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Guyana chronicle
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00088915/00221
 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: 11/5/2006
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: UF00088915:00221
 Related Items
Preceded by: Guyana graphic

Full Text


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


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Toddler on wanted list
DUBAI, (Reuters) A two-year-old boy was briefly
banned from boarding a Turkey-bound flight in the
United Arab Emirates after his name appeared on a list
of wanted suspects, a newspaper reported yesterday.
Emirates Today said the boy's passport details, in-
cluding the date of birth, matched those in an arrest
warrant. The reason for the mix-up was not known.


"While going through the passport checking procedures to get
on board, one of the officers on duty said they wanted to take
Suhail," Emirates Today quoted the boy's father, Abdullah Mohamed
Saleh, as saying.
"I thought he was kidding me and said 'Take him if you want',"
he said. "He showed me a print-out of a document that said Suhail
was wanted and there was an arrest warrant for him."
Officials said they would investigate the incident, the pa-
per reported.


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2 SUNDAY CHRONICLE.November5, 2006


To assist global initiative on climate change




President offers use of rainforest


By Shawnel Cudjoe

FOLLOWING the publication
of the Stern report on global
waning by Sir Nicholas Stern,
President Bharrat Jagdeo has
written British Prime Minster
Tony Blair offering the use
Guyana's rainforest to alleviate
the challenges.
"1 wrote Prime Ministei
Blair about this and 1 spoke
with him also about the possi-
bility of using Guyana's
rainforest to help with this glo-
bal initiative," the president told
members of the media when he
landed at the Cheddi Jagan In-
ternational Airport, Timehri
yesterday afternoon.
The Head of State \esterdaV
had just returned from London
where he attended and addressed
the major Caribbean Investment
Conference titled 'Tnmslfoming tlhe


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PRESIDENT Bharrat Jagdeo addresses members of the
media at the Cheddi Jagan International Airport, Timehri
yesterday. (Pictures by Quacy Sampson)


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Caribbean Economy: New Av-
enues for Investment.'
lThe Stem relxol is a comopre-
hensive review that deals with the
economics of clinatle change und
lhow the economic challenges of
these can be met in the United
Kingdom (UK) and globally.
The President said the Stern
Report provided a valuable
framework to start linking the
issues of global warming to the
challenges of economic growth,
as he referred to Guyana's enor-
mnous virgin rainforest as an as-
set for the globe.
He then expressed his in-
tention to work with the UK
and other partners to develop
innovative policies to
lmaximise its benefits.
President J.agdeo noted lthla
thile Stern report validates imanyIl
of his Gov\ernmenl's policies for
the Nustasinable use of (;uyana's
rainforest and expressed lthe
hope that the c\ solution of car-
bon credit trading svsleiNs
would allo\\w Gulanat to trans-
forml the forest into an eco-
nomic. environmental resource
fIr lthe benefit of the globe.
Yesterday. he said that there
Should hla\ e to be a cost benefit
for (;Guana attached to Xwhat-
e\er arrangement is made.
"Of course, for us inl
Guvanua. we have to have solme
mIarket-basedC incelni\ie because







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I cannot just preserve our
rainforest in a pristine state so
it could be lthe lungs of the
world without Guyana benefit-
ing from it." Mr. Jagdeo stated.
lie said that he also spoke
with several persons in the Brit-
ish Government including Bar-
oness Valerie Amos who all
agreed with the idea.
In addition, from tomorrow
until November 17. almost 190
governments will discuss the
next steps in the fight against
global warming when they meet
in Nairobi. Kenya. for annual
talks reviewing climate change.
(See store\ on page 4)
The meeting on a continent
seen as particularly vulnerablee
to the effects of cillate change
has been gicin added moislen-
unU by Stern's report which
said that ignoring climate change
could lead to ccolnomiic down-
turns on a scale associated \with
the 20th century's world \\ars
and the 1930s Depression.

GUYANA'S COl\I' I 1 I\ l
ADVANTAGE
With regard to the Invest-
ment Conference. the President
identified Guyana's strategic lo-
cation in South America and the
fact that it is the only English-
speaking country\ in South
Amlerica: its vasl natural re-
s;ources: its socio-polilical heri-


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stage and its young, well-edu-
cated population among the fac-
tors that can be used to its com-
petitive advantage.
Foundation is already in
place to realise this goal, he told
the forum. pointing to stable
and open financial markets, a
corporate tax regime that allows
for the full repatriation of prof-
its. easy market access to in ex-
cess of 277 million consumers
and a political environment with
all major political parties sup-
porting a market-oriented ap-
proach to economic growth.
He told participants at the
conference about Guyana's Na-
tional Competitiveness Strategy
and Economic Diversification
Prognimlme. how the traditional ag-
ricultural base cau be modernised.
and ways in which Guyana's tour-
ism product can create solid busi-
ness opportunities for local and in-
ternational investors.
The President said that fol-
lowing his address at the con-
ference important contacts were
made with companies in several
areas. He said he met with rep-
resentatives of several large
companies in tourism. informa-
tion technology and agriculture
and outlined Guyana's plans for
economic success.
The Head of State departed
Gu\ aia for London on October
29 and while there, he lead a se-
ries of discussions with inves-
tors. business organizations and
Governmiient officials about his
plans to stinlmulate i_ il' 1i111 ex-
pansion of Guyana's private
sector and to draw attention to
the w\ide-range of opportunities
for investment in his country.
lThe President also said that
following up on last year's
Conmmon\wealth Heads of Gov-
ernment meeting 1in Malta. Brit-
ish Prime Minister Tony Blair
also discussed the compensation
package for African and Pacific
Countries (ACP) following the
erosion of preferential treatment
for agricultural products. The
BBC has reported that at the
conference. Blair \\arned that
there w\\ill continue to be an ero-
sion ol i hl C'.ribl'.h 'i prit cfcr-
ci i.il l radc a scc.ss oE l urope.
According to Blaii. the
comlpelnsiiioi package ma be
about 200M 1 urosl per year.
o\ e l.1c" Il\'c-\oalr pcriot`d, lor the
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SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 5, 2006 3





'Great deception' upsets PPP


THE People's Progressive
Party (PPP) is upset at what
it calls a "great deception" by
the main opposition People's
National Congress Reform
(PNCR) on an agreement for
the chairmanship of the Re-
gional Democratic Council
(RDC) of Region Seven
(CuyunulMazaruni).
Mr Donald Ramotar, Gen-
eral Secretary of the main part-
ner in the governing PPP/Civic
(PPP/C) alliance yesterday ac-
cused the PNCR of not
honouring an understanding for
the elections last week for the
top spots in the RDCs of Re-
gion Seven and Eight (Potaro/
Siparuni).
He told a news conference
at the PPP Freedom House head-
quarters in Georgetown that in
keeping with the party's strat-
egy of building trust towards
forging greater understanding
and coherence among political
parties, the PPP and PNCR dis-
cussed several issues over the
past few weeks.
"The parties reached an un-
derstanding on how we should
work and cooperate in all the re-
gions, but more particularly in
Regions Four (Demerara/
Mahaica), Seven and Eight",
Ramotar said, adding that in
these regions, no party had a
majority in the August 28 gen-
eral and regional elections.
He said that in Region Four
the PNCR-1G has a plurality,
obtaining 16 seats to the PPP/
C 15, the Alliance For Change
(AFC) three and the Justice For
All Party (JFAP) one.
In Region Seven. Ramotar
said, the distribution was -
PPP/C six seats, PNCR-IG
five, Guyana Action Party-Rise
Organise and Rebuild (GAP-
ROAR) two and AFC two.
He said that in Region
Eight, the PPP/C got five seats,
the PNCR-IG three, the AFC
two and The United Force
(TUF) two.


According to the PPP Gen-
eral Secretary, in the discussions
between the PPP and PNCR it
was agreed that whichever party
had the most seats would be
supported by the other for the
Chairperson of the region, while
the other party would be sup-
ported for the position of Vice-
Chairperson.
"The PPP kept its side of
the agreement in full measure",
he said, but in regions Seven
and Eight "the process varied
considerably from what we had
decided."
In Region Seven the mem-
bers of the PNCR-IG nomi-
nated their own councillor for
the position of Chairperson and
together with the AFC and
GAP-ROAR councillors voted
against the PPP/C's nominee, he
said.
Ramotar claimed they also
nominated and voted for the
GAP-ROAR candidate for Vice-
Chairperson, adding that this
was "contrary to our agree-
ment."
"That this was carefully
planned was seen from the fact
that the GAP-ROAR Vice-
Chairperson. Ms Thomas had a
prepared speech which she pro-
ceeded to deliver after the great
deception", he contended.
According to Ramotar, in
Region Eight, the PNCR-IG
was nominated and accepted the
nomination for the Chairman-
ship of the region by the AFC.
"This was again a violation
of our agreement. However, in
this case the PNCR-IG candi-
date lost that elections and Mr
Senor Belle of the PPP/C won".
he said.
Ramotar said that even
though the agreement was vio-

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lated, the PPP/C councillors
continued to honour the coim-
mitment and supported the
PNCR candidate for Vice-Chair-
man in Region Eight and for the
Chairmanship of Region Four.
"The PPP is very disap-
pointed at what transpired in
Regions Seven and Eight. The
positions taken by the other
parties in those regions, particu-
larly by the PNCR-IG council-
lors, only serve to undermine
the trust and understanding that
we in the PPP have been
labouring so hard to build", he
said.
He told reporters the PPP
feels the PNCR leadership
should demand the resignation
of the Chairman of Region
Seven so that the will of the ma-
jority of the electorate of that
region could be respected.
The PNCR. at a news con-
ference Thursday, said it was
evident that the results of the
regional elections provided an
opportunity for the commence-
ment of meaningful discussions
with the PPP/C and other po-
litical parties and the persons
identified to initiate those dis-
cussions outlined the views of
the PNCR to the parties con-
cerned.
It claimed that based on the
results of initial consultations its
members have had with those
parties, the PNCR and the PPP/
C have continued discussions


on issues related to the promo-
tion of local democracy, particu-
larly as it related to the func-
tioning of the Regional Demo-
cratic Councils.
The PNCR said basic un-
derstandings with respect to the
councils were arrived at and the
parties agreed to continue to
work towards agreement on sev-
eral related issues.
Among the matters being
discussed, according to the
PNCR, are the uniform treat-
ment of all regions; allocation of


resources for projects identified
by the Regional Democratic
Councils; land distribution is-
sues in the regions; selection and
reporting relationships of Re-
gional Executive Officers and
the RDCs; implementation of
D&I projects in the regions; re-
muneration for Regional Coun-
cillors; facilities for Chairmen,
Vice-Chairmen and Councillors
of RDCs to carry out their re-
sponsibilities; specific budget-
ary allocation for agriculture to
each region and managed by the


RDC; and regional budgetary al-
location for youth, sports and
culture to be managed by the
RDC.
The PNCR also said out-
standing local government
reform issues, including a
model for the local govern-
ment electoral system; for-
mula for fiscal transfers; cre-
ation of the Local Govern-
ment Commission; and the
treatment of regional devel-
opment plans are other mat-
ters being discussed.


PPP congratulates Lula on victory


THE People's Progressive
Party (PPP) has congratu-
lated President Ignacio Lula
Da Silva on his resounding
re-election by the people of
Brazil for a second term.
The PPP yesterday said it
noted the innovative and, in
many ways, defiant progranune
of Lula to combat poverty and
to introduce progressive changes
in Brazil, and hopes that his re-
newed mandate would afford
him the opportunity of acceler-
ating that programme.
"Like the Workers Party of
President Lula. the PPP has se-
cured its fourth consecutive
victory on August 28 last in free
and fair elections. Both the
Workers Party and the PPP have


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emerged from labour and, while
they are committed to partncr-
ship with capital for national de-
velopment, they have remained
loyal to the working people",
the party said.
The PPP renewed its soli-
darity with the people of Bra-
zil, and said it was confident
that Lula will continue to
work not only to promote
their standards of living, but
will deepen relations and co-
operation with Guyana, "for
the mutual benefit of our
peoples."


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SUNDAY CHONICLE NrQou.b er.5,,, 0.6


Israel kills seven in Gaza,



briefly eases grip on town


By Nidal al-Mughrabi

GAZA, (Reuters) An Israeli
sniper shot dead a 12-year-
old Palestinian girl in Gaza
yesterday and six others, in-
cluding four militants, were
killed in air strikes and
clashes, Palestinian sources
said.
Israeli troops briefly eased
their grip on the northern town
of Beit Hanoun. but as darkness
fell soldiers began house-to-
house searches for militants, lo-
cal residents said.
The 12-year-old girl was
killed by a single bullet to the
head. local hospital workers
said.
An Israeli army spokesman
said a sniper had spotted an
armed militant and had fired at
him but that apparently the girl
was killed as the armed man got
out of the line of fire.
He said the army would in-
vestigate the matter.
One of the gunmen was
killed in battles with Israeli sol-
diers backed by tanks near Beit
Hanoun.- home to some 30.000
Palestinians, witnesses said.
Militants fired anti-tank rockets
at troops, they added. One sol-
dier was seriously wounded, the
army said.
The violence came a day af-
ter Israel killed 17 people, about
half of them civilians, including
two women acting as human
shields between troops and gun-
men hiding in a mosque in Beit
Hanoun. Israel's army said it
only fired at armed Palestinians.
Israel says the operation.
one of the biggest since the army
and Jewish settlers pulled out of
Gaza last year after 38 years of


occupation, aims to halt rocket
fire at the Jewish state.
The violence has scuttled
hopes of any resumption of
peace talks between Israel and
the Palestinians. already a re-
mote prospect since the Hamnas
militant group took power in
March following elections.
Hamas is sworn to Israel's de-
struction.
Among the dead yesterday
were two Hamas militants,
killed in a missile strike near the
Jabalya refugee camp. medical
officials said. The army said it
was checking the report.
Some 14 Palestinians were
wounded in various strikes and
clashes, hospital officials added.
An 18-year-old civilian
wounded by Israeli gunfire ear-
lier yesterday, later died in ho;-
pital. medical workers said.
Three men wounded in the
lighting since the offensive be-
gan on Wednesday also died of
their wounds, hospital workers
said.
Israeli forces have killed 44
people in the four-day assault.
the Palestinian Health Ministry
said.
Beit H-anoun has been under
effective curfew since troops
moved in, residents say.
A senior aid worker for
the United Nations Relief
and Works Agency, one of the
main assistance providers for
Palestinians in the Gaza
Strip, said Israel had allowed
an aid convoy through to the
town earlier in the day to dis-
tribute basic aid.
"The situation is very bad
for the residents, there is no elec-
tricity and the water rationing
already in effect is not function-


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HUMAN SHIELDS
The Beil Ilanoun operation
is part of a broader offensive
launched in late June following
the abduction of an Israeli sol-
dier by militants in a cross-bor-
der raid from Gaza.
Since the start of that offen-
sive more than 300 Palestinians
have been killed, half of them ci-
vilians. hospital officials and
residents say. Three Israeli sol-
diers have been killed.
A Hamias source said Israel
had killed 99 of their gunmllen
since tile start of tile offensive
following the abduction of cor-
poral Gilad Shalit.


The killing of the two un-
armed women in Beit lHanoun
was captured by television
cameras and broadcast around
the world.
Palestinian President
Mahmoud Abbas. a moderate
who favors peace negotiations
with Israel, condemned the kill-
ings and demanded immediate
U.N. intervention in the conflict.
The Israeli army said it w'as
investigating whether it had shot
the wonen. adding that it did
not target civilians.
Palestinian militants
have fired around 300 home-
made missiles at Israel this
year from Gaza, Israel says.
TI'hey are rarely deadly.


