhuth.
22. Operational therapy the
use of productive or
creative activity in the
treatment o r
rehabilitation of
physically or emotionally
disabled people.
25. Creek on the Right Bank
of the Cuyuni River in
Guyana.
27. Its capital city is Nairobi.
28. Exclamation, used to
draw or attract attention.
30. Musical term.
31. Clinch.

DOWN:

2. Unfasten, untie, loosen.
Cancel or reverse the
effect or results of.
3. Computer term.
4. River on the Right Bank
of the Potaro River in
Guyana
5. Drive oLt or expel from a


position or place.
7. Throwout.
9. Point on the compass that
is closer to West but
further from North.
10. "A country grows in history
not only because of the
heroism of its troops on the
field of battle, it grows also
when it turns to ******* and
right for the conservation
of its interest." Aristide
Band.
11. European Space
Research Organisation
(Abbr.).
13. Point on the compass that


is closer to West but further
from.South.
15. Acronym for Early
Intervention and Error
Indicator.
16. Billion (Abbr.).
17. Account Executive.
18. A small tropical fresh-water
fish.
21. Legal term.
23. Acronym for Okay.
24. Preposition.
26. Village on the East Coast of
Demerara in Guyana.
29. Acronym for View.Shaw.


a: -?~ -- :rs"-

AE, Aki, allot, allow, Amnu, assure, bn, but,
Cove, CT, drea Im, l, eject, ESRO, evict, I lope,
insure, interests, into, justice. Kenya, largo,
lento, libel, lo, 11murmur, nultter, OK, OT, oust,
out, RAM, Rice, Rock, ROMl, secure, SSE,
SS", extra trial, unldo. uniito. \ I, \\ebcast,
WO, \\N\\,\WSS\V.\.o.


Sget in the actionandwin! possibility of winning The
.:. Fans! Play the Chronicle Crossword amountof entries submitted must
A new Should-Be-Won" puzzle Competitions and give yourself be covered by the relevant sums
for $40.000.00 is now presented the opportunity of experiencing of money (e i. $20 00 for each
toyou This S-B-W competition the excitement of winning a single entry or $40 00 for two as
is schedule to be dawn on competition that is informative they appear in thie Chronicle) o
Friday September 15 2006 The educatiandpng and p' itheg iy will not be judied Thui


rules for this competition imain
the nme except 1th t ,'ihlIe the additional incentives of
there is une eiior ithi p e 7 1 00 000 ld 200P 00 fotr the
moneyis $25 00 00 ad fol tiwo 40'i ndI 80+ tines (groupin
er!ror the pr ize n ey iv ; are ineffect
$15.000 00 I ftheie is moe than Ifyou play smait you ci win this
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Vincent Mercurlus of D'Edward
Pi n Rosignol Berbice They
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-- ".TffS f i -a i A II '! I'9a








P we Xv dS


INTERNATIONAL


OZONE DAY 2006


"Hrotect tne uzone Layer:

Save life on Earth".


Hello Readers,
THIS week we will look at
the first of two articles on In-
ternational Ozone Day. We
will try to understand what is
ozone, the ozone layer, how
is ozone good and bad, and
explore the chemistry behind
its depletion. Finally, we will
highlight planned activities
by the National Ozone Action
Unit (NOAU) which is the fo-
cal point for the Montreal
Protocol on substances that
deplete the Ozone Layer in
Guyana.- -
Do you know what Interna-
tional Ozone Day is?
September 16 is Interna-
tional Ozone Day. On Decem-
ber 19, 1994, the United Na-
tions General Assembly pro-
claimed September 16 the Inter-
national Day for the Preserva-
tion of the Ozone Layer, com-
memorating the date, in 1987,
on which the Montreal Proto-
col on Substances that Deplete
the Ozone Layer was signed.
States are invited to devote the
Day each year to promote, at
the national level, activities in
accordance with the objectives
of the Montreal Protocol and its
amendments.

What is ozone?
Ozone is a gas comprised of
three atoms of oxygen (03) that
occurs both in the Earth's up-
per atmosphere and at ground
level. Ozone comes from the
Greek word 'ozein' meaning 'to
smell'. As a liquid, ozone is deep
blue; as a gas, it is pale blue and
smells like bleach because of the
chlorine. It is an extremely rare
gas that represents 3 out of ev-
ery 10 million molecules in the
atmosphere.