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Children of Nazi


racial


engineering


meet in Germany
By Matthias Strauss

WERNIGERODE, Germany, (Reuters) The children of a
Nazi programme aimed at creating an "Aryan elite" met
publicly in Germany yesterday in an effort to banish the
spectre that has haunted many of them since their birth.
The 'Lebensborn' or 'font of life' project comprised a se-
ries of homes launched by Heinrich Himmler's SS that were to
provide the stock to help run a Nazi empire. The homes were
popularised later as stud farms for a blond-haired, blue-eyed
master race.
Matthias Meissncr, managing director of Lebcnsspuren
('traces of life'). a group representing the Lebensborn children,
said the meeting was necessary to bring the homes out in the
open and lay some of the myths about them to rest.
"The aim was to take the children out into the open,
to encourage those affected to find out their origins but
also to show the outside world that the cliche of the stud
farm with blond-haired, blue-eyed parents is not correct,"
he said.
Many children from the Lebensborn homes, particularly in
Norway which was seen as the home to the most Aryan stock
- were socially ostracised after the war and they have remained
a sensitive topic that is seldom discussed in Germany.
One of around 35 former children present at the first
wholly public meeting in Wernigerode, a small town in eastern
Germany which once had a Lebensborn home. was 63-year-old
Hans Ulrich Wesch.
With tears in his eyes. Wesch explained how he was raised
in communist eastern Germany after the war and separated from
his mother and sisters. He would not see them again for half a
century.
The centres were launched around Gernany from 1936 to
boost the birth rate. particularly of SS members, and to take
care of illegitimate children deemed to be of healthy "Aryan"
stock.
Contemporary authorities, like the German Historical Mu-
seum, agree that no evidence has been found that the homes
functioned as human stud farms used to breed "Nordic super-
men".
However, the SS carefully vetted those who entered they
initially had to prove they were of German descent, and had
no hereditary illnesses going back two generations, said
Meissner.
During World War Two. the Nazis set up homes in oc-
cupied territories like France. Belgium and especially
Norway, to look after local women expecting children from
German soldiers.
"What the SS wanted was people who were resilient, duti-
ful and disciplined. The kind of people who would be suited to
run things in the new occupied areas." said Meissner.
Most estimates suggest that roughly 8.000 Lebensborn chil-
dren were born in Germany, with up to 12,000 in Norway.
Meissner said that while many of those in Norway were
"outed" straight away after the war, many German Lebensborn
children did not know about their origins until years later.
"On the one hand you had the issue of SS association
- was father a war criminal?" he said. "Then you had the
question of illegitimacy in the old West Germany. And in
the communist East, it was even more of a problem, be-
cause of the taint of fascism."


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SiY iPAY.CHRbOLCLi N66V'Mri e-5;' 20066 - --- --. .-. -- . .- - --.- ---.---------------. S.... 5


Cuba military


readies for Castro,


revolution parade

By Jeff Franks and Rosa Tania Valdes

HAVANA, (Reuters) Troops marched in the streets and
fighter jets streaked across the skies of Havana yesterday
rehearsing a December 2 celebration of the 50th anniver-
sary of the start of the Cuban revolution and the 80th birth-
day of its leader. Fidel Castro.
The military parade next month will be the first in a decade
in the Cuban capital and may bring Castro's first public ap-
pearance since he had intestinal surgery in July that forced him
to cede power temporarily to his brother Raul.
The highlight of the rehearsal was the rolling out of a full
replica of the yacht Granma that brought l ideal Castro and his
small band of revolutionaries from Mexico to stalt tlhen I'iglt
against dictator FIulgencio Batista.
The revolutionaries landIed on )Dcember 2. I'95( in south-
eastern Cuba and three years later toppled the B13atista govern-
ment.
Since his surgery. CasIlro has been seen onIl ill a lfw pih-
tos and videos. the last of which quelled irumlours le had diced
but provoked speculation he was not well enough to aliend the
parade in the city's main square.
But the rehearsal included the reading of a script over booim-
ing loudspeakers that contained several references to "our un-
defeated and invincible comminandante l'idel Castro Ru.." giving
no indication he would not show up.
Castro turned 80 on August 13 but his birthday celebration
was postponed due to the surgery, the cause of which has never
been fully disclosed.
He walked haltingly in a video shown last month and looked
unhealthy but insisted he was still involved in governing the
communist island that. until his surgery. lie ran without inter-
ruption after taking power in 1959.
After the Granma replica passed tle reviewing stand, about
2,000 soldiers and marines marched past. Earlier, three fighter
jets and two military helicopters made a practice run over Ha-
vana.
The actual parade will include tanks and heavy weapons.
said an organiser who identified himself only as Lt. Col.
Rodriguez.
He said the parade. along with a celebration. would be a
show of force for Cuba's enemies. Cuba's primary opponent
has long been the United States, which gets a constant drub-
bing in Cuban media and from Cuban officials for its 44-year-
old economic embargo intended to undermine the Castro gov-
ernment.
"We're not going to fill the plaza with all the planes,
tanks or all the arms we have, only what is necessary for
the enemy to know that we are prepared." he told Reuters.


Ortega comeback scares


U.S. residents of Nicaragua


By Catherine Bremer

GRANADA, Nicaragua
(Reuters) Former Marxist
guerrilla Daniel Ortega's at-


ton, Ortega's new friendship
with Venezuela's anti-American
President Hugo Chavez has
many scared he could upset U.S.
relations again if elected.


Property developer Terry Hogan stands on nis Dalcony
overlooking a lake near Grenada, Nicaragua November 3,
2006. Rogan laid off his Nicaraguan workers on Friday
over concern for the November 5 election. REUTERS/
Daniel LeClair (NICARAGUA)


tempt to return to po\wr in
Nicaragua has sect shivers
up the spines of American
residents who fear their quiet
lives in a tropical paradise is
under threat.
The left-wing Sandinisia
leader is leading opinion polls
for today's presidential election.
and U.S. realtors selling villas
and retirement homes in and
around the colonial city of
Granada foresee a slump in busi-
ness if he wins.
A Cold War foe of Washing-


"We'rc just waiting for lthe
storm." said property developer
Terry Rogan, 50. who is halting
building work on a luxury villa
overlooking a glassy lake in llhe
crater of a former volcano be-
cause oi a lack of buMers.
"I've just laid off my work-
ers because there's nothing o-
ing on. i've got four houses for
sale, and a lot riding on this. But
if Ortega wins. who's going to
come here and get a wartm fuzzy
feeling about investing?" hle said.
Some 6.000 Americans


live in Nicaragua, many of
them wealthy retirees who
have settled in recent years.
attracted by the climate, lush
scenery and cheaper real es-
tate than in other retiree des-
tinations like Costa Rica and
Mexico. Many have spent
their life savings to buy prop-
erty in Nicaragua.
Ortega says lie has mel-
lowed since the Sandinistas
seized propertI from the rich in
a 1979 revolution and then
Iought tU.S.-hlacked Contra
rebels iln a deccade-long civil wxar.
In opposite ion dunllr 1
years 01of conservative gvern-
inents. ()Oregla savs lie wants to
end "savage capitalism" but is
not an ceieml\ of the markets
and foreign ini estlcenl. He has
made no threats against the U.S.
residents.
Yet many Aimericans are
unnerved atl the siglii of the
mustachioed face they recognise
from 1980s news clips of
Nicaragua's civil war smiling
down from campaign posters.

C()SlI'I TO Wl\VINN IN
"I'ml reluctant to spend aln\
imtore imioneV ont this until after
the election because if Ortega
\\ins there's a goodtcliance he'll
confiscate property." said 73-
year-old Richard Simpkins. ex-
plaining xwhy his lakeside house
is only half-finished.
Worries about Otcega
ha\e been stoked b\ U.S. of-
ficials who warn that U.S.
aid and investment will drop
if he w\\ins.
"Next week. this place
could belong to Ortega and
I'll have to move to Costa
Rica." said Simpkins. a re-


tired Green Beret special
forces member.
Many of the Americans in
Granada are ex-soldiers who
are naturally not well dis-
posed toward Ortega. Some
helped train the Contras in
army camps in neighboring
Honduras.
"Ortega hasn't changed. His
speech is the same." said Ameri-
can Peter Cote. 42.
Real estate agents say buy-
ers are holding back until after
the election. Ortiga needs 40
per cent of the \ole. or 35 per
cent of the \ote and a 5-point
lead. to win in today's first
round. Most opinion polls
sho\\ him close to that.
"Everyone says if Ortega
wins prices will go down." said
Colorado-born Carol Moser. 46.
\\ho is struggling to sell her
guest house on the shores of the
Laguna de Apovo lake.
Most Nicaraguans could not
earn enough in a lifetime to buy
the $200.000 villas Americans
snap up here.
ighlt out of 10 Nicaraguans
lile on .'2 a dav or less. and
inan\ saIl the\ want to give
Ortega another chance at the so-
cialist dreani which was frus-
trated by the civil war.
In Granada. however. locals
sav Aimericans have created
hundreds of jobs for builders
and bar staff, and fear an Ortega
victoryy could nip the good times
in the bud.
"They are good bosses.
They are considerate and
they pay well," said Nicara-
guan bartender Katherine
Castellon in a bar popular
with retirees. "I am praying
that Daniel won't win."


EARTH SUPPLY,

LAND FILLING

AND LEVELLING "
Vacanlcy- Bobcat &
Excavaoor Operator ..






k.

The Management of the National
Cultural Centre is now in the process of
accepting booking requests for
production activities for the year 2007.
The deadline for submission of
applications is November 27, 2006.

. The Producers' Meeting is slated fori.
December 06, 2006 commencing at
10:00 h in the Upper Foyer of the

i R AlO a_


INSPECTORS, FIRST UEUTENAINT, ARMED
SERGes & rTON BAN K OFRCERS
l NEWa NCchi EtASED INCOMfVE PLUS
NUMEROUS ADDITIONAL BENEFITS





.
- 'i e, N 4 . -,





NOTCE

The Ministry of AgricultuLire .
Fisheries Department, will be
launching the Final C0onsultation of
the draft Fisheries Management
Plan at the Hot l-ower on l'I'uesday,
November 7 2006 at 08:30 hrs.


SAll Fishermen inld interested
stakeholders are invited to atendc i

~A iagSS^^


Dr. J.F. Evertsz
Dermatologist (Skin specialist)
Will be in Guyana on
November 6, 7, 8 2006
From 9 am to 5 pm
Clinics will be held on those days
At MNercy Hospital: For information
please call Mercy Hospital at
227-2071-5



NOTICE i
| MiNiSTRY OF,.;RiCILTl'RE
Region Five lI'art'ncs. exporters and the
general public are ilnit edto thoe launching
of the West Berbice Branch of the G(3u."van
\Agricultural Producers Associationl
S((i.P\A) on I'ucsdal. N lovemllber 7. 200 at
S4:00 pll at lBai1th PIrnar\ School. e\\st
C (coast Iiierbic.
eal "'i *-
n,,. i .c i'ro ihe \li istr\ of
, _'i ,..tl' i il Ie presentc'lI to discuss
' ., k li i t ex e lo p in eiit in th e .


I






6 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 5, 2006


Editorial )



APPOINTING


A NEW TOP COP
AGAINST the backdrop of what came to be known as
the sensational 'tapegate' controversy, former Commis-
sioner of the Guyana Police Force, Winston Felix, went
on pre-retirement leave in July, ahead of the August 28
general elections. Felix's leave ended last month and
we wish him well in his retirement.
The focus now is on the appointment of a new Com-
missioner of the more than 3,500-strong GPF. An obvi-
ous choice is the candidate currently acting in that post,
Mr. Henry Greene. A very experienced officer of the GPF,
he had previously acted as Commissioner during Felix's
tenure, whenever this became necessary.
Whether one likes or dislikes the acting Commis-
sioner, whatever the reason personal, political or pro-
fessionally-related it would be neither fair nor honest
to ignore the anti-crime offensive that has gained mo-
mentum under his relatively short watch as head of the
Force.
There remains so much yet to be done in combating
the challenges posed by the armed criminal gangs. But
the successes achieved over recent months would have
involved shared cooperation and commitment by other


high-ranking officers in command of various divisions
and operations. Their collective efforts must be com-
mended.
However, with the impending appointment of a new
Commissioner, detractors of Mr. Greene have already
started to wave their little red flags with all the prejudices
they could muster, with hopes of frustrating his confirma-
tion.
Not surprisingly, one such 'flag' carries what could
be viewed as a "disapproval" stamp from U.S. authori-
ties over unsubstantiated allegations that he may have
"benefited materially" from drug trafficking.
The Guyana Government had requested evidence to
substantiate this serious charge. Evidently, the U.S.
sources of the allegation are yet to produce the facts
The allegation, strongly denied by Greene, was un-
officially linked to the sudden revocation of his U.S. visa,
a development which itself should perhaps be subjected
to independent review to ascertain whether there has
been an abuse of process involving local and foreign
collaboration.
It would be recalled that revocation of Greene's U.S.
visitor's visa had come on the eve of his acting appoint-
ment as Commissioner. Trial by allegations has evolved,
most regrettably, as a sickness of this nation's political
culture. Victims include Guyanese of all sectors and
walks of life, among them leading political and business
leaders and members of the legal profession.
Therefore, decision-makers across the political divide
should, in the interest of justice and good governance.
resist temptations to give this sickness permanence.
If observations by Head of the Presidential Secre-
tariat, Dr Roger Luncheon, at last week's media briefing
offer a guide, the Jagdeo administration appears quite


willing for Greene to be confirmed as Police Commis-
sioner.
As reported in yesterday's Chronicle, when he was
asked whether Greene will be appointed Commissioner
of Police, Luncheon's quick response was: "To be hon-
est, the likelihood of somebody else is a bit remote...
can't imagine going to find somebody else when the act-
ing Commissioner has performed creditably..."
For such an endorsement to be effective in Greene's
favour, the cooperation of parliamentary Opposition
Leader, Robert Corbin, would also be required in the
consultative process with President Bharrat Jagdeo.
In the current atmosphere of anxieties over the crimi-
nal rampage and threats posed to the national fabric by
gangs armed with very sophisticated weapons, a repeat
of the long period it took in the case of confirmation of
Winston Felix as Police Commissioner should be
avoided.



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 www.guyanachronicle.com
e-mail address sundayeditor@hotmail.com
Lama Avenue, Bel Air Park, Georgetown. Guyana.


CARICOM'S OBLIGATIONS
KDIEIJiJA l iiaM7ME()( !JI t ,i!aJElId!i1


THE SIGNING last week in
Port-of-Spain of a Memoran-
dum of Intent (MOI) between
the U.S. Department of
Homeland Security (HDS)
and the Caribbean Commu-
nity to provide advanced data
on passengers travelling to
the USA, has raised concerns
about our
governments' preparedness
to ensure protection of civil
liberties in this mutual
cooperation initiative ahead
of Cricket World Cup 2007.
Attention is already being
drawn to ajudgement of the Eu-
ropean Court of Justice, as well
as criticisms by parliamentar-
ians and human rights advocates
of the European Union that
have resulted in changes to the
original EU/USA agreement on
transferring of 'Passenger Name
Record' (PNR) data by airlines
to the US administration.
A revised but interim agree-
ment on the PNR data, signed
between the EU and U.S., was
adopted by the EU Council last


Prime Minister Patrick
Manning
month, (on October 16). But
some European MPs and oth-
ers continue to express con-
cerns about how the PNR data
could be abused by
U.S. authorities, including its in-
telligeqce arms,, to the detriment

Page 6 & 23 p65


of the civil liberties without
redress.
Not surprisingly, within
CARICOM, questions have be-
gun to be raised. even among a
few cabinet ministers and senior
officials, about ownership of
passengers' data to be made
available to the USA. as well as
the issue of reciprocity in ac-
cess to data bases within the
c I a i med frame work
of "combating terrorism".
Following the signing on
October 26 of the MOI by U.S.
Homeland Security Secretary
Michael Chertoff and Prime
Minister Patrick Manning of
Trinidad and Tobago on behalf
of CARICOM, concerns have
been expressed whether this in-
formation-sharing agreement
may end up revealing a lack of
advanced preparation similar to
that of stakeholders of the
region's vital tourism sector that
has left them howling over the
recent amendment to the West-
ern Hemisphere Travel Initia-
tive (WHTI).
As approved by the U.S.
Congress, the amended
WHTI facilitates American
cruise line passengers to this re-
gion to he in passport-readiness
by June 2009 on returning home
from the Caribbean, while U.S.
citizens travelling by air m lust be
in possession of a valid pass-
port from as early as January 8S
next year.
U.S.-hased watchers of Car-
ibbean economic and political
developments have pointed to
the absence of any effective
CARICOM lobbying mecha-
nism in Washington to sensitise
the George Bush administration
and the U.S. Congress to press-
ing issues of regional importance
- such as the discriminatory
WHTI amendment.
There is a feeling
that neither ad hoc meetings of
the CARICOM group of Wash-
ington-based ambassadors. nor


the occasional, and niorlmanll
brief encounters at ministerial
level could be a substitute for
coordinated, sustained and cost-
sharing lobbying by this region
of comparatively small and vul-
nerable economies struggling in
a highly competitive environ-
ment for survival as America's
so-called 'third- border
neighbours'.

NEW CONCERNS
Views differ over the
extent and sustainability of ef-
forts at ministerial level, in co-
ordination with the Caribbean
Tourism Organisation and the
Caribbean Hotels Association,
to achieve a unified application
in the new U.S. passport policy


GEORGE BUSH
for American citizens.
But with last week's
signing in Porl-of-Spain of thce
MOI. there has noiw emlergcd the
new concern of likely civil lib-
erties abuses resulting from the
misuse of advanced records of
passengers shared with the
USA, as requested by its I Ionic-
land Security I)epartmient.
The rationale for lthe MOI
on passengers' record, signed by
the USA Chcrloff and for
CARICOM who has lead re-
sponsibility on nmatlers of re-
gional crime and security, is the
level of cooperation required to
ensure a safe and secured envi-
ronment for tie hosting in nine
Community states next year of
Cricket World Cup.


Prime NMinister Manning
was to explain, for the benefit
of the media, that CARICOMI
governments could not have en-
Sisaged the horrendous 9/11 ter-
rorist strikes against the USA
and other subsequent bombing
tragedies when theI decision was
taken to host C\VC 2007.
Cooperation with the IUSA.
United Kingdomn and other
friendly states to combat terror-
isin and cross-border crimes in
general, ahead of CWC 2007. is
to be welcomed.
However, the cooperation
envisaged by the MOI signed
by Manning and Chertoff goes
beyond next year's historic
cricket tournament. In fact, in
view of the EU/U.S. accord on
sharing of information on pas-
sengers' record, it may well
have been a demand by the
Bush administration to have this
kind of "cooperation" even
without CWC 207.
Some of the region's con-
cerns reflect, in part, those that
led to a review of the original
EU-USA passenger record data
and resulting in last month's
adoption by the Council of the
EU of an 'interim agreement'.
Question is whether suffi-
cient care has been taken by\
CARICOM to protect civil lib-
erlies in the arrangements to
provide passengers" data to lhe
USA, the superpower where
there are increasing apprehen-
sion over human rights viola-
tions in a virtual paranoid :1ato-
sphere, generated bs thile Bush
adm illisratlionl's "\v\:r on tl I' or--
ismi".

QUESTIONS
Of ilnmediate interest is
what will he the duration of llhe
MOI and likely expansion
of provisions on information-
sharing arrangements between
"Uncle Salm" and CARICOM -
beyond CWC 2007.
What happens, for example.


either during CWC 2007. or af-
ter the historic tournament
when, as a consequences of
wrong information, deliberately
or unintentionally provided.
are fed into powerful data bases
of the USA, unknown to indi-
viduals travelling to the
USA who. shockingly find
themselves subjected to ques-


tionable interrogation proce-
dures and held incommunicado?
This is not as far-fetched as
it may appear. Those in
power would know from re-
ported cases of individuals who,
in our post-9/1 1 world. have


U.S. Homeland Security
Secretary Michael Chertoff
been humiliated and/or \\wrnig-
fully punished as "suspects af-
ter landing at airports, to satisfy
tie "aliti-terrorism"i agenda of
the powerful'?
The UISA under the Bush
administration which does not
recognize the jurisdiction of the
International Criminal Court -
has a set of draconian laws and


mechanisms. created within an
anti-terrorism framework that
includes denial of the right to
habeas corpus.
In our justice system, law-
yers can file habeas corpus pe-
titions to have access to their
clients to ensure a free and fair
trial. whatever the allegations/
charges. In Bush's post-9/1l


America, non-U.S. citizens are
easily debarred from access to
lawyers for the filing of habeas
corpus petitions.
History is replete with ex-
amples of how, in the name of
"national security". fundamen-
tal rights of citizens, around the
world, have been violated. Eu-
ropean parliamentarians are
among those who have raised
questions about agencies of the
USA, other than llhe Homeland
Security Department, having ac-
cess to passengers information,
ne\ er intended for them.
We havl had illuch focus
on the mandatory compre-
liensi\e 'Sunset Legislation'
for countries ,hosting the
2007 CWC. I cannot recall
that it is the declared inten-
tion of our CARICOM gov-
cienllents toi ha\ e the Mello-
randulm signed by Cherloftl
and Manning to have parlia-
nmentary endorsement in tilhe
interest of all concerned.
Or, at least the releasing,
for public information, essen-
tial features of that MOI in
the interest of safeguarding
individual rights and the best
interest of our Caribbean
Commnullity.


I ,I I













Go get 'em






Sheriff Green!


AREN'T we all so awaiting Cricket World Cup 2007?
Me, I am looking forward to it more than Christmas because it
promises so many glad tidings.
And if Georgetown Mayor Hamilton Green has his way, he's
likely to become more popular than that fat red Christmas Man
called Santa Claus.
Forget that fat red man with the white beard promising great
gifts from his bag. Our Mayor Green is not dreaming about a green
Christmas but says he is having visions of a clean city for CWC
2007.
Oh. happy day! Isn't that sooooooo much bigger than any
Christmas present we who live in the city can getl'
A clean cit'? A clean Georgetown'? Jab Rastafari! rAnd praises
to the Most High!
Have you ever seen such a miracle' Oh Mlost High. work your
mighty miracles more, please.
God bless you. Mr Mavor. for having such visions lanld you'll
earn our eternal blessings if you can deliver what you think yotu
have in your bag of goodies.
So many of us have had so many nightmares just wandering
around the city in daylight, that the mlere word of you and your
vision of a clean citv is enough to stir fresh hope in our hearts.
Hallelujah!
Believe me people that was the glorious word from inside
City Hall last week.
At a news conference. Mavor Green said an inlense campaign
involving businessmen has been started to ensure ithat the city looks
its best for CWC 2007.
He said firms have already been contacted and li:\e indi-
cated their willingness to participate in the clea:n-ull. Among these.
he said. are businesses along South Road and Croal Street wilch
have signalled their intention to beautify tlal area by repairing
bridges.


Lawyers operating at the Supreme Court have also been
asked to put up some money to tidy that area, but Mr Green said
he would have to wait and see if they will deliver. (We all wish him
the best of luck.)
According to the Georgetown Mayor, the municipality is
working with the Government to ensure that measures taken to beau-
tify the city for CWC are sustainable and not just as a one-off.
He said the biggest problems facing the City Council are
the large pile-up of garbage around the city, and vagrants.
On the vagrants. Mr Green said he spoke to Health Minister
Dr Leslie Ramsammyu who agreed that these persons need to be
removed.
You are good to go. Mr Mayor. Go after the vagrants and go
after the garbage and w\\e'll all be behind you.
(B\ the \\ a\. whatever happened to tlie campaign against those
who lduimlp garbage a m place they feel like'? The Chief Justice last
Seek announced hial the Miagistrate presiding over the Traffic Court
wiill be sill g e' \ci1 d.;\ io dispose of cases. 'What .,boii lie spe-
cial garbage cturl'.' would d it be sitting d\ and night in lihe months
before CW\\ 2007' ?Remnember lIelcules in the Augean stables?' Is
there a lercules lurking in the dark in Cilt\ all')
And il you and tillhe goodli 1 e1althi Minister can succeed m geil-
ing half of the vagrants ottff tile streets of Georgeto11i andlut of
sight in time for CWC( 2007. the iitc/ens of the cilt should honour
you for ever by pulling ulp giant sialtles of lie it\\ of l.o near tlhe
1763 .Monument.
A\nd e\erl tune iNe pass bI those statlues. e would salute
and sa\ '(Tod bl ess you. ttlmmnic and Leslie. God bless \ou.
Vagrants seem I to be sprouting up aroutlnd Geotrgetown faster
than thle crass and bush that sCeeim to be lthri\ing c\en in the e\-
ircine heat these days. G.angx of lhm w\\ ander around thle tl\ freeils.
ha ing cookouts anld little jami sssionlls w hereCer hlie\ please do-
ing nIumlber one and number io I\\,where anCi d w hen IItie feel like.
and taking 'sho ers' when and \ here Ihe feel hike.
Wihlits ilie plain' Rouid tihei up Aind slhip lim oti l fo1 r ;a
couple of monlthis to Shlanklainds ori Ha1ganuara or 1Lake Mainstay for
a holiday\ awa\ irom tile ei\" Whatle \er ou't\ got in otir bag,
Mr MNavor, go for il.


And how about tackling
the other people taking over
the city pavements? Not the
vagrants looking for a place to
sleep, but the business people
expanding their store space
from their buildings on to the
pavements and even to the
streets.


And what about going
after those with mobile
stores taking up prime positions outside established businesses?
The lawlessness is not just among the garbage dumpers and
vagrants. NMr Mavor. and your lasso cannot be discriminatory.
You sir, after all. never miss an opportunity to tell others about
the need to restore high moral standards, and you should not be
seen to be found w\ aning.
If y you're goint to rope one set in. you would have to rope all
lhe olhell in big and small.
Cast V''r rope wi\deI ill the clean swCeep you plan for CWC
2007 and \ou would d score big, Mr Green. You could become big-
cer than ;lllanta Clais alnd generations to cole mna honour your
namie.
CWC 2007 promises so much and so much more.
Guve\po 2000 was used as a dry run for security\ for CWC
2007 and organizers announced that they passed with flying colours.
And on Friday. the Indian Government announced that it has
approved a UlSS2. IM concessional line of credit for installing so-
lar-powered traffic lights in Georgetown.
If all goes well. the traffic lights would be up and running in
lime for CWC 2007.
\agrantlls gone. garbage gone,. cit clean, seciurit\ ensured, and
ira fic li ighls working around Georgeito\\n. come C\WC 2007.
\\ hial ore could t 1h cili/ens of Georgeto\\ n w\\an for Christ-
mas 200(''
Roll around lfat CC\\ 2007. and like Christims. may there he
CWC eversc\ cau- after.
(;Get on that horse and get after them. Sheriff Green!


II WarmIng 1 caInnoIonIgeII, I[n or LL


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

MUCH of the Caribbean and Florida in the United States,
which usually bear the brunt of Atlantic hurricanes, escaped
the 2006 season unscathed after years of brutal battering by
intense storms.
But, there is no treason for complacency.
A report, commissioned by the British government, from former
World Bank Chief Economist, Sir Nicholas Stern, has re-enforced
the dire prospects for the world including small islands in the Car-
ibbean and mainland countries with low-lying coasts such as Guyana
and Belize.
Sir Nicholas has warned that the human consequences of fail-
ing to act to stop global warming will be serious.
The report says: "Millions will die from malnutrition, diarrhoea,
malaria and dengue fever unless effective controls are in.place. There
will be acute risks all over the world from the Inuits in the Arctic
to the inhabitants of small islands in the Caribbean and Pacific".
Sir Nicholas is a hard-nosed Economist, not an Environmental-
ist. Therefore, there is no reason for suspecting a hidden agenda in
his warning that the world is in danger.
The 600 page report is quite a tome and it makes depressing
reading for the future of the world if temperatures continue to rise.
Among the troubling projections are:
200 million people are at risk of being driven from their homes
by flood or drought by 2050
60 million Africans could be exposed to Malaria if world tem-
peratures rise by 2C
4 billion people could suffer from water shortages if tem-
peratures rise by 2C
If nothing is done about global warming the world economy
would shrink by up to 20 per cent, equating to a figure of almost
US$2 trillion a year. Developing countries would, of course, be hard-
est hit with poverty increasing, disease spreading, trade worsening
and hundreds of millions of people dying.
However, Sir Nicholas points out that spending of just one per
cent of GDP per year, the equivalent of roughly US$90 billion an-
nually in an international effort could stabilise carbon emissions at
550 parts per million.


The importance of stabilizing the emissions is that once carbon
dioxide is emitted into the atmosphere it stays there and continues
to warm the planet for as long as a century. Thus, everyday that
the emissions increase global
warming is intensified and pro-
longed.
The report tells the C,trib-
bean nothing new when it says
that rising sea levels will pose
serious risks and demand in- i
creasing coastal protection.
But. it makes the point that, in
addition to snall islands.
coastal cities such ias New York
and Miami in the U.S.,
Mumbai and Calcutta in India,
London in the UK and Honk
Kong and Shanghai in China
would also be flooded.
In the Caribbean, fish '
stocks would also be badly
affected by Ocean acidifica-
tion, a direct result of rising
carbon dioxide levels. In turn this will not only affect the live-
lihood of fishermen, it will also cut the food supply of people
in the region.
Dr Ulric Trotz, chief science adviser for the Caribbean Cotm-
munity (CARICOM) Climate Change Centre, recently pointed out
that, "warming of the Caribbean Sea is impacting on the coral reefs
which are an important resource for livelihoods both for fishing and
tourism".
The evidence is compelling. For instance, much of the 200 miiles
of Belize's coral reef has been "bleached" in tlie last decade and
some scientists warn it is likely to die, a victim of global warning.
According to Sir Nicholas Stern's report, a rise of I"C would
bleach 80% of coral reefs.
The Caribbean already knows very well the destructive impact
of hurricanes on buildings and infrastructure. It will get worse. In-
frastruclure damage will rise sharply because of tlie coMlbinled f-
fects of more powerful stores from warm ier icel an waters land thie
p( "' in' 'onceds.


It is being hoped that Sir Nicholas' authoritative report will have
an impact on the Bush administration in the U.S. which withdrew
from the Kyoto Protocol an international agreement setting tar-
gets for industrialized countries to cut their greenhouse gas emis-
sions which are considered at least partly responsible for global
waring.
Similarly. it is hoped that China and India will be influenced by
the report's gloomy diagnosis.
The U.S. emits more than 25 percent of the greenhouses gases
in the world and the projected increase in carbon dioxide emissions
is attributed to the fast paced industrialisation programmes now
underway in China and India. By comparison, the Caribbean coun-
tries altogether produce less than 0.1 C% of greenhouse gases. and
this figure is likely to increase only marginally.
There was a time when some countries pumped carbon dioxide
into the atmosphere to maintain their level of development at the
expense of others wlho suffered the backlash of hurricanes. flood-
ing. and drought.
Sir Nicholas' report shows that while developing countries will
continue to experience the greatest hardship. developed countries
too will feel tile pain.
He calls for a high-degree of international cooperation to
tackle this global problem saying that the scale of the chal-
lenge makes it more urgent for developed countries to honour
their existing commitments to double aid flows to developing
countries by 2010.
The report declares that "strong growth and development will
enhance countries ability to adapt".
This is an issue that should be given high priority on the agenda
of international and bilateral discussions between governments.
Certainly, the governments in tlle islands of the Caribbean and
regional countries, like (uyana and Belize. with low lying coasts
shonuldbe pushiforiesig for it to placed in current trade, aid and in-
veslmecnl negolialions betIweei tlie European l lnion and African.
Caribbean and Pacific countries.
It should also be raised byi' Caribbean leaders with U.S. Presi-
dent George Bush as early as possible and it should be a high pri-
orilt of the agenda for a nmeeing planned wilhl him for. une 2007.
The problem is real and Sir Nicholas and his team have
now itemized the economic cost.
(Responses to: rionaldalnders29@h nlotmail.colm)


SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 5, 20061


N~F


By Shrif ha






8 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 5, 2006





Thinking like a terrorist


WHAT are they thinking, those terrorists who hate America's
values, as the United States prepares to vote in the mid-term
Congressional elections? Do they think that a terrorist bomb
somewhere in the United States in the next few days would
drive Americans back into President Bush's arms, or discredit
his strategies further? And which result would they prefer:
do they want the Republicans to lose control of Congress or
not?
To discuss these questions sensibly, you must first accept that
terrorists are not just hate-filled crazies. They are people with po-
litical goals and rational (though vicious) strategies for achieving
them. Military officers and intelligence experts know this they
even study the strategy and tactics of terrorism in the staff col-
leges but it is not often recognized in the public debate. So lay
your prejudices aside for a moment, and try to think like a terror-
ist.
Happily, a document has come into my hands that will help us
to figure out their strategy. True, it reads like a script written for
an amateur dramatic society, but it comes from one of the Western
intelligence agencies that certified the existence of weapons of mass
destruction in
Iraq, so there can be little doubt about its authenticity. I have
taken the liberty of translating it into English.
A heavily guarded compound in Waziristan. Three bearded men
in robes enter the courtyard.
Osama bin Laden (for it is he): So do we blow something up in
America before the election this time, or not? We skipped 2002 and
2004. Surely it wouldn't hurt to do something this time.
First Henchman: Well, I don't know, boss. Not blowing more
stuff up in America has worked for us so far. Bush got the credit
for keeping the terrorists away, and that gave him the freedom to
invade Iraq, and so the Americans never put enough troops into
Afghanistan, and now they're losing both wars. 1 say leave him


alone. It's coming along just fine.

Second Henchman: Besides, we don't really have....
OBL (interrupting): I bought that argument in 2002, and I bought
it again in 2004, but now it's different. Bush will be in power until
2008 no matter how Americans vote, so the U.S. soldiers will still
be pinned down in Iraq until then anyway. He's not going to pull
them out. And he's not going to
send a lot more troops to Afghani-
stan, either, no matter who con-
Strols Congress, so our Taliban
friends will be all right. We have
nothing to lose. Let's blow some-
thing up. It will humiliate the
Americans and make us look good.

l Second Henchman: That's all
very well, but...