What is the
ozone layer?
The ozone layer is a con-
centrated layer of oxygen found
10 to 50 km above the Earth's
surface which 'shields' the
planet from most of the harm-
ful ultraviolet B radiation.
Why is Ozone both Good
and Bad?
Ozone occurs in two layers
of the atmosphere. The layer
closest to the Earth's surface is
the troposphere. Here, ground-
level or "bad" ozone is an air
pollutant that is harmful to
breathe and it damages crops,
.trees and other vegetation. It is
a main ingredient of urban smog
The troposphere generally ex-
tends to a level about 6 miles up,
where it meets the second layer,
the stratosphere. The strato-
sphere or "good" ozone layer
extends upward from about 6 to
30 miles and protects life on
Earth from the sun's harmful ul-
traviolet (UV) rays.


What is
happening to
the "Good"
Ozone Layer?

Sin. the stratosphere. But this
.good" ozone is gradually being


destroyed by man-made chemi-
cals referred to as ozone-deplet-
ing substances (ODS), including
chlorofluorocarbons (CFCs),
hydrochlorofluorocarbons
(HCFCs), halons, methyl bro-
mide, carbon tetrachloride, and
methyl chloroform. These sub-
stances were formerly used and
sometimes still are used in cool-
ants, foaming agents, fire extin-
guishers, solvents, pesticides,
and aerosol propellants. Once
released into the air these ozone-
depleting substances degrade
very slowly. In fact, they can
remain intact for years as they
move through the troposphere
until they reach the strato-
sphere. There they are broken
down by the intensity of the
sun's UV rays and release chlo-
rine (Cl) and bromine molecules,
which destroy the "good" ozone.
Scientists estimate that one chlo-
rine atom can destroy 100,000
"good" ozone molecules. Can
you recall how many ozone
molecules are present in the at-
mosphere?

Let us look at
this closer.
Let us look at the jar as the
earth's atmosphere which has
oxygen, some ozone and other
gases.
In any chemical reaction,


the rate is controlled by the in-
tensity and wavelengths of UV
light (energy), air density, tem-
perature and pressure, and other
atoms that act as 'catalysts' to
accelerate or retard the reaction.
UV C is known to form
ozone and UV A&B known to


breakdown ozone. The most
important feature is that the
rate that uv-C is faster at pro-
ducing Ozone than uv-A&B
takes to destroy Ozone.
Consequently, our atmo-
sphere forms a layer of excess
ozone which absorbs uv- A&B
and protects the earth's organ-
isms from this harmful radia-
tion.

How is the
reaction
affected by
ozone-depleting
substances?
What happens when
chlorine (Cl) molecules are re-
leased into atmosphere?
Let us think of the lone
Cl atom as a 'parasite' look-
ing for a host. It clings onto
Ozone and steels and Oxy-


gen (0) atom. The new
highly reactive CIO molecule
now attaches itself to a free
O atom and releases the Cl
atom. Can you guess what
will happen next?
Chlorine in effect becomes
a 'stealer' of ozone. It doesn't


4ORO4"CP6.


ARIES -- In the back of your mind, you've been considering something for
quite a while ... and today is the day to start introducing it to the world. Call
norr most tnrited friend and let them in on what you've been thinkinaabout.


SFind out their opinion and don't be disappointed if they don't jump up and
down for joy. You just need to flesh things out a little bit more before the
world premier. But it's important to get feedback right now. Respect the opin-
ions of others.

TAURUS -- It's time to get involved with something or someone new. So
put out your feelers and see what's going on today. Let people know you're
up for just about anything, and by the end of the day you should have a few
interesting invitations. Any issues you've had with your physical health or
lack of energy will begin to fade as your mind becomes active again ... so
challenge your conventional way of thinking. It will be good for your health.


b. 2.^
.1
I^"*.IH--


/'.**'*
i9 (


r,

C..~5


GEMINI -- Soon you start to move into a more inward time, when reflecting
on where you want to go, what you want to do and whom you want to meet
feels too important to ignore. Before that mood overcomes you, use today to
get a lot of busywork out of the way. Run any errands, make those important
phone calls and organise your life so you have more flexible time for the up-
coming week. Prepare yourself for a quieter phase of thinking and contempla-
tion.