First Henchman (interrupt-
I, ,. thing : You know, I think the boss
is right. It can't hurt now. Acti-
vate the sleeper cells in
SAmerica. and have them blow up
a few car bombs.
Second Henchman: Will you
stop talking and listen for a
minute! We don't have any sleeper
cells in America. We never did. We
had to bring the 9/11 guys in from abroad. and they're all dead.
This whole discussion is pointless, and furthennore... IAt this point
the transcript ends]
On second thought. I do wonder if this document is entirely


genuine. There's something about the style that doesn't sound quite
right.
But the logic is exactly right: this is how terrorists think.
The 9/11 attacks on the United States were meant to pro-
voke an Amterican military response. The point was to lure
Washington into invading Afghanistan (where Bin Laden's
bases were), so that they would become trapped in another long
guerrilla war like the one he and his colleagues had waged
(with U.S. support) against the Soviet invaders of Afghanistan
in the 1980s. The images from such a war, of high-tech Ameri-
can forces smashing Afghan villages and families, would re-
verberate across the Muslim world and radicalise so many
people that the Islamist revolutions Bin Laden dreamed of
would at last become possible.
George W. Bush dodged that bullet by overthrowing the Taliban
regime without causing vast destruction in Afghanistan (it was done
almost entirely by American special forces and their local allies),
so there was no guerrilla war there at first. Bin Laden's gamble had
failed. Butthen Bush invaded Iraq, providing Arab extremists with
the guerrilla war they wanted and images of horror in profusion.
He even abandoned most of the effort to rebuild Afghanistan in
order to concentrate on Iraq, so the Taliban got the chance to re-
cover there too.
That's where we are now, and Osama Bin Laden really has not
the least incentive to try to discredit President Bush with the
American electorate by carrying out further terrorist attacks. The
project is on track, and the Americans will be largely gone from the
Middle East in a few years anyway.
And besides, there are no sleeper cells in America. There never
were.

(Gwynne Dyer is a London-based independent journalist
whose articles are published in 45 countries.)


By Ed Stoddard

DALLAS (Reuters)
America's churches are still
sharply divided on the war in
Iraq as their flocks prepare to
go to the polls, although
backing for the conflict has
dimmed even among the once
solidly supportive evangelical
community.
Public opposition to the war
- polls show a solid majority
of more than 60 per cent of
Americans opposed is seen as
a major reason President George
W. Bush's Republican Party is
battling to retain control of the
U.S. Congress in Tuesday's
elections.
And with far higher church
attendance rates in the United
States than in other parts of the
rich industrialized world, church
stances on the war, as on other
issues, loom large in politics.
Among mainstream Protes-


tant denominations, leaders of
the United Methodist Church
have been vocal in their criticism
of Iraq.
"As general secretary of the
United Methodist General
Board of Church & Society, 1
have continued to speak against
the war in Iraq," said Jim
Winkler, who also heads the
church's social justice and pub-
lic policy wing.
"It is my opinion that reli-
gious-based antiwar activities
have been essential to turning
the tide of opinion in the United
States against the stupid and ill-
conceived invasion of Iraq," he
told Reuters by e-mail.
Many African-American
churches have also come out in
opposition to the war, and the
message is heard loudly in
countless services every Sun-
day.
"I think that the contempt
of many of the churches regard-


ing the conflict is because there
were no weapons of mass de-
struction discovered," said Pas-
tor Robert Earl Houston Sr. of
the Westwood Baptist Church
in Nashville. Tennessee.
"And I think that after 9)/11
we went after the wrong
people," he told Reuters by tele-
phone, referring to the Sept. 11
attacks, and to the
administration's pre-war stance
that Iraq possessed weapons of
mass destruction.
Black church opposition
may also have roots in the
high exposure of African-
American families and com-
munities to the war. African-
Americans make up about 13
per cent of the U.S. popula-
tion, but according to the U.S.
Defence Department, they
account for around 18 per
cent of military personnel.
Pacifism runs deep in other
U.S. churches, such as the Quak-


ers, Mennonites and
Anabaptists.

i EVANGELICAL SUPPORT
On the other side of the di-
vide are the largely white evan-
gelical Protestants. who have
been a bedrock of support for
the Republican Party.
S Evangelicals also are reeling
from a scandal alter Ted Haggard
resigned as president of the Na-
tional Association of
Evangelicals and admitted on
Friday that he bought the drug
methamnphetamine and sought a
massage from a gay male pros-
titute. He denied using the drug
or having sex with the man.
Many conservative evangeli-
cal Christians view the Iraq
conflict as it is presented by the
administration as an essential
part of the war on terrorism de-
clared by Washington after the
Sept. 11 attacks.
"If people see we are tak-


ing the war to the terrorists in-
stead of fighting it on U.S. soil,
then there is more support for
it (among social conserva-
tives)," Tony Perkins. president
of the Family Research Coun-
cil. a conservative lobby group
with strong evangelical ties, told
Reuters.
Other conservative Chris-
tians go far beyond the admin-
istration view. with a stance
that sees the Iraq war and war
on terrorism as part of a "clash
of civilisations" or unfolding
Biblical prophecy.
"The present day events
in the Holy Land may very
well serve as a prelude or
forerunner to the future
Battle of Armageddon and the
glorious return of Jesus
Christ," Jerry Falwell, head
of the Moral Majority Coali-
tion and a supporter of the
war, said recently in a news-
letter on his Web site.


But although as a group
they remain more committed
to the conflict than most
Americans. there are signs
that socially conservative
evangelicals' support for the
war is flagging.
A poll published last
week by the Pew Research
Center found that 58 per cent
of white evangelical Protes-
tants surveyed felt the
United States made the right
decision in using force in Iraq
to oust Saddam Hussein. be-
low the 71 per cent in a pre-
vious poll in September.
"As the war has drawn
on and the price has gotten
higher, we begin to ask
questions that we didn't
two or three years ago.
Like 'is this a just war?"'
said Gary Ledbetter, direc-
tor of communications for
the Southern Baptists of
Texas Convention.


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World Oeal h Otqacization




The Ministry of Health and PAHO/WHO in association with the
University of Guyana (UG) invite you to a public lecture by Dr. Keith
Carter, PAHO's Regional Malaria Advisor in observance of Malaria
Day, Monday, 6" November 2006.

Title: "Achievements and Challenges Malaria Control in
theAmericas"

Date: Wednesday, 8'h November, 2006

Time: 13:30hrs

Venue: Resource .Centre, Faculty of Health Sciences,
University of Guyana, Turkeyen Campus

ALL ARE WELCOME


t.-

C)/


` E


U.S curcesshapl dvidd n Iaqwa


"


R


~)`






SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 5, 2006


THE MALIGNANT SPIN




OF DR.G OLDHAGEN


DID THE GERMAN PEOPLE SUPPORT THE NAZI PARTY'S

ANTI-SEMITIC POLICIES IN WORLD WAR II ?


By NORMAN FARIA

A FEW years ago, when Ital-
ian Premier Silvio
Berlusconi got up in the Eu-
ropean Parliament and lik-
ened a German parliamentar-
ian to a Nazi concentration
camp guard, the German
Government justifiably pro-
tested.
'Nazi'. it may be recalled, is
the short term used to describe
Hitler's evil fascist party and its
policies.
Then German Chancellor
Gerhard Schroeder demanded an
official apology for the Italian
PM's outburst which inferred
that all Germans still held a
Nazi mentality.
The stereotypical remark
by Berlusconi. a right-wing
billionaire media mogul.
brought to mind a book 1
borrowed from the Barbados
Public Library. It is about the
mindset of the German
people under the Hitlerite
dictatorship (1935-1945).
The title of the book is
'Hitler's Willing Execution-
ers: Ordinary Germans and


the Holocaust' tHWG, pub-
lished by Alfred Knopf in
1996) by Daniel Jonah
Goldhagen. The book pur-
ports to document that ordi-
nary German people fully
supported and participated
in German fascism's racist
discriminatory and finally
genocidal policies against
German Jews and those in
neighboring countries con-
trolled by Hitler's forces.
Such policies against Jews are
generally described as "anti-
semitic".
For Goldhagen. the notiva-
tion of the perpetuators (or, as
he puts it "those who know-
ingly contributed to
the slaughter of the Jews") lies
primarily in an anti-Semitism
embedded in German society
well before Hitler's party came
to power.
"tOrdinary Germans)
were shaped by and operated
in a particular social and his-
torical setting. They brought
with them prior elaborate
conceptions of the
world...(thev) were animated
by anti-Semitism, by a par-
ticular type of anti-Semitism
that led them to conclude
Jews OUGHT TO DIE
(Goldhagen's emphasis)",
wrote Dr. Goldhagen. then
an Assistant Professor of
Government and Social Stud-
ies at Harvard University in
the U.S.
When it appeared, the
book was a best seller in
North America. For those in
the developing world, includ-


ing the Caribbean and
Guvana, any study on the
Holocaust, during which
people of African descent
and Gypsies (of East Indian
descent) were also deemed
sub-human and perished in
the gas chambers, would be
of interest. The book's cover
notes gushed about it being
"radically transforming our
understanding". It \\as "au-
thoritative" and a "fresh
analysis" claimed other acco-
lades.
In fact, as scholarly anal\-
sis, it is worthless.
Serious historians writing
about this period, point
out that the German people
were not in the main inher-
ently anti-semitic (or held
racist feelings against Jewish
people). They were not re-
sponsible for the confine-
ment and murder of the six
million Jews. Indeed, far
from being pathological hat-
ers of Jews, many
opposed this dimension
of evil, fascism rule.
Dr. Norman Finkelstein.
\writing in the July-August
1997 issue of the New Left
Review journal in tihe
UK. counterss\\hat he de-
scribes as the "m'alignant
spin" of Dr. Goldhagen with
the following \alid points
along others:
German society\ w as
not "deranged" and "patho-
logically ill". Nor did it have
"a perverted consciousness"
as Dr. Goldhagen
argues. Goldhagen's line of


reasoning absolves the real
perpetuators \which was
the efficiently organised,
highly rational Nazi party
Machine. Notes Dr.
Finkelstein: "Goldhagen's
thesis is, in fact (the Ger-
mans') perfect alibi. Who can
condemnn a "crazy" people?"
S There w\as a de-
gree of anti-Semitism in
Germany but this w\as in
itself insufficient to cause
genocide against a people.
There was anti-Scnitism
in otlert countries. includ-
ing the U '.S. atl t limett .
but this did not lead to the
e\ ils agaiInst Ithe Je\\s as
happened under Germian
fascism.
Before litler came
to power. tlhe mass of
German people supported
political parties which de-
nounced anti-semitism. They
voted for the social demo-
cratic SDP. much like
Britain's Labour Party at the
time. The\ voted for other
left parties including the
influential German Communist
Party, all of whose leaders
\\ere executed b\ Hitler and
the party all but obliterated.
As late as 1,928 onl\ 2.8
per cent of thie electorate voted
for Hitler's party.
The Gernman working
class, far from being supporl-
i\ e of homicidal anti-
secnitisim. \\as more inter-
ested in economic issues. In
fairness to Dr. Goldhagen.
anti-semitism did rise in pro-
portion to perceived


Jewish involvement in a re-
duction of economic gains.
Before the rise of the
Hitlerite regime, there were
only small outbursts of anti-
Jewish violence. More seri-
ous anti-semitic activity, in-
cluding pogroms, took place
in countries like France.
There was also anti-semitism
in the U.S. and even the
"mother country" England
where Mosley's fascists
went into Jewish districts of
London to make provocative
anti-semit ic speeches.
llitler and other
Na/i leaders did not make
anti-semitism a major plank
of their propaganda. 1They
knews it would not go over
\\ell \\iih the German
people. The main "enemy",
thundered the Nazi ideo-
logues and propagandists.
was 'Bolshevik-Marxism'
which wanted a different
type of economic dispensa-
tion model than the mo-
nopoly capitalism which fas-
cisin effectively supported
and in turn received financial
and other assistance from. In
the end. it was the Red
Arm\' of the Soviet Union
which h smashed the German
armies in Europe and all
glorv must go to these brave
soldiers, mnan\ of whom were
wonlen.
Dr. Fikenlstein. who like
Dr Goldhagen is a Je\\ish
academic. gives s is views on
\why the book 'Hitler's Will-
ing Executioners' really took
off. It took off because its


niain point was "ideologically
it cl politically dri ven"
h) Jewi\\sh Zionist intellcctu-
als, he argues. A fer the June
l967 Arab-Israeli War. these
intellectuals suddenlyv dis-
covered the Jewish stale (of
isr-ae), now celebrated as a
bastion of Western
Civilisation doing battle on
the front lines with and.
against all odds, smashing the
Arab hordes."
For us in the Caribbean
and Guyana, the exposing of
people like Goldhagen has
continuing value. It has value
b e c a u s e i t
underscores the essentially
good. democratically minded
nature of the German people
who may still be unfairly
blamed for the evil deeds of
Hitler's well organised
fascist party machine.
More importantly, it
reminds us of the eagerness
which opportunist politi-
cians in some English-
speaking Caribbean islands
and elsewhere played the
race card in the past. Up
until the 1990s, it worked
so well for these oppor-
tunists to refer, for
example, back to the days
of slavery and generalise
about the white slave mas-
ters and those who abetted
them. Some people say
they are still doing it.
On the occasion of the ob-
servance of Remembrance Day
this month to remember
the Allied servicemen and
women wvho fell in battle to de-
feat German and Italian fascism
and Japanese militarism, let us
not blame the ordinary peoples
in these countries.
(NORMAN FARIA IS
GUYANA'S HONORARY CON-
SUL IN BARBADOS. HIS
GUYANESE FATHER. CECIL
DOMINIC FARIA. ENLISTED
IN THE SOUTHERN CARIB-
BEAN REGIMENT IN
TRINIDAD DURING WORLD
W\AR II)


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)- INVITATION FOR BIDS

GuvSuCo. Engineering Services Department.
LB1. E.C.D invites sealed bids to carny out:

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Interested contractors should purchase bids
from the Engineering Services Department by
latest Wednesday, November 15. 2000.

Compulsotry Site visit at bidder's own expense
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10 SUNDAY CHRONICLE Nq.ovy. er 5, .0,96


Democratic Expansion





of the Panama Canal


By Ruben Silie

THE Panama Canal has a
long history whose initial
stages were very much
linked to an era of foreign
domination. This included
the disregard for national
sovereignty and other types
of imperial impositions
that overlooked the desires
of the peoples of the Re-
gion. This grand project
began at a time when there
was a whirlwind of great
economic interests sparked
by the gold fever in Cali-
fornia, or the increase in
lumber, coffee and banana
exploits in Central
America. The metropolitan
powers undoubtedly pro-
cured that wealth under
protectorate schemes, con-
stitutional amendments or
simply through military
occupations.
Nationally, all of this
took place within a context of
prevailing authoritarianism.
where the only interests that
were taken into account were
those of the dominant social
classes, represented by cer-
tain exclusive governments.
In such circumstances, the
Panamanian people were not
considered to be significant
individuals with decision
making capabilities.
Once the initial agree-
ments were signed for the
great construction project.


the United States assumed
sovereignty over the terri-
tory, installing military
bases, because of which the
Panamanians permanently
lost all rights to venture into
the zone. The symbolic act
of flying the Panamanian flag
in that zone was in itself a
great problem that even led


however, as the champion of
his own people. General
Torrijos won the trust of his
compatriots, who accompa-
nied him in great numbers in
this claim, until the signing of
the Tlorrijos-Carter treaties,
which established that con-
trol would be returned to
Panama in 1999.


The Greater


Caribbean This Week


to the death of several young
people who, driven by patri-
otic fervour, attempted to
hoist the national symbol in
the occupied territory.
General Omar Torrijos
was a man with an unmistak-
able nationalistic and revolu-
tionary vocation and when
he assumed power. a strategy
was developed for the Pana-
manians to recover the
Panama Canal. In order to ac-
complish that. a campaign
was launched to foster
awareness in the major inter-
national forums, not only in
the United Nations. but also
in the Socialist International.
the Non-Aligned Movement
and all types of popular
organizations that were sym-
pathetic to the recovery of
that piece of Panarmanian sov-
ereignty. For the most part


Once the Panamanian au-
thorities assumed full control
of their territory, they began
to consider the possibilities
of carry ing out the efforts
previously set in motion with
respect to expanding the
locks. This matter was
broached during the 1940s.
but the United States never
followed up on the initiative.
Later on, a study conducted
in 1993 by the United States,
Pananm and Japan reconm-
mended the construction of
new locks.
As a great historic coin-
cidence, it so happens that it
is up to President Martin
Torrijos to continue the work
of his father by managing the
expansion of the locks, with
full sovereignty over the ter-
ritory. Furthermore, this situ-
ation is far removed front tlhe


U U


MINISTRY OF AGRICULTURE

FOR SALE BY TENDER UNSERVICEABLE VEHICLES
The Ministry Agriculture is offering for sale by sealed bids, the following
unserviceable vehicles:


One (I) Nissan Station-Wagon
One (1) Pathfinder 4x4 Wagon
One (1) Suzuki Vitara Jeep
One (I) Tata Station Wagon
One (1) Hyundai Sonata Motor Car


- PDD 6813
- PDD 3985
- PDD 4018
- PGG 6569
- PFF 8082


The vehicles can be inspected at our Head Office between 9am and 12noon and
between 1pm and 4pm, Mondays to Fridays. Tenders should be placed in a
sealed envelope and addressed as:

TENDER FOR VEHICLES
Chairman
Ministerial Tender Board
Head Office
Regent & Vlissengen Roads
Bourda, Georgetown.

Tenders must be deposited in the Tender Box located on the ground floor of the
Head Office not later than 2pm on Wednesday, November 22, 2006. Tenders will
be opened in the presence of Tenderers or their representatives who choose to
attend at 2pm on November22, 2006

TERMS OF SALE

t All vehicles are sold on an "as is, where is basis".
The successful tenderer(s) must be prepared to remove vehicles)
within five (5) days of notice of award.
The Ministerial Tender Board reserves the right to reject any tender.

Permanent Secrei:,i.'
"I -, NAN


one in which the construc-
tion of the Canal began in
this case the expansion has
been approved within a
democratic environment
where the sovereign will of
the Panamanian people has
prevailed. Panamanians have
indicated their support for
that initiative in a completely
free referendum, where 70%
of the voices expressed were
in favour of the idea of the
expansion.
That referendum has
been in turn an exercise of
both national sovereignty
and democracy, since the
approach used during the
process helps to strengthen
the values of democracy
and participation by the
people. We are certain that
the commencement of this
enormous undertaking will
enhance the Canal's com-
petitiveness, providing a
greater capacity to receive
vessels and increasing re-
gional trade facilities, all
of which will serve as an
essential factor for boost-
ing the development of
that isthmus nation.
(Dr. Rubin Silii
Valdez is the Secretary
General of the Association
of Caribbean States. The
views expressed are not
necessarily the official
views of the ACS. Com-
ments can be sent to:
mail(@acs-aec.org)


By Patricia Reaney

LONDON (Reuters) Millions
of women have no access to
family planning and undergo
unsafe abortions each year
because sexual and reproduc-
tive health is a taboo subject
in many countries, research-
ers said on Wednesday.
Although there are cheap, ef-
fective methods to prevent sexually
transmitted infections (STIs), un-
wanted pregnancies and to help
women give birth safely, they are
not available in poor countries be-
cause of the increasing influence of
conservative political and religious
forces.
"Sexual and reproductive
health issues have fallen off the
international health agenda,"
said Dr Richard Horton. editor
of The Lancet medical journal.
"In fact, they are taboo for
many governments today and
sadly taboo for many public
health institutions today. That
exclusion from the agenda puts
millions of women's lives at
peril," he told a news confer-
ence.
In a series of studies on
sexual behaviour and reproduc-
tive health in the journal, an in-
ternational collaboration of sci-
entists highlight the problems
and what needs to be done.
Each year, 80 million
women have an unwanted preg-
nancy, 19 million have an unsafe
abortion and 70.000 approxi-
mately eight every hour die
because of complications.
More than 340 million new
cases of STIs are diagnosed and
120 million couples do not have
access to family planning meth-
ods.
"In 18 of the poorest coun-
tries in Africa. only 1 in 10
women or less is actually using
a method of contraception." said


Anna Glasier of the University
of Edinburgh.
Religious, political and cul-
tural beliefs have hampered
progress in addressing sexual
and reproductive rights and in
providing services in many
countries, according to the re-
searchers.
"The United States used to
be a major donor for sexual and
reproductive health and a major
supporter for family planning
programmes but now, because of
the U.S.'s discomfort with sex,
sexuality and sexual behaviour,
their contribution to sexual and
reproductive health has
dwindled.," said Glasier.
"In fact, you could argue that
their policies now make access to
sexual and reproductive health ser-
vices and to contraception more
difficult in many countries around
the world," she added.
The researchers argue that
other countries or agencies now
need to act as champions to en-
sure women have access to re-
productive health services.
In the first global study of
sexual behavior, which is part of
the series, researchers found
that couples are marrying later
and having more premarital sex.
But the research from 59
countries showed there is no
universal trend toward earlier
sexual activity and that mo-
nogamy is still dominant in
most regions of the world.
Contrary to common belief,
married couples have the most
sex and the mid-to-late teens is
when both sexes become sexu-
ally active.
Professor Kaye Wellings, of
the London School of Hygiene
and Tropical Medicine in Lon-
don. and her colleagues who
analysed the data said devel
(Please turn to page 17)


I NEE___________________________


PESTICIDES AND TOXIC CHEMICALS CONTROL BOARD


CONSULTANCY


INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY SPECIALIST

The Pesticides and Toxic Chemicals Control Board invites applications from
firms, consortium, groups or individuals for the development of a database for
pesticides used, pests and crops in Guyana.

Key Responsibilities
The successful applicants) would be responsible for the development, designing
and construction of a user friendly database to improve agriculture production
in Guyana. The database would be used by farmers, vendors, extension agents,
researchers, scientist and students. The database would also be used for the
generation of reports and licenses under the pesticides regulations.

Qualifications and Experience:
Microsoft Certified System Engineer (MCSE) or Degree in Information
Technology, Computer Science or other related discipline along with five years
experience developing and working with databases.

Remuneration:
The consultant will submit a proposal for the number of days required for the
completion of the database and the proposed rate of service.

Submission of applications:
Application with detailed resume must include the names of two referees and
received no later than 27"' Novcmber 2006 and addressed to:
Registrar, Pesticides and Toxic Chemicals
c/o Ministry of Agriculture
Regent & Vlissengen Roads
Georgetown, Guyana.

"f.rim'V.-, *rS;wS.SSSJ-iS~-: *^u:.5S ;.. wSSSii-iii'w-, iiHi.affirfc'I.-BaruP~-i-Psntiiu''a i""'""1-""'"


I


Reprodc ha


"ta g.f man

coutras


--


Er






SUNDAY CHRONICLtE November 5, 2006 11


Prominent


Guyanese to


be honoured


at Brooklyn


banquet
TWO prominent Guyanese will be honoured at the Brook-
lyn45 Cable Television Community Awards and Scholar-
ships banquet on Friday, November 10.
Ms. Norma Amsterdam, President of the Registered Nurses
Division of 1199, and Carlisle Miller, President of the USA
Cricket Association will be awarded at the formal event which
will be held at Paradise Caterers, 51 Avenue U at West llth
Street, Brooklyn, beginning at 20:00 h.
Ms. Amsterdam will receive an award for 'Outstanding
work in the interest of America's Nurses', and Mr. Miller will
receive an award for 'Outstanding work in the Development of
Cricket'.
They are two of 10 persons being honoured by the weekly
cable TV show at the upcoming gala. A high-tech multimedia
presentation to introduce the awardees will be one of the high-
lights of the event which includes cocktails, dinner and danc-
ing.
Brooklyn 45 is hosted by professor Sam Taitt, and
can be seen on Time Warner's channel 56 and
CableVision's channel 69 every Monday at 14:30 h and
10:30 h. Guyanese JoAnn Baptiste is the TV
programme's associate producer.


















VACANCIES

Vacancies exist for persons to fill the following positions:
1. Reservations Assistants:

Passes in five subjects I.:lu.jlr Mathematics and
English; must have a working knowledge of
Microsoft Word and Excel: good communication
skills, both written and oral.
2. Counter Clerks:
Passes in three subjects including English,
Computer knowledge would be an asset.
3. Cook:

Must be able to prepare a variety of meals.
4. Cleaner:

Must have a sound secondary education.
REQUIREMENTS:
All applicants must have at least one year or more
experience in a similar position and must be a people
person.
Applicants must be able to work shift.
A valid Police Clearance; two references (one from a
previous employer) and one passport-size photograph.
Please send written application to: The Manager
Mohamed's Halaal Restaurant
20 Regent Street
SGeorgetown.,


CYPCC launches


publication on youth


development issues


THE Commonwealth Youth
Programme Caribbean Cen-
tre is set to launch a collec-
tion of statements, speeches
and papers on youth develop-
ment issues by Regional Di-
rector, Mr. Henry Charles.
The publication covers the
period September 2005 to
September 2006.
Entitled 'Building the Fu-
ture Today', the book is cur-
rently being printed in Guyana
and will be officially launched
this week
'Building the Future Today'
is intended for the use of inter-
governmental and non-govern-
mental organizations and others


working in the field of youth
empowerment, youth affairs
and related areas. It may be
freely copied, reproduced or
quoted by any of these in-
tended users, provided that full
and clear acknowledgement is
given of the author as its source.
"Helping young people in
the Caribbean to realise their
abilities and aspirations", is how
Charles describes his main mis-
sion as Regional Director of the
Commonwealth Youth
Programme (CYP) Caribbean
Centre.
Forty-eight-year-old
Charles took office at the
CYP Caribbean Centre,


based in Georgetown,
Guyana, in September 2005
following a career in youth
work, trade unionism and so-
cial development in his na-
tive Saint Lucia.
He feels that, "youth par-
ticipation in national develop-
ment is critically important. So
too is the development of their
social and political conscious-
ness. We need to nurture the
young people so that they, in
turn, can contribute meaning-
fully to their societies."
Mr. Charles is particularly
concerned about vulnerable
young people: the victims of
economic marginalisation and


social exclusion who have been
condemned to a life cycle of
persistent poverty.
"Existing systems and
programmes should be re-po-
sitioned and redefined to ad-
equately meet the needs of
young people and to avoid
their alienation from the
mainstream society. We need
to work with them on issues
such as human rights so that
they will understand that a
rights-based approach is an
integral part of sustainable
development," he said in a
recent comment on his vision
for youth development in the
Caribbean.





12. _SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 5, 2006
1 2 .. ,' ' ', '


PresideUgal


Citizens urged


to help clean up

THE Ministry of Public Works and Communications is urg-
ing citizens, particularly those on the East Bank
Demerara, to participate in cleaning up the road reserves
of scrap metal, garbage and other impediments.


Universal Emergency Care Traniing Inc

American Based School


1) PATIENTCAREASSISTANTTRAINING PROGRAMME
(American Based Programme/International Certification)


Commencement:
Duration:
Cost:
Age:
Qualification:
Schedule:


January2007
4 months
$600 U.S. (Inclusive of Books and Certification)
18 years and older
English
Monday Friday 16:00h to 19:00h


2) EKG TRAINING PROGRAMME
(American Based Programme/International Certification)


Commencement:
Qualification:
Cost:
Duration:
Schedule:


November 20, 2006
CXC Mathematics, English
$300 U.S.(Inclusive of Books and Certification)
8 weeks
Monday only 16:30h to 19:00h


3) PHLEBOTOMY TRAINING PROGRAMME
(American Based Programme/International Certification)


Commencement:
Qualification:
Cost:
Duration:
Schedule:


November 20, 2006
CXC Mathematics, English
$300 U.S.(lnclusive of Books and Certification)
8 weeks
Wednesday only 16:00h to 19:00h


4) I.V. TRAINING PROGRAMME
(American Based Programme/International Certification)


Commencement:
Qualification:
Cost:
Fees
Duration:
Schedule:


January 2007
Must have medical training background
$300 U.S.(Include Certification Examination
and materials)
8 weeks
Monday- Friday-
Mornings: 09:00h-12:00h
Evenings: 16:00h-19:00h


5) REGISTERED NURSE PROGRAMME
(American Based Programme/International Certification)


Commencement:
Qualification:
Cost:
Duration:
Schedule:


November 20,2006
CXC Mathematics, English
$300 U.S.(Inclusive of Books and Certification)
3 years
Monday- Friday: 16:00h-21:00h
Saturday: 09:00h-12:00h


Deadline for Applications is Friday November 10, 2006

Please call 227-0114, Monday Friday 09:00h 15:00h/ 648-4102
Monday Friday 17:00h 21 :Oh/Saturday 09:00h 12:00h for further
information and applications.

Universal Emergency Care School of Nursing
PO.Box 101322
Georgetown
Guyana
South America

II I


Bhairon Singh Shekhawat is
scheduled to arrive here to-
morrow for a series of activi-


ties including the dedication
of the Stadium on Wednesday.
The facility is being con-


structed with funding from
India US$6M as a grant and
US$19M as a soft loan.


Prime Minister Samuel Hinds, President Bharrat Jagdeo, Engineering Consultant Mr.
Walter Willis, Head of the Presidential Secretariat, Dr. Roger Luncheon, Minister of
Transport and Hydraulics Robeson Benn at the Stadium site yesterday afternoon.
(Pictures by Quacy Sampson)



Ci. il r ..,
I .,I ~ -- 76~1ti -Z4~


Road works being done in the vicinity of the Stadium.


Amerindian women

benefiting from cancer

outreach programme


IN an effort to improve the
lives of Amerindians, govern-
ment has established the cer-
vical cancer outreach
programme that is benefiting
Amerindian women in cer-
tain communities through
tests and treatment, the Gov-
ernment Information Agency
(GINA) has reported.
The programme. GINA
said, is being spearheaded by
Director. Cervical Cancer Pre-
vention and Programme Coordi-
nator of Reproductive and
Women's Health in Guyana Dr
John Varallo.
Dr Varallo is based at the
MINIMED Health Care for All
Institute in Washington USA
and is working with the Minis-
irv (l f Iealth's Reg"ional lIcallh
Sci\'iccs I)clarllicillt on Ilih
llprotgrnaime.
(Cervical cancer is a conlion 1
type of cancer of thc ccrvix\
Mi\ch can ;dc1 lop into lting.
hblalIti r a inilcsltin l cancer.
I'aip silCars w alC i iiatlly 1an c;is\
\\way o' dleccline thits illness.
..\ il l Cill cer \ icl canl CluC
S iarc cailisel I\' Ith l illiali
.'It OL ..'tj, P. l# ""itf ijK


Papillomavirus (HPV). a com-
mon virus that is spread through
sexual intercourse. There are
several types of HPVs but cer-
tain strains lead to cervical can-
cer.
According to Dr Varallo. the
service is being provided
through a programme known as
the Visual Inspection with Ace-
tic-acids (VIA) that enables
screening and treatment on the
same day.
The programme was initi-
ated at the Georgetown Public
Hospital Corporation (GPHC)
and was extended to Moruca in
Region One last year. This year.
the programme has extended to
Mabaruma, another Region One
community. He noted that sev-
cral women in Ancrindian comn-
nullilics lack basic access to
li' liii' iinl.
O)r Vaiallo nolcd thal 111111-
dlrds of01' womnll ini liese mC il
lulnlllies ha\v bcnclfiled Irom0
ihc prograimei and \ork s on11-
oi1i1' for its \e pallsion.
.\ ke\ e meilcill otl lth
I'ro,! nii 'C C. OLl1 1 C. 1i W in Pr
\'l-.llo is Irainillin l ol iiIIrsk, s.
it tl i t llilili tu 111 st"1 'S .


medexes and physicians in the
respective communities, to em-
power them to continue the
work.
Traditional methods such as
pap-smears have been fre-
quently used and this, accord-
ing to Dr. Varallo takes a long
time to be processed. In some
instances results are not avail-
able.
"VIA has worked well in
other countries with similar set-
tings as Guyana, and so far it
seems to be working very well
here. 1 think that it is a great
way of expanding treatment and
prevention."
Since the prognrame's incep-
tion, the Ministry of Health has
funded several outreaches to the
Amnerindiu communities and will
be introducing ;i mobile cancer
screening pmmtipt.ciCe soon.
(uyana'l s first Cancer
Tlreatiment 'Centre was estab-
lished in .ulne this year for
the ubneifit of a.ll (;uyanese.
The centre Will he expanded
to include treatment for
breast. cervical aind colon
cancer.
,A.^j.1in -''i' "'i''*' ii' f


ON HIS way back into the
city from the airport yester-
day afternoon, President
Bharrat Jagdeo stopped at the
Providence Stadium to ob-
serve the work in progress.
Indian Vice President






~~SU~Hm GlQ i-- e. -*------- .................... --------- .---'---..---.


( r
. ---.---- ---.---.----------- -- ------- .----------I-


JUST days after Digicel an-
nounced that it has secured
ownership of U Mobile,
President of the latter's par-
ent company, Trans-World
Telecom Caribbean Ltd. has
apologised and announced
that it has withdrawn charges
filed against Digicel accusing
the company of Corporate
sabotage over a year ago.
A press statement 'fronl I
Mobile said TWT president
Barry G Hon has apologised to
Digicel Chairman and Founder
Mr. Denis O'Brien for the ac-
cusations filed in the High
Courts of Guyana.
"TWT has assured Digicel
that the civil suit and injunction
for damages filed against Digicel
Ltd. its subsidiary Mossel (Ja-
maica) Ltd. and employee Ken
Mason in March 2005. and in


relation to which the iinjuncticon
granted on the plaintiffs' appli-
cation was removed entirely by
thie GuILanla Full C0ourt illn April
2005. will no longer be pursued
and we will immediately witlh-
draw the substantive case."
The company has also
apologisedl for tlhe damage such
charges have caused to tlie repu-
tation of l)igicel and said it w\\ill
apologise through the same
chlanuels it had broadcast news
about the legal case filed against
Digicel.
In the statement UL-Mobile
hails Digicel as a most admired
company in the region, and ad-
mitted that the charges it had
filed against Digicel were untrue.
"We accept that these accu-
sations were subsequently dem-
onstrated to be completely un-
true. and regret any damage to


Latin leaders set

to condemn U.S.

border fence
By Kevin Gray

MONTEVIDEO, Uruguay (Reuters) Leaders at this
weekend's Ibero-American Summit were set to rebuke the
United States for its plan to build a fence along the Mexi-
can border to keep out illegal immigrants, an official said
on Friday.
President Bush signed legislation last week approving the
construction of the 700-mile (1,126-km) fence. an action con-
demned by Mexico's government.
A draft of a final declaration by the leaders of Spain. Portu-
gal and Latin America gathering in Montevideo includes a spe-
cial statement rejecting the fence plan.