CANCER -- There are two sides of your inner self battling for territory today
... and you'll need to separate them as early as possible if you want a smooth,
harmonious day. Ironically, your aggressive and competitive side could be
holding you back right now, with its impatience and urge to dominate. Bal-
ance these urges with the side of yourself that values compromise, and try to
be more open to giving up some control. It's time to do what it takes to move
forward.

LEO -- There are some stressful areas of your life that you're choosing to
hold onto why? Today, if you can let go of the past, you'll finally be able to
move on. The thing that's holding you back could be an argument, a missed
opportunity or just an unpleasant blind date. Whatever it's, it's not the end
of you! And it certainly holds no great importance in the grand scheme of
your life, so why are you letting it have control over you? Kiss it good-bye!

VIRGO -- It may be time to reconsider that opportunity you thought was off
the table because today, all signs point to it being put back on the table
again. This time, it's going to be a lot more attractive of an option for you.
The right answer is not terribly clear, because either way seems equally posi-
tive. You have some people in your life who have opinions about what they
would do if they were in your shoes, but are you sure you want to know?

LIBRA -- Your experiences have taught you a lot about who you want to be,
and today someone else in your life could use this type of insight in their
own life. Of course, your path is not the same as theirs, but sharing your past
experiences with them might go a long way toward giving them a new per-
spective on their journey. A casual conversation with someone else might veer
into deep territory soon ... if it does, just go with it. Open up and divulge a
little of your history. They'll find it helpful.

SCORPIO -- Slow down today ... and if possible, move some of your errands
or meetings to another day. Any concerns you have about not meeting a dead-
line are unnecessary, so feel free to ease up on the gas (or even stop your
engine altogether!) over the coming days. You're right on track and have noth-
ing to worry about. A blast from the past offers a nice distraction their sto-
ries are just as amusing as ever, and if you push this person hard enough,
they'll let you in on a juicy little secret!


SAGITTARIUS -- If you're angry or frustrated with someone right now, giv-
ing them the silent treatment isn't going to do any good. If you want justice,
you have to speak up and let them know how you expect things to change.
Don't wait for them to approach you they're content with the way things
are right now, so there's no reason for them to rock the boat. It's up to you to
establish.communications and reopen the discussion. Shape the argument,
and don't give up until you hear the answers you need.

SCAPRICORN -- You're reaching a crossroads in your life, and the path you
should choose might not be terribly obvious right away. To help make your
decision, just think about which direction offers you the least amount of re-
sistance. Now is not the time to seek out conflict or challenges to your ideas,
no matter how much they might make you stronger. You deserve a break from
that type of energy ... you deserve the easier path, so feel free to take it.

AQUARIUS -- The progress you've been making in your life is impressive,
and a lot of powerful people have noticed. This might be the perfect time to
start pushing for more recognition (and compensation) at work. Get some face
time with the boss and remind them how valuable you are. Your actions could
have big.results,-so instead of waiting for people to approach you, now's the
time for you to approach them and ask for what you feel you deserve.

PISCES -- Feeling a bit of a time crunch right now? Organisation is the key
to handling everything you're dealing with today just like it usually is. To
find a solution, investigate a new method of managing your time ... and con-
S" itJhr investing in an electtibfi deyicethat cankeep you~omtop of things. No
--one-is-compl-ing,- yonre-nl~iy going to get busier'i 'the comifig'weeks.
Don't worry it will be a good busy but you'rewise to prepare.


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Sunday Chronicle September 10, 2006


Paae XVTI







Sunday Chronicle September 10, 2006


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Page XIX.


INTERN N "F % TION~b~




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From page XVIII
need energy from uv-A&B any longer and produces more oxy-
gen than uv-C process to form Ozone.

Now with little or no ozone our atmosphere allows harmful
uv-A&B to reach the earth's surface.

A simplified description of the process is shown below.





CI +03 C:0
CI + 03 CIO + O0


The good news is that the natural ozone production process
.'can heal itself. The bad news is that global warming which is as a
result of the greenhouse effect may actually be creating the ideal
Environment for ozone depletion.

The take-home message is that every process within the envi-
Sroninent is inter-dependent. We must consider these facts as we
plan for development which can be sustainable and is sustained.

Next week we will continue.our discussion on Ozone, and In-
.. temational Ozone Day.

Please note that the National Ozone Action Unit (NOAU), as
the focal point for the Montreal Protocol on substances that de-
plete the Ozone Layer in Guyana will be observing their 19th an-
niversary of the implementation of this international treaty on Sep-
tefiber 16, 2006.

NOAU's calendar of events will include a discussion on Tues-
day September 12, 2006 on the Guyana Today Show highlighting
: the issue of ozone depletion in Guyana and the rest of the world.


As part of raising awareness in Guyana, on the issues of ozone
depletion, the"NOAU had launched a National Ozone Poster Com-
petition in June under the' theme 'Act Ozone Friendly Stay Sun
Safe' for school children 10 to 16 years of age. Posters will be on
public display in the Botanic Gardens on World Ozone Day Sep-
tember 16, 2006'.

Come.out'andjdin us!:Wear your hats, sunscreen, and sunshades
and bring your.umibrellas.

Remember we live iih'ozone everyday and it can protect life
on earth or, harnit.: H~i ever b have the power to influence
ozone's impact by the way we hlie.

This article was done by the Environmental Protection Agency
in collaboratioql witie~h NationalOzone Action Unit (NOAU).

For more information, .ti.ntact the National Ozone Action Unit
within the HydiRqmteorlbogi al Service, 18 Brickdam, Stabroek,
Georgetown;.TeftL (592) 225-9303/227-2463; Fax # (592) 226-
1460; or email us at riau'guyana@gmail.com

You can':also share.youir idCas with other readers by
sending.you. letter's to:' "Oi'r Enivironment", C/o EIT Di-
vision, Eniiikognimeita.,Protection Agency, IAST Building,
Turkeyen,U.G Campus, GREATER GEORGETOWN. Or
Semail us at ep @pagi:yana.irg with questions and com-
ments. .. .
_., ; . ,/


Xv^ U"h- ^ ,^ ar j -^ f . ,L, ;i

Welcome to the 416" edition of l r -
"Champion Cookery Corner",:;a .
.// weekly feature giving recipes and These sautiedpork chops with a ca
tips on cooking n Guyanaserve with hot cooked rice, buttered
tips on cooking In Guyana.,:.
S 4',^ ,, ". 'i b,'" 4 boneless pork chops, 3/4-inch thick
elot e -^Ko el hea.C l ,:.fy ad.bl' 2 teaspoons INDI Cury Powder
welcome to Week 3 of eating healthy for you and baby 1/4 tnnn sansdrl alt


The complex carbs and healthy fats in
this dish will fill you up, and give you
plenty of energy.
2 cups Champion Pasta, cooked,
drained, and rinsed
3 cloves garlic, minced
1 large broccoli tree, chopped into
bite-sized pieces
1 medium carrot, cut into thin strips
Y2 cup green peas
I tablespoon olive oil
1 tablespoon Italian seasoning
1/4 cup Parmesan cheese
Cook .ChiampiwE' Patia accorditig .t.',
palkt1\1 IllslrtIIlloii0


Using a large skillet, saut6 garlic and vegetables il.il for 2 teaspoons vegetable oil
10 minutes, stirring often. Add cooked pasta ad talian 4lie green onions / eschallot
seasoning to vegetables and gently combine'withalarge : .
spoon or spatula. Sprinkle parmesan.cheeseL.o.er pasta .14 cup raisins
mixture, cover and cook for two more minutes--4 servings *. 1/3 cup chicken broth
,______ __ ...____ 1 teaspoon cornstarch


I Totl WeghtGainGeneal uideine 'I


BODY TYPE
Underweight
Normal
Overweight
Obese


TARGET'WEIGHTGAIN
28 40 lbs
25 -351bs
.15- 25 lbs
15 lb


Sffresh mango, peeled, seeded and diced
2 tablespoons flaked coconut


'i kD:;''. 7 v 't



tried pan sauce make a quick weeknight dinner.' Suggetion..
broccoli spears and warm flour tortillas or rotL

Season chops withINDICurry Po wder and seasoned


salt. Heat oil in large skillet over medium-high heat.
Brown chops on bothsides, turning once ,fFora total of
7-8 minutes. Remove chops from pan, reseiz'/e ::

In small bowl stircornstarch well into. chicken broth.
Add onions, raisins, and chicken broth tuxturei'mi'
skillet; cook and stir until slightly thickiee'd.:'Return.
chops to pan; heat through. Serve 'chops garnished
with mango and coconut.