Members of the U.S. National Guard talk near a new
border fence along the U.S.-Mexico border in Otay
Mesa, San Diego July 21, 2006.
(Jorge Duenes/Reuters)

"We express our deep concern over the decision adopted
by the government of the United States," it reads, adding re-
gional leaders want to "make a firm call for the United States
to reconsider" its decision.
"It didn't take long to draft it and there was consensus,"
the official said, requesting anonymity because the document
awaits final approval.
Several prominent regional heads of state, including Venezu-
elan President Hugo Chavez, Brazil's Luiz Inacio Lula da Silva
and Peruvian President Alan Garcia were skipping the two-day.
summit that will focus on immigration.
Speaking to reporters, Costa Rican President Oscar Arias
called the fence "shameful" and said-the money spent on it
"would be better invested if it was used by the poor neighbours
of the south to educate our kids."
The Bush administration defends the decision as necessary
to tighten control of the border to keep criminals and terrorists
out. But Mexico argues the fence will do little to ease illegal
entries and will likely increase'deaths along the border.
Every year, thousands of Mexicans risk their lives sneak-
ing across the 2,000-mile (3,200-km) border, much of it desert,
in search of work to escape poverty.
Illegal Latin American and African immigration to
Spain has also risen in recent years.


tlie reputation o of le of tlhe
'region's most admired comlpa-
nies," [lie statement read. It
added: "We recognize that
Digiecl has been a w\elcoImed en-
trant in many Caribbean mar-
kets. quickly winning impres-
sive market share through offer-
ing superior services and build-
ing an outstandi ng reputation of


strong corporate citizenship".
U-Mobile said the formal
apology will be transmitted
immediately through inter-
national news wires with the
same prominence that was
given to the original accusa-
tions. and extended wishes for
"continued success" as
Digicel continues to grow.


U Mobile withdraws charges



against Digicel, apologises


Ministry of Labour, Human Services & Social Security

SUPPLY OF DIETARY & JANITORIAL ITEMS TO THE PLAMS INSTITUTION, MAHAICA HOSPITAL,
MAHAICA CHILDREN'S HOME & THE NIGHT SHELTER

The Ministry of Labour, Human Services and Social Security is inviting suitable qualified persons and
organizations to bid for the supply of the following:

Lot 1 Supply of groceries to the Palms insrtitimion.
Lot 2 Supply of groceries to the INahaica iu. lkren I line and \lahaica I hospital
Lot 3 Supply of Frutits, provisions and vegetables to thle P.ilms inlstittioil.
Lot 4 Supply of I ruits, provisions and \egetables to the Mahaica children I lome and lahalnca I hospital
Lot 5 Supply of plucked chicken to the Pailms insrittition.
Lot 6 Supply of plucked chicken t t the \lah.,ica lhiklh-en I Imle and M\lahaica I hospital
Lot 7 Supply of beef to the Palms institution.
Lot 8 Supply of beef to the Nahaica C( 'hildlecn I lome :and .lathaica. I lo spital
Lot 9 Supply of I"g so to the Palms Institution
Lot 10 Supply of I .ggs to the lahialic:a Itildren I lome 11 d lahaica 1 llospital
Lot 11 Supply of I reslh fish to the IPalms institution,
Lot 12 Supply of Fresh fish to the :.11haica i children limc and Nlahtaici I lospitil
Lot 13 Supply of Salted fish to the PIalms instituton, M.hl.iica Ch01ildre I lome andl Mahaic.i I hospital .
Lot 14 Supply of fresh Milk to the \l:lh.iinc: Iildren I lome and Ml.haica I hospital
Lot 15 Supply of janiitorial Ad cleaning g sutipplis to-the Palms institution,. iah:ui ci .hiildrCn IIomsCe nd 11 ahaica I hospital
and \ight Shelter
Lot 16 Siupply of bread to the Palms institution, Nlah.uca ('hiilrcn I lotc and NlahaliiM I hospital "
Lot 17 Supply of Bliscuits to the Palms institution and \III i. .1 'h ild(li I I line
Lot 18 Supply of lBreakfist tl the \ight Sheltcr
Lot 19 Supply of lunch to to the eightt Shelter
Lot 12 Supply of liner to the Night Shelter

NOTE: Bidders can tender for one or more lots.

lTender documents can Ie uplifted from the ministryy of L.abour. I lumian Services & Social Security. 1 \Water & Cornhill
Streets at the cost of S 2(100 each during working hours.

Lenders must be cncloseCd in scaled envelopes bearing no identity of the Bidder on the outside. The envelope must be
clearly marked at the top left-h:and corner:

SUPPLY OF DIETARY & JANITORIAL ITEMS TO THE PLAMS INSTITUTION, RL-HAICA HOSPITAL,
MAHAICA CHILDREN'S HOME & THE NIGHT SHELTER

Valid certificate of compliance fioml the (Commissioner General of tlhe Guyana Reenue('a .\uthority ((;lR \) & \National
Insurance Scheme (NIS) must be sulmnitted with the tender.

lenderss must Ite addressed to:

The Chairman
National Board of Procurement & Tender Administration
Ministry of Finance
Main & Urquhart Streets, Georgetown

and deposited in the tender box at the above address, not later than ':00 hrs on 'luesdtay, November 28, 2006.

Tenders will be opened at 9::()(0 hrs on Tuesday, November 28, 2006.

Trevor Thomas
Permanent Secretary


Missions, Impossible?
'MISSIONS, Impossible' is the theme for this year's Mis-
sions Conference of the South Road Full Gospel Church
scheduled for November 10-12 at the church, Albert and
South Road, GeorgetowiLn. Sessions will be held on Friday
f'roin 18:30 hrs, on Saturday I'roni 17:30 hrs and on Sun-
day froni 11:00 hrs.
A release from the church said the conference's focus will
he on 'faith' in missions.
"OLur goal is to see God e empowering his people to activate
a lifestyle of faith, faith for obedience to the call, funding for
the call and faith for expected results." the church said.
The conference programme includes an open session,
anointed worship and praise as well as workshops that will
cover a variety of interesting topics related to 'faith'. There
will also be a youlh festival on November 1 I at 17:30 hs. Booths
will be mounted by several organizations. The booths will fea-
ture resource information and a demonstration of their minis-
try for reaching the world for Christ.
All are invited to attend the conference.


--






14 SUNDAY CHRONIC


Habitat volunteers






Building with I


By Chamanlall Naipaul

IN SPITE of the scorching
Guyana sun that has altered
their complexion, a group of
Habitat volunteers from the
US, Spain and Chile relishes
their work here.
The volunteers have been
working on a house that is being
constructed at the new housing
scheme at Parfait/La Hannonie
under Habitat's programme to
provide low cost houses for
poor families.
The group includes team
leader, Ms. Nancy Schwartz,
Ms. Ingrid Johnson, Ms. Jan
Down and Dr. George and
Bonnie Daneker who all spoke
enthusiastically with the Sunday


Chronicle about their rewarding
work despite the sacrifices they
have to make in providing volun-
tary labour.
This is the first visit for the
entire group and they are all im-
pressed with the beauty of
Guyana and the hospitality,
spirit and resourcefulness of the
Guyanese people despite the
economic hardships they face.
Ms. Schwartz said her in-
volvement with Habitat began
some four years ago. She was a
member of International Habitat
Americas US in her native Geor-
gia and is currently attached to a
project management and training
programme Women Building
Programme under which some
850 low cost houses have been


built in the US.
She sees the volunteer
programme here which is cur-
rently involved in building about
30 houses as part of sharing the
experience in the US, and enhanc-


Chapter of Habitat.
Owning a house helps
people to build self-respect and
the work cuts across race, reli-
gions and nations, she said,
pointing out that those factors,


ove


book on the care of cancer pa-
tients.
Just before speaking with
the couple who were bandaging
the injured hand of a Guyanese
volunteer, a truck attached to the
project drove up and Dr.
Daneker jocularly remarked:
"Every time this truck pulls up
you only hear cricket!"
The Danekers' interest in
volunteerism stemmed from their
recognition to share, noting that
the US, being an affluent soci--..


sources and greater use of
manual labour has to be resorted
to.
The Danekers are enthralled
by the beauty of Guyana; de-
scribing it as "incredibly beauti-
ful."
They are also impressed
with the spirit of the Guyanese
people acknowledging their re-
sourcefulness and cheerfulness
despite the hardships they face.
Under the present arrange-
ment, Habitat builds houses for
low-income families, allows them
a 15-year repayment period at
zero interest rate and the funds
garnered through that process
are placed in a revolving fund to
continue the programme.
Habitat is a non-profit, ecu-
menical Christian housing minis-
try and its ultimate goal is to
eliminate poverty and
homelessness by erecting ad-
equate and basic houses.
Families in need of decent
shelter can apply and the local


pay your


Phone Bills


early andl


3'> ', ,;


GT&T has made paying your monthly phone bills so mi
easier. You can now pay from any of the following local

GT&T Business Office, Monday Friday until 1801
78 Church St, Gtown. Saturday until l400h
Post Offices Countrywide Monday- Friday until 16:
Bill Express Locations Saturday until 1200h

R&S Shopping Centre,
Belvedere Public Rd, Ctyne
J's Supermarket,
1331 Essex St & Republic Rd, NA, Berbice
Neighborhood Pharmacy,
54 Second Ave, Bartica
Nigel's Supermarket
44 45 Robb & Light Sts, Bourda
Johnny P Supermarket
1571 Aubrey Barker Rd, S/Rveldt Park
C&F Supermarket Bagotstown,
10 'B' Bagotstown, EBD
S&J Cambio & Variety Store,
141 Dageraad Ave, McKenzie, Linden
A. Ramdhanny & Sons
32 Sisters Village, Wales, WBD


REMEMBER


DATE FOR OUTSTANDING BALANCES
ON YOUR SEPTEMBER 2006 BILL IS



^"w., -A-:;- f"^'


ing the involvement of women in
building houses.
The whole objective, Ms.
Schwartz advanced, is'to help to
empower women in a society
still largely dominated by males
to learn a trade and carn money
and in so doing help their chil-
dren and lift their living stan-
Sdards.
"It is giving tools to women
to help themselves and others."
she reiterated.
'" Speaking on her personal expe-
rience of volunteering, Ms.
uch Schwartz declared: "It becomes
more and more rewarding seeing
Itions: families move on slowly out of bad
situation. It is so rewarding to help
Oh somebody for the rest of their life."
On her impressions of
Guyana, she offered: "The
30h people are wonderful with a
Great sense of humour."
However, she says is jolted
a bit by the level of poverty and
suffering.
Ms. Ingrid Johnson, a Texan
who is the interim Executive Di-
rectoi of the Longview Habitat
Chapter said the work of the
organisation is unique in that it
helps people to help themselves
and a house is a springboard to-
wards achieving better things.
Ms. Johnson's motivation
for participating in voluntary
work stemmed from her love of
people and meeting them.
She admits that being a vol-
unteer is a sacrifice, but it is
.-- worth it because ircal satisfac-
tion is obtained iln kno\\ inc that
your contribution lias helped to
improved e li ves "of people.
M s. llohl ion is 1I1p1 l\ivaIedl
y (Givana.
"I would lo\me to Coiie back
here. I love spi\ liod. The food
here is nlagmnificcnt. especially
the curry, roti, fruits and fruit
juices. Back home I eat one ba-
nana in a week, but here, I eat
three per day."
Ms. Jan l)own who hails
from Iowa said her interest in
coming to Guyana as a volun-
teer originated at a Habitat con-
Sference where she met Ms..Jen-
S' > "' nif6r Massiah of the Guyana'


and her love of travelling, moti-
vated her to participate in vol-
unteer work.
She concedes that at -first it
was a challenge because she
knew nothing about construction
work.
Asked if at any time she be-
came frustrated and thought of
quitting, she replied with a firm
'no', pointing out that the frus-
trations have been miniscule
compared with the achievements.
She noted that Habitat has
helped to provide homes for
over 100 million people across
the globe.
And her thoughts on Guyana:
"It is my first visit but Xwould not
he my last. It is a manvelling experi-
ence. It is a beautiful place, with car
ing, gracious and open people," she
responded.
She also described her visit
to Kaieteur Falls as an "incred-
ible experience."
Dr. George and Mrs. Bonnie
Daneker, a cheerful, jovial and a
complementing pair hail from
Atlanta, Georgia. Dr. Daneker is
a practising cancer surgeon and
Mrs. Daneker. a freelance jour-
nalist who is currently writing a


VOLUNTEERS in the process of constructing a Habitat
home.


ety. is insulated from poverty
and hunger.
Mrs. Daneker said she is im-
pressed with schools here as she
observed that the teaching method-
ology being used is quite on par
with what obtains in tlhe US. She
also believes that women need to
improve their economic situation by
developing skills which would help
them achieve this.
Dr. Daneker also wants to
return to Guyana as a member
of a medical mission as he
recognizes that there is a short-
age of cancer surgeons here.
Comparing the building of
houses here by Habitat here to
how it is done in the US. Dr.
Daneker said in the latter case,
there is greater use of machinery
and equipment whereas here
there is shortage of such re-


Affiliate Family Selection Com-
mittee chooses home partners on
the basis of theirneed level, will-
ingness to participate and abil-
ity to repay the loan.
However, applicants must
have land and at least one child
under 15 years old while earn-
ing income not exceeding $50,000
monthly.
Habitat for Humanity
(Guyana) Inc was registered in
1995 and dedicated its first six
houses in 1997. By November
2000. it had provided shelter for
its 100th family and its 200th in
September 2003.
To date, at least 300 families
of 1,515 persons, spawning East
and West Coast Demerara, East
and West Bank Demerara, Lin-
den and Georgetown, have been
beneficiaries.


VOLUNTEERS ONSITE.


.





E November 5, 2006 15


t, Frandec honours


Outstanding

..' T B employees

S KTHE Board of Directors, Management and Staff of Frandec, welcomed the festive season with
a grand dinner and award ceremony at the Woodbine Suite of Cara Lodge last Wednesday.
The event was planned to show appreciation to members of staff in recognition of the;r
sterling contribution and outstanding service to the Company.
The Employee of the Year award was presented to Ms. Nathalie Persaud, while the award for
A 30 Years Service went to Neil Mendonca.
SIn addition to Long Service Awards, special awards for both Frandec's Travel and Health
Insurance services were presented to Margaret Dathorne, Hazel Cholmondeley, Hazel Low,
Vishwanauth Laikram, Paula Gonsalves and Brentnol Richardson in areas such as
Punctuality, Productivity and Commitment.

RAVINDRANAUTH Puran, (right) collects the keys to his car (in background) from CLICO's .
Sales Representative, Mr. Cecil Murray.

WAinnLc ol
o p

4UY01 &J ate
PROUD winner, Ravindranauth Puran last week collected his Mitsubishi Lancer motor car from "
CLICO's Sales Representative, Mr. Cecil Murray of Samlall's Agency. The simple presentation
ceremony took place at CLICO's head office on Camp Street.
Puran, of Patentia, West Coast Demerara, won the car on the last night of GUYEXPO.
This is the second occasion that CLICO has partnered with the Ministry of Tourism to sponsor the
grand gate prize of a motor car.
A release from CLICO said it remains committed to such efforts since they promote Guyana's
industrial strength and economic competitiveness while staying connected to the government's
endeavour of boosting the country's tourism sector. LOING service awardees and other staffers at the function last Wednesday.









_4.