Makes 4 servings (3 oz cooked pork per serving.),''.':.


SPONSORED BY THE MANUFACTURERS OF
............ PM- _


Custprd Powder . PASTA Curry Pode
BMack Ppper *
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NORWICH (Reutersl The earliest civilisations were not a
product of-favourabred-coifditioni btiirratheri'-aTasltiresorrfi
the face of dramatic shifts in the weather, a climate scien-
tist said on Thursday.
Flying in the face of accepted then that settled societies
emerged trom the development of static farming in good cli-
niimn conditions ihat produced food surpluses and allowed
spec iaisjton. Nick Brooks said the opposite was ruie.
'Ci ilisation did not arise as the result of a benign en% iron-
ment which allowed humanmt to indulge a preference for living
in complex, urban civilised socieues." he told the annual meet-
ing of the British Association for the Advancement bf Science.
"On the contrary, \hat we tend to think of ioda\ as
civilisation was an accidental by-product of unplanned adapta-
tion to catastrophic climate change. Ci ilisation was a last re-
sort," he added.
Brooks said he based his theory on close' observaio'n of
archaeological remains of the Garamantian civilisation in the
Fezzan region of south-western Lib)a allied with evidence of
changing rainfall patterns 3,000-5,000 years ago.
But he said the pattern could also be found'in societies as
diverse as South Asia. South America and China.
As the climate became steadily drier formerly nomadic
people were forced to come together for mutual, support and
to eke out the dwindling natural resources.
But not all of the consequences of this merging movement
were beneficial social inequality arose as did organised vio-
lence, there was no increase in life expectancy and autocratic
governments emerged, Brooks'said. ...., -
When climate conditions improved again there was no re-
turn to the former order. . l ;.
"Once the cat is out of the bag, it doesiit go back.' Yu.
can't uninvent technology," Brooks said. .;'
And he warned against drawing comparisons with the
global warming that is predicted to raise average tempera- ;
tures.by around three degrees this century. noting that the
temperature rise was well' above that which forced the so-
cietal change 5,000 years ago


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Daniel Craig finds


role tough,

B) Bob Ioourlelolte


LOS ANGELES (Reuterst Life is tough, even for .lames Bond.
- Just ask actor Daniel Craig. who for the first time dens the
British sp.'s tuxedo for fall film. 'Casino Ro ale'.
Ask him what is the coolest iung about making the 21st movie
in the fabled film series that spans more than -1i ears and five
Bonds. and he responds: "Finishing probably."
For the film. which opens No ember 17. he \ as beat up, blown
up and hung on \w ires on the back of a fuel tanker b\ director Mar-
tin Campbell's i'Die Another Da' i" special effects 'a wizards.
Craig nrained fise days-a-s\eek to get into shape buthe couldn't
bulk-up too much or he wouldn't fit 007's lu\. "V'u just look like
a doorman." he said in a recent intern ie\.
But perhaps the most emasculating thing about playing one of
the mos ies' most macho of men is this: in 'Casino Ro\ale', Janme'
Bond is a\'.kard a rookie agent at first. \\hat' more, !he gets
dumped bj a "Bond girl'.
Yet. Craig sears 1.107 regains his cool b\ the end.
'Casino Rosale'. I. based on author lan Flenung's first noel.


but cool


F --


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ACTORS Daniel Craig (R) and Eva Green pause while filming the latest 007 sequel "Casino
Royale' in the Italian Adriatic city of Venice June 3, 2006. (Manuel Silvestri/Reuters)


penned in 1953, about the British spy with a licence to kill. and
while the movie's makers stuck close to the original storyline, they
re-set the film in modern times.
"We have an opening sequence that is filmed in black and a lute,
which is not to say this is old It is just to say. 'go with us on this
one. This is from the beginning."' Craig said.
On his first mission for Her Majesty's Secret Ser ice. Bond
must stop a Frenchman. Le Chiffre. from funding the world's ter-
rorists. 'ln the novel. Le Chlffre tj a Soviet agent).

BILLION DOLLAR BOND
Bond confronts Le Chiffre at the high stakes gambling tables at
Casino Royale. British Treasury agent, Vesper Lynd (Eva Green),
delj\ ers the cash to fund Bond's game and. of course, action, ad-
senture and a hille bit of loving ensue.
Another take on Fleming' \arn. 1967'" "Casino Roj\ale'. as
a comedic spoof of the Bond genre. so Craig's film becomes the
first 'Casino Royale' of the typ e the film icon's fans hase come [o
love
Since the first movie. 1962's 'Dr. No'. the series has sold


a worthy piece of escapist fun








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$3.6 billion in tickets at ULS. and Canadian theatres, adjusted
for inflation. Worldwide, the last four Bond films alone bave
grossed nearly $1.5 billion unadjusted, according to
boxofficemnojo.com
That's a tremendous box office record to mamnain. and if an
actor screwvs up the job. he is unceremoniously ousted. Just ask
George Lazenby and Timothy Dalton two previous Bonds.
"It'.s huge." said Craig about taking the role. "Of course there's
concern. i'm only human. I want to get it right."
Craig. 38. may be unknou n to U.S. fan,. but he I no stranger
to acting or to the limelight. The Bnrish actor trained at England's
National Youth Theater and graduated from the Guildhall School of
Music and Drama.
He has appeared in nmole ieand on teles I'son for nearly 15 years
most recent in Steten Spielberg's 'Munmch'.
Bond producers Michael Wilson and Barbara Broccoh liked him
enough to sign him for an unuled. 22nd Bond flick set for release
in 20'18.
Craig .aid he talked to Pierce Brosnan. \\ho plaNed the super
sp\ in the four most recent Bond Flicks. "quite a few times."
"Pierce said 'go for it."' Craig said. "So I did,"

B l Mlichael Rcchtshaffen
LOS ANGELES iHolly~ood Reporteri The 2006 summer
movie season nent out o iith a reasonable bang courtesy of
"('rank' a jacked-up. unapologelicaliv mindless bit of ADD-
prescribed escapism that more or less delivers on a nifty
premise.
\\ th Jason Statham of 'Transpor.er' fame conmiandinegl in the
drner's seat, the Lionsgate picture, v.hich wasn't screened in ad-
A nrce for cranky critics, is tailor-made for soune male audiences
.i- i 'e' life as one big video game.
Shnriiig writing and directing chores are first-timers Mark
Ne eldJine and Brian Taylor, former cinematographers who subse-
quncrii', uimed their attention to helming music videos and com-
nlertI.a'i.
That background gets put to rigorous use here % ith Staihani
pla, in!-' Chev Chelio- a priofl...iin:d killer i hi, regain; conrscious-
ness tf-llowing a hlbl oi n the lihed. -nl, r.o disci-n r that he has
been injeciedi v itli a dedl' pi-.iin that r.ill sitop his heart cold
\' thin an iihour linles he can i.nle up ill '. a s to: keep his adrena-
lin. fi, m In lon.' enough i1- se.uch for a pos-ibtle anudotc
A- the rinc11ilaning niinutie ,-it his life keep ticking by. Chclho'
te.u's ithiO.u'lh the treee. .t L':s ngeles on an e.phedrine-enhanci.
iils'i'n to lind hc thiig iJo'.,i Pablo Coinulloi Icic pon'iblc tr'r hi;
'2riiii pledtc.iiicnt hle helping to bu\ a little ulnoime flom hi, iadJ-
back peri'nal physician I [' ,oht Ytuak:inn
F,..i at last the lir t h-l .fh lihe in, 'Cri ntl' pla. 'ut li,. .u[,i adiera-
lIne unhii' s '.'ci d.cini. ,iituni' ,.lt cn.'.iiun lh n i.n'op. hi-h.'ct ,ne ton'juc-
ii I.:! i 'c n iiia [\ -I li ik il il\inutli "'
I Il -,hr.1J .i ',,. '-,11. L iflni-: ll t1'1 1 i ,ll 'l 1 .1 L cA' r I1l.i'rAi0 p.'ip Il
.i dd
i ,lII.', is forever lost in the process.
-. i long as Neveldine and Ta, _.I i r. i' h, ,, iii' -
. P. .. i i be playfully ..i ;, .. w ith ..ri',l iLi *,\.. Lii. .ot JIl.: .,I,..!
... r.an Berdan doing their bit to keep that d1 .. i.~,. per-


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