1st Place Dianand Phatandin, Area Manager; Seenarine Persaud, Sales Representative; Kampta Shivsankar, Sales Assistant (Georgetown)
2nd Place Harry Shewpaltan, Area Manager; Bhesham Seepersaud, Sales Representative (Essquibo)
K! 3rd Place Anil Hulaisie, Area Manager; Rohian Jagnandan, Sales Representative (Berbice)
Best Sales Performance
In photo above (L-R): Anil Hulaisie, (Area Manager 3rd Place); Rohan Jagnandan, (Sales Representative 3rd Place);
i.T Seenarine Persaud, (Sales Representative 1st Place); Dianand Phatandin, (Area Manager -1st Place); Kampta Shivsankar,
,- iSales Assistant 1st Place); Harry Shewpaltan, (Area Manager 2nd Place); Bhesham Seepersaud, (Sales Representative 2nd Place)
., *Awardees not in photo: Patrick Rooplall (Sales Assistant 2nd Place) & Totaram Nagar (Sales Assistant 3rd Place)

EDWARD B. BEHARRY & COMPANY LTD.
160-161 Charlotte Street, Lacytown, Georgetown
Tel: (592) 227-0632-5, (592) 227-1349, (592) 227-2526
Fix:(9)2566 -al bslsbhngopcn


Iax : (592)225-6062
>-__________________ ______


E-Mail: ebbsales@beharrygroup.com





i6 '- - - - - - - - - - - -****-- ----------- ~~--.-..-..-.- ....... --. ---. ---.--.--. ------ ..------------------'~ ie ^




IN LAND OF ANCIENT




LAW, SADDAM VERDICT


MAKES HISTORY


B Ibhon Villelabeitia

BAGHDAD, (Reuters) "If .:
man put out the eye of an-
other man, his eye shall be
put o.;i if he break another
man': bone, his bone shall be
broke ."
Ir.i's first contribution to
legal itory dates back nearly\
4,000 ,ears, to the Babylonian
Hami 'irabi Code that found
echoes in the biblical version "an
eye for an eye". Today, Iraq will
add another chapter, when
Saddam Hussein hears his
judges.
If convicted, the ousted
president could be sentenced to
hang for the killing of people
from the town of Dujail. Legal
experts say the verdict will add
a new milestone in the develop-
ment international war crimes
trials sincee Nazi leaders were
judged at Nuremberg 60 years
ago.
"Plujail is going. to go
down in history as a superbly
important proceeding." said
Michicl Scharf. international


law professor at Case West-
ern Reserve Universit' in
the United Slates, who
trained hIraqi judges lnd pros-
ecutors for the case.
Most importantly. Scharf
said. Dujail can set an ilpor
tant legal precedent, ilh con-
sequences for the Bush admin-
istration, on where governments
draw the line on the "wsar oni
terror".
Saddami has admitted or-
dering trials that led to ex-
ecution orders for 148 Shi'ite
Muslims in Dujail following
an attempt on his life there
in 1982 by' un derground
Shi'ite guerrillas.
But he has said it was his
legal right as a president
fighting Iranian-backed "ter-
rorists" at a time when Iraq
was at war with Iran. Bush.
Scharf noted, has used the
same argument to justify
wars and holding men w ith-
out trial at Guantannamo
Bay.
"This is an argument \\e
have not heard since


Nureimberg," he said. relfening to
trials against Na/i leaders after
World War 'lo. "We'll have to
read tile reasoning verv care-
fully."
Other legal experts sald the
case is so flawed that a verdict
will amount to little more than
victors' justice.
Since it opened a year ago
in a Baghdad courtroom.
three defence lawyers have
been killed and the previous
chief judge quit over politi-
cal interference. Spiralling
sectarian violence that
erupted after Saddam was
ousted in the U.S.-led inva-
sion in 2003 hais made the
case seem almost irrelevant
to many' Iraqis.
IFuelling suspicions about
the imtpartialil\ of tilhe court, sel
up by a U.S. occupying admin-
istration. Shi'ite Prime Minister
Nuri al-Maliki said death for
Saddam cannot come soon
enough.
A possible sentence two
days before U.S. mid-term polls
ha:s raised interference ques-


lions. A guilty verdict would
vindicate Bush's decision to
oust Saddaml as Ile faces critics
over the \\il.
"In a larger sense, the case
llas failed to serve as a corner-
stone for Iraq's new democ-
racy." said Jonathan Drimmer.
who teaches at Georgetown
Law Center, focusing on war
crimes.
"Trials that are perceived tas
unfair can erode trust in the in-
tegrity of the justice system and
government institutions, inflamel
passions in polarised situations.
and potentially compound na-
tional inslability," Drimmner
said.
l"ormier U.S. atltorney gen-
e Bal Ramsey Clark. who leads a
itea of in the rnaliounl ayers
defending Saddam, said the
toppled leader \lirll almost cer-
tainly receive the death sen-
tence. He called the trial a "di-
saster for justice."
But Schlarf. who has as-
sisted in the prosecution of
other fallen strongmlen such as
Slobodan Milosevic and Charles


Taylor. said all war crimes pro-
ceedings. including Dujail, are
"messy".
"There is a myth that these
tribunals are designed to foster
peace and reconciliation. In fact,
they do the contrary in the
short term. Even Nuremberg
was divisive at the time and
there were charges of interfer-
ence by occupying powers in
Germany.
"But one of the reasons you
can't deny the Holocaust today
is because Nuremberg produced
20 volumes of evidence. Evi-
dence against Saddam will be
there. It takes generations to


look back at these trials and
judge whether they were fair or
not."
Scharf, recently in Cambo-
dia advising on a forthcoming
trial of Khmer Rouge leaders,
said prosecutors and judges
there were studying Dujail to
"learn from its mistakes and its
successes"
Saddam says the verdict
has been rigged by the
Americans.
The Hammurabi Code,
which sets laws on anything
from wheat prices to marriage
to theft and debt, shows little
mercy for a judge who errs in
his verdict he shall pay
twelvefold the penalty he set,
and be forever banned from
sitting in judgment.


Watch your business

GROW! Advertise in

the Guyana Chronicle.

Tel: 226-3243-9

or 225-4475


ingt forward ih the Nalional iompetiiveness Stlraegy
B Beverley Alert


I Le plan to improve the
level of competitiveness of
loc 'nidustries is advancing.
For e first time this broad-
bat partnership between
pr ate sector and
go' nment seems to be
wo ng and progress in
bei made in implementing
the actions outlined in the
Str, -gy:

In recent interview with
Nic Godfrey, Economic
Ad\ sor attached to the
Mir "try of Tourism, Industry
anc Commerce and Geoff
Da i.va, Chief Executive
Offi or of the Guyana Office
for. Investment (Golnvest), it
wa' highlighted that both the
pri ite sector and the
go\ rnment are confident
tha ne Strategy will work.

Thk Strategy came into full
put c domain on May 8 this
yei- at a Presidential
Sur nit at the International
Cor lentior Centre when
ove 400 private sector and
gov rnment representatives
me' and to explore nine


Photos counrlsy of nv\\ sunliUnii ot. (9 ,


action areas considered key
to developing Guyana's
business sector.

A private sector/government
team was named for each of
the nine areas identified and
according to Godfrey 50
initiatives were developed
which the teams are moving
forward on initially.

The nine areas identified in
the Strategy are: light
manufacturing, call centres,
convention tourism,
aquaculture, eco-tourism,
non-traditional agriculture
products, organic agriculture,
forest products and the
traditional sectors such as
sugar, rice, mining and
traditional fisheries.

According: to Godfrey the


action team heading
aquaculture had identified
13 initiatives with specific
objectives for improving the
sector and to date they have
moved forward on
implementing eleven of the
13 initiatives.

"By the end of next year two
large scale aquaculture
operations should be export
ready. They should be
exporting tilapia to the
SUnited States for the first
time", Godfrey said adding
that the nrarket for tilapia in
the United States is growing
rapidly.

He said the team also
formed an Aquaculture
Association where key
people who were


traditionally involved in rice
and traditional fisheries
have come together to
develop aquaculture as a
viable new sector to drive
the diversification plan.

With the support of the
USAID-Guyana Trade and
Investment Support project,
they are being provided with
the resources to introduce
new technology, production
techniques and are being
introduced to potential
markets.
The team is also looking at
producing aquaculture feed
which will drastically cut the
cost of production while at
the same time opening a
new sub-sector.

The team looking at light
manufacturing had
identified the need for
training and according to
DaSilva, it was agreed that
the private sector would
take the lead on identifying
such a programme.

He said Dennis Morgan of
DENMOR garment
manufacturing company
was identified to provide on
site training. He alos said
that a study is being
completed that looks at the
training needs for small
agro-processors and one of
the first areas that will be
target is the East Coast of


Demerara where a number
of persons are producing
pepper and other sauces.
DaSilva also said that the
government is discussing
with the government of
India a programme to set
up a training centre and
Information Technology
Park which would improve
the level of
competitiveness of
Guyana's call centres.

He said during a recent
visit to Guyana a
delegation from the Indian
government agreed that
this is one area where-they
could assist.

Similarly, work in all the
areas is'progressing and
simultaneously, work' is
also being done so that the
financial sector could be
better poised to support
the expected growth of
industries.

According to Godfrey, a
committee comprising
mainly representative from
the banking sector is
looking at modalities for
sharing information.

This would enable
commercial banks to better
facilitate loans for new
businesses or expansions.
It will also provide banks
with information on


promising sectors.

Part of the programme is
aimed at improving the
efficiency of the financial
sector and removing some
of the excess liciuidity of the
banks by helping the banks
to feel more comfortable
aboutlending.

Immediately following, the -
May s u mmit a
public/private sector
diaspora committee was
established and they are
looking at working with the
close to 1.3 million
Guyanese living overseas
to have them return to
invest in Guyana and
reverse the brain drain to a
brain gain.

A Memora-ndum of
Understanding with the
Guyana/Canada Chamber
of Commerce and the
Private Sector Commission
has been signed which will
allow the local private
sector to tap into the
resources of the Diaspora.
A US$27 M has already
been approved by the Inter-
American Development
Bank for taking forward the
first set of priorities listed
under the National
Competitiveness Strategy







SUNDAY CHRONICLE November,5,,20Q06


Chefs to world leaders won't spill beans


By Aziz El-Kaissouni

CAIRO (Reuters) The food
isn't grand every night at
Buckingham Palace, says
Mark Flanagan, chef to
Britain's queen.
But, as a discreet member of
a very select group, he refuses
to confirm or deny rumours that
Queen Elizabeth enjoys


(From page 10)
oped nations reported com-
paratively higher rates of mul-
tiple partners than nations that
have higher rates of STIs and
HIV/AIDS.
Condom use was lower in
non-industrialised countries.
"Men and women have sex
for different reasons and in dif-
ferent ways in different settings.


NCN INC. CHANNEL 11

02:00 h NCN 6 O'clock
News Magazine (R/B)
02:30 h Late Nite with GINA
03:00 h Movie
04:30 h ICC Champion
trophy (Finals) Austraila vs
West Indies
08:30 h Lifting Guyana to
Greatness
09:10 h Cricket Resumes
12:00 h Press Conference
with Cabinet Secretary
13:00 h Voice of Viectory
13:30 h Homestretch
Magazine
14:00 h- In Style
14:30 h- Catholic Magazine
15:00 h Grow with IPED
16:00 h Feature
16:30 h Family Forum
17:00 h Lutheran Men's
Fellowship
17:30 h Guysuco Round Up
18:00 h NCN 6 O'clock
News Magazine Live
18:30 h kala Milan
19:00 h One on One
19:30 h Close Up
20:00 h Highlights ICC
Championship Trophy finals
21:00 h Stanford 20/20 St
Vincent Vs US Virgin Islands

CHANNEL 13

09:00 h Hope for Today
10:00 h Revival Crusaders
10:30 h Children Gospel
12:00 h News
14:00 h Charlotte Street
Wesleyan Church
14:30 h Methodist Church in
Guyana
15:00 h News
15:30 h Faith & Truth
16:00 h Golf
19:00 h Movie
20:00 h Movie

CHANNEL 18

05:00 h Sign on
05:10 h Meditation
05:30 h Quran This Morning
05:45 h -Annandale Kali Devi
Shakti Mandir
06:00 h R. Gossai General
Store presents Krishna Bhajans
06:16 h Jettoo's Lumhcr Yard
presents Krishna Bhajans
06:45 h Ma Ki Amril Shakli
07:00 h Ramronp tFurniture
Store presents Religious
Teaichings
07:30 C. 1Dookie & Sons
Presents Krishna Bhajans,
07:45 h -Kanhai Guyana


scrambled eggs while watching
Pop Idol.
Flanagan spoke to Reuters
in Cairo during a reception for
visiting members of Club des
Chefs des Chefs, described by
its founder, French entrepreneur
Gilles Bragard, as "the most ex-
clusive gastronomic club in the
world."
Bragard, the director-general


This diversity needs to be re-
spected in a range of approaches
tailored to whole societies and
individuals within them," she
said.
The Lancet's Horton said
he hopes the series will help
to scale up interventions to
improve reproductive health
and to mobilise political com-
mitment to a neglected area
of global health.


Electrical Agency presents
Krishna Bhajans
08:05 h Sa Re Ga ma
09:35 h -DVD Movie
12:00 h Death announcement
& In Memoriam
12:30 h India Bazaar Presents
13:00 h Movie
16:00 h- Gurukula Sandeshh


of Bragard S.A., a clothing conm-
pany that makes chefs uni-
forms, set simple membership
criteria for the 40-strong club he
set up ip 1977: you have to be
chef to a head of state, or one
who organises state dinners.
Bragard quotes Talleyrand,
the renowned 19th century
French prime minister and gour-
met, who reportedly said: "Give
me a good chef, and I will bring
you back a good treaty."
The 17 chefs who made it
to Cairo for the gathering
dressed in crisp white chef's
uniforms and hats (of the finest
Egyptiln cotton, Bragard as-
sured everyone), with their
country flag on the collar and
state crest on the lapel.
"Inieach of their countries,
they are the guardians of the cu-
linary tradition." Bragard says
to introduce them, though he
later acknowledges the Queen of


16:30 h -Teaching of Islam
17:00 h'- Ramadhan Program
17:30 h Kishore Local Talent
18:00 h- Mere Awaaz Suno
...Karaoke Live
19:00 h Birthday Greetings/
Death Announcement & In
Memorial
20:05 h DVD Movie


" ."'"" ..I I....l |




* I
S 16:15/20:30 hrs NOW SHOWING
S"THE DEVIL WEARS 13:30,
SPRADA" 16:30) i. 20:30 h

MEMOIRSOF GUIANA 1838
AGEISHA


I I I


COMING SOON
I JAAN-E-MAAN






DEMERARA HARBOUR BRIDGE
CLOSURE TO ROAD TRAFFIC


For Sunday, November 5, 2006 14:30h
For Monday, November 6, 2006 14:301
For Tuesday. November 7, 2006 05:30h
For Wednesday, November 8, 2006 05:30h
For cleann goingg Vessels opening lasts about I-l" 'hrs

1 0 A k 01 R kL11S

bH S] l :-;,f 11


Denmark's chef is Japanese.
At the reception, India's
Chef Madhu Sudan Gupta gives
tips on healthy eating, while
Canada's Oliver Bartsch ex-
plains how the human metabo-
lism deals with a regular supply
of food.
Bartsch is relatively new;
there's an unwritten Canadian
rule that the chef changes with
the prime minister, and Prime
Minister Stephen Harper has
only been in office since Janu-
ary.
"Maybe my kitchen is too
close to the dining room and I
hear things," Bartsch jokes by
way of explaining the curious
custom.
The chefs quickly clam up
when asked their respective
head of state's favourite meal.
Hilton Little, chef to South Af-
rican President Thabo Mbeki
explains why: "The president


230 h- )V Moie


23:00 h DVD Movie:
01:00 h Sign Off

CHANNEL 46

07:30 h Movie
08:30 h Sanford and Son
09:00 h RY Live
11:00 h Movie
14:00 h-Travelers Extreme
Live
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19:00 h Movie
21:00 h Khans Family time
21:30 h Movie
00:00 h Sign Off


travels from one country to the
next and each chef will cook
their favourite meal and by the
time he gets back, it's not his
favourite meal."
The club has only four fe-
male members, chefs to the U.S.
president, the king of Norway,
the prime minister of Ireland
and the prime minister of Fin-
land, and two Arabs, chefs to
the kings of Morocco and


Bahrain.
Asked if a chef to a head
state can enjoy a meal cook
in some other chef's kitchen
Flanagan says going to a restai
rant is not always about tl
food.
"It's about the ambient
and the company that you're
with. Sometimes the be:
meals aren't always th
grandest."


V _Weather



TODAY'S FORECAST: Most areas are likely to experience
mainly fair weather conditions which may be interrupted
by cloudy spells with possible isolated showers.
WAVES: Moderately high reaching about 2.4m in open
waters.
WINDS: North-easterly to Southerly at 1 to 6mps, gusting
at times over some areas.
HIGH TIDE: 03:37h at (3.04m) and 15:31h at (3.23m)
LOW TIDE: 09:24h at (0.49m) and 21:59h at (0.36m)
G/TOWN
SUNRISE: 05:40h
SUNSET: 17:33h
MAXIMUM TEMPERATURE: 32.5 -34.0C over inland ant
interior locations & 32.0-33.5C over coastal areas.
MINIMUM TEMPERATURE: 21.0 24.0C over near inland
and interior locations & 22.5-24.0C over coastal areas.
RAINFALL G\Town: Nil
RAINFALL ACCUMULATED: 02mm
MARINE ADVISORY: Fishermen and other marine
users are advised not to damage or interfere with the
ocean platforms, whose data are vital to the provisior
of the weather information and warnings for the
safety of the marine community.
HIGH TIDE ADVISORY: Residents of coastal, riverait
and low lying areas are advised to take extre
precautions against flooding, due to excessively higl
tides.
SPRING TIDE ADVISORY: Nil

FOR WEATHER RELATED QUERIES PLEASE CALL
-- 261-2216, FAX 261-2284


REMINDER


All invitees are reminded that the

MULTI-STAKEHOLDER FORUM






NATIONAL PARK

will be held on







Thursday, November 16 from 09:00

at the


GUYANA INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE CENTI

Liliendaal, East Coast Demerara.
Participants are asked to be seated by 08:30 hours each day.


'5


LUF~E~


rrF~-
r .
$


~e~F d
``
```






,/ ,// ,"/<


/
(~f )',' ..


/
'>4.'IN. tl


*: rdcive.h-ealth


r ~._- -.; ...20. -


1!i/.1/ 0 ) ') O f Ir'd







18 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 05,2006




S ~ SUNDAY



DECLASSIFIED ;--"
COUNSELLING2...

ISLAND FOR SALE FOR HIRE CS .i. \,Ii
LEGALS BEAUTYSALON PROPERTY FOR SALE EDUCATIONAL II \n'./.,
TO LET LEARN TO DRIVE HERBAL MEDICINE AUTO SALES <', f.i C np'i
SERVICES DRESSMAKING HEALTH MASSAGE


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


WORK from home for US$$$$
weekly. Information? Send
stamped envelope to Nicola
Archer, P.O. Box 12154
Georgetown, Guyana.
CCNTROL your income
working from home filling 100
envelopes for US$500 or more
weekly. For information, send
stamped self-addressed
envelope to Nathaniel Williams.
PO Box 12154 Georgetown,
Guyana.


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.
DON'T miss out on this pre-
Christmas Special free air
brush on all pedicure and acrylic
nails on Tuesdays and
Wednesday starting from
November 7, 2006 to
December 6, 2006 at Nayelli
Hair Fashion. 211 New Market
Street, North Cummingsburg.
Visit us while offer lasts


ARE you cursed,
depressed. demon possessed
OR need finance? Call
Ap2o6stle Randolph Williams -
# 261-6050 (20 00 h 23:00
h )


SMARTEC Computeis
brand systems starting fiho -
$105 0TO. Iqpttpe f'om $170
000- DELL T. ,' .Acor Also
computers repairs and I ,
home and office service
220-6262. 624-5659
COMPUTER sales e;tiir:
,.., Dell laptops from -
Desk [tois 'wv n fi.it
screen from ,138 000
Computer City Uiii 8. Gafoors
Shopping Mal. Houston. EBD
225-3656, 647-2400
, --'- Cornv.eiton
E -. 3002.


FOR PROFESSIONAL
COMPUTER Repairs. Sales& Services
-Call Kerstings Comouter Repairs
& Sales Centre r@d 227-8361 618-
8283 Home & Office Services
available 24 hlrs
wo,'Av kersLings.org
DOLLY'S Auto Rental -
272 Bissessar Avenue.
Prashad Nagar, "..,' i..
We accept Mast, '
,nlmrican Express Cards Phone
225-7126. 226-3693 Email
dollysautorenatal@yahoo corn


FOR all types of
dressmaking un2-orm an4
altering at affordable price n
Kitty and around G/town. Lot
72 Dowdin. Street. Kitty. (Lower
half). Call Sharon 649-2358


C O M P L E T E
COSMETOLOGY COURSE.
REGISTER KNOW FOR MORE
INFO., CALL 226-9448
EVERGREEN Nature
Study Club (Regionsl-10)
www s d n p. o r g g y /
evergreen. TEL. 226-4634,
627-9285, 664-5947
NAIL tipping, designing.
silkwrapping, manicuring,
pedicuring, courses. Register
now. $5 000 per course. Call
Michelle 227-7342, 222-
3263. 613-4005.
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.


MATHS Lessons available
- Forms 2 to CXC Tutor Ingrid
Ally. A 168 Eping Avenue, B/
A/P. Tel. 227-2252
WIN A FREE LAPTOP -
ENROL IN ONE OF OUR
CERTIFIED COURSES AND WIN
A FREE LAPTOP. PLEASE
CALL 648-5281.
ATTENTION PARENTS/
GUARDIAN Have your child/
loved one to develop a greater
confidence in Maths with hooked
on Maths. Call 227-8143 or 624-
0069. Children must be 6 years
and younger.
LEARN TO BUILD A
WEBSITE START EARNING
MONEY BUILDING WEBSITES.
EARN $100 000 PER WEEK
IMMEDIATELY. CLASSES
START SOON. PLEASE CALL
648-5281.
WANTED trained and/or
experienced teachers to teach
at the CXC Level. Send
applications and names and
addresses of 2 referees to.
Methodos Education, 7 First
Street. Grove Housing Scheme
Grove. East Bank Demerara.
COMPUTER TRAINING -
GET A CERTIFIED MICROSOFT
DIPLOMA THAT IS ACCREDITED
AROUND THE WORLD.
COMPUTER TRAINING AT
AFFORDABLE PRICES TAUGHT
BY A CERTIFIED UNITED
STATES INSTRUCTOR. PLEASE
CALL FOR MORE
INFORMATION 648-5281.
GUYANA Training College
for International skills Get
prepared for the local and
international job market
Traiinq on te Canadian
Curricullumi for the certified
personal support worked
procratimme Canadian
certification as recoqnisdi r
private colleges ani
ulnivleslites Ocean Vicn % Hotel
CaTmpu/s Da- and ii'r~i
Glasses Call 222-5430 e \t 2 1
222-399.7 663-9296





[I






f'i, t, .l. .
on;i' o c, ont ,: "* |













Coninperised Acccun-ifn
Computer Repairs,





ENTIRE Nortlhi . T, i.
Island situated in the a
River. Hamburg, f'itile land,
good for faimint $500(0 ,
dollars) per acre Please
774-503 624-6855.


WANT to recover from
diabetes, aids, cancer,
hypertension. cholesterol.
impotepce, etc.? Call 220-
2971, t17-79'97



SCARPOTIC ItchT ulcer
gall state, im th e .ltcy.




Tango. Salsa. Contact Kathy-
613-0234, Nuclear Bar, Garnett
St.. Kitty, Mon. & Wed 6 pm
to 8 pm.
to 8 pro.


PRUDENTIAL SCHOOL OF
MOTORING "You train to pass"
227-163, 226-7874. 644-7211.
ENROL at Genesis
Driving School Manual &
automatic. 48 Princes and
Camp Sts. Summer Classes
$10 000 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.
R K's Creating Masters in
Driving since 1979. Students
need security and comfort to
learn Students must know who
they deal with Driving is
serious business, not a fly by
night business. R K's Institute
o Motoring. 125. Regent
Road. Bourda.



V Martial Arts Ju-Jisu/kung
fu yoga self-defence sport
health Enrol for classes. 228
Camp Stieet, NCB. Phone 225-
0677, 629-2 119.


ESCAPE to rest Massage
Therapy. Certified Massage
Therapist Ulelli 'erkeke 6 5-
8747.
MRS SINGH Massage If you
need a balanced massage. trv
mv therapeutic massage
colllbined with ,n ,, T'el
220-4842 Cell


MODELS NEEDED EARN
S150 000 PER MONTH. UNITED
STATES COMPANY SEEKING
FEMALES MODELS IN GUYANA
FOR COMMERCIALS. MUSIC
VIDEOS. PHOTOSHOOTS.
CALENDAR. CAR SHOWS ETC.
NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY.
MUST BE RELIABLE AND
DEPENDABLE. PLEASE CALL
648-5281.


PROPER' fo, sale inI
Ruiii.O hiht Odns One lth ,.-
stoIe\ b iluid'im to let in fPettP
Hope Cali Atlantic Realty & Auto
Sales 22(- 731



DATING lonely Need a
lover, a fend3 Carib Smngles
Datiing Club 231-5304
MALE Canadian seeks
female pen friends 22 35 vrs
Old for ,.. : Only singles
No klids . 510
MEL :T 1te St pen 1'ik'd,
flromr loundi the woid Se, sf-
acddress stamped enveloped to J
Nohie PC Box 12421 Boeitt
Cnil 2 1-53l4l li


Trinidad. seeks 1 female
companion who is fall V alttlctive
and It1n. under 45 years. Call 00 11-
86 8-341 -354
COMMUNICATE wL'ith
interested perso)n)S by
telephone for f ilendsh Ip o
serious relations Call C I
Telephone Friendship Link -
261-5079, Everyday. 07.00
to 21 (00 h.
LOOKING for friends or a
serious relationship? Call The
Junior/Senior/Single Dating
Service. 18 80 yrs Immediate
link after registration. Sat & Siun.
only 10 am 4 pm. Tel. 223-
8237. 648-6098.
EAST ndiian imainl, 45 yrs,
who is honule dorent. nion-
alcoholic, non-smioker, ovelr
married and hard working socks
female coiiipanion, between 20
and 55 yrs. Wiite to RL. P.O
Box 12164 1Bouda,
Georgelown, Guyana



RAJA yoga Hindi classes
Planet Tabeej protection
guidance and protection for
spiritual people. Contact Buddy
225-0677.


SPIRITUAL Healing Lord
Shiva International Gifted
spiritual leader help to unite
lovers, etc. Help diabetes, heart
problem. etc. Call 333-3611.



SPIRITUAL work from
Suriname. For all problems -
220-0708, 612-6417.



MARKET YOUR BUSINESS
IN GUYANA AND AROUND THE
WORLD. MOST POPULAR
WEBSITE WITH OVER 250 000
HITS PER WEEK. ADVERTISE
ANYTHING FOR $500 PER
MONTH. PLEASE CALL 648-
5281.



WE are specialised in
repairing all refrigerators.
freezers, etc Call 622-7971,
613-9920.
BEAUTY care at home
Have the need for a pedicure.
manicure, facial, etc.? Call
Shonell 612-0896. 268-3869.
TECHNICIANS available for
appliance repairs washers.
dryers, microwaves, stoves, deep
fryers. etc Call 622-4521 218-
0050


USA Green
Card Lottery






Earn your Green

Card now. enter

the U S. Govt-

sponsored lotterv.


I




622-8308

REPAIRS & services to all
.-'- -11 .. -, -.'ens both
S. a ii Cill
L \v[-C I!CC 2664 l 64 -
7J0 0,2 6'2-X020
TECHNICIAN on call fo ill
miIcrowave repairs We plovide
hol e serv ce Ca R' ,n 265.

FOR all your construction
epa, llnovatlons as well as
n0aso111 y, v(1 i shinr h ,,, I
Mohamc 'i 2 -98 710, 6,14-
663-1
FOR low cost alr-colndtlionel.
rofll eral or, microwave, freoze!,
(dink cooler lepalls and servicinit 1
electrical and solai panel
installation Call 225-4822, 624-
0004, 231-3547.
COMPUTER repairs and
upgrading, also XP tweaking to
increase performance. Home
service can be arranged. Call #
265-3050 or 647-4738 Email
philiepairs(@cyahoo.com
FOR efficient service aind
repans wa\,sh111]ing n1.chinies, .gas
stoveLs, mici\wavoeS r, f" ,i
eic. Teleplhone 227 "", ', i
2026. Foeezeo.one Enterprises, 6 'A
Shell Road, Kitty
WEBSITES FREE
DOMAIN, HOSTING, SET-UP.
MARKET YOUR BUSINESS TO
MILLIONS OF CUSTOMERS
ONLINE. PRICE IS $100 000.
CALL 648-5281.
FOR PROMPT AND RELIABLE
SERVICES Gas stove, washing
rimad ine, cloth dlyers, feezers, vacuum
cleaners, etc. Contact Anthony Henry.
Tel. # 625-8974, 223-4556, 223-3805


SERVICES
.' Canadian immigration

Balwant Persaud
Associates Certified
Canadian Immigration
Consultants o, Toronto,
Canada can produce results
anc solutions for li your
immigraton matters and
[,, CO nSUlt':s.,
Lawyers that are Asproved
by the Canaian Govern-rent
Skied W'ykers Self Employed.
Stuents. Work Permts
Reigees. Fa,,iiy, Sponsroships
Appeas for Refused Cases, etc.

Canada: 4',43d- '"-
Guyana: -.' '22- S3
Ema i :....: l :
witu.:'a, amm ,s-. l:. bL- cos




VACANCIES exist for
Primary. Secondary teachers
Tel No. 220-1819
ONE experienced
seamstress great \'ages and
benefits Roxie's 122
Merriman s Mall. Bourda
1 BAKER 1malel. i Pastrv
maker femalel Tel. 2,2-6270.
25-1949 or contact Lot 2 Eel
Alr. Georgetown
FORF .,' ; Porters
id Se o : Aptl.
*\\ l, isl: CO ]i.le\ \\',ij '' Stree:

ONE T iiinod tea:he[ to work
Ilo op Toiel,'hone ii 6-82'5
.n\ t oe to a i tro n!ti !
ABLE-BODIED PORTER
BOYS, BETWEEN 17 & 25 YRS.
APPLY IN PERSON TO
PARASRAM DISCOUNT STORE.
21 WATER & AMERICA STS.
VACANC'i !0 S
L]ua a;rs0on "ijt
... ti'e Recen'\
Sues Ho Ha,..feki Street

V\ACA-\NC \' ANTED %fc
c.'i'i.' i: ) Rjrioop & Sons _3
lo!lariK Stre t \vIerk-en-R ,st
GUES T house hotel
valn.iaer. E\pej:1i'ee necessarI
",:tten :ipp, cation Blue Skies
Apartments II- 1 Laium Street.
Queenstov,in
PORTERS to \',ork it Gamien
r-. & .[ S ?;ores i Loi D


COMPUlTER Oper itoi S\,s
dn Mst ia\e C\C GCE
Mlths and Enlsllsh and Microsioft
Office Appily t Internet VWorld
16 B Duncan St Newv>town Kitt,
COMPUTER Oper,.tor S\s
Admitn Must hal,\e C\C G CE
Mtiths tand t English ii Micirosoft
Olfice Appl\ at Internet \Vold
75 Do Willim North \CD
MALE and female Singers.
SecuritV Guaid. p eson to' work
in record shop inl"' .I.k"' of,
n11us1 anl d be *I . ,i i
Tel. # 226-6432 225-8628.
ONE Security Guard (able-
bodied), one" da,' shift
'\ IId.1I1. ,i one W attoi and
..1~ ,,: i Jockey (can be
train ed). Must havwe ', I l.'y
in Indian music. Tel
623-7242
ATTRACTIV\E iI Is to viork at
a Cosmotl company (Salary
$60 000) pel mionth1 :nld two
female Office Assistal Salary
$50 000 peo l month to all 220-
0672 o I 68181809
I ACCOUNTS Clefk -
computer hlterate. Machinist
Welder. Mechanic, Tilineo
Machliist. i rralMeOe Mectianics
Electnciian, 1 whole 'y Maid
Apply to' Technical services
Int 18 23 Indus, al Site
Eccles. E B Dem.


FEMALE & Male
Salesclerks. Apply in person to:
Clarian's, Church St.
ONE Male Office Assistant.
Call Mentore Singh Realty.
225-1017.
PORTERS. Apply in person
with written application and
reference to Manager 'Sol Gas
Distribution', 9 Dowding Street.
Kitty, G/town. between the
hours of 9 am to 4 m, Monday
to Saturday. Tel. 227-7350.
VACANCY exists for one
Accounts Clerk, one Bond Clerk
and one packaging Clerk.
Please bring or send written
application to Mike's Pharmacy
(Atten. RBS.), 56 Sheriff Street.
Campbellville, Georgetown.
VACANCIES exist for the
following Teachers on part-time
or full-time basic. Mathematics
and Principles of Accounts.
Apply with written application
and CV to International
Business College. 262 Thomas
Street, N/CiB, Georgetown.
RK's Security needs 101
Security Guards and Officers for
Baton, Canine, & Armed
divisions. Former good
employees can reapply. (New
Dynamic & Prestigious
Locations NATIONWIDE).
Contact RK's Security Services.
125 Regent Road. Bourda.
ONE Live-in Staff to do
Clerical work from East Berbice
& West Essequibo. Minimum
qualification: Maths and
English Grades 1 & 2. Staff to
do semi clerical work.
Application Personnel
manager. Lot D Lama Avenue.
Bel Air Park. G'town. Contact
Rafeena on Tel. # 225-4492 or
225-9-101
100 SECURITY Guards for
-,:edEo' Baion i anc Canine
1-.' .vsIon 2 Lorry & Var
6 Visiting inspectors -
with motorcycles, motor car.
scooters or bicycles for East
Bank W'est Coast and cit\
-ones Contact. The Recruiter.
RK s Securit\ Services. i25
Ree. 'RoIad Boarda Tel. 226-






-' ; ',1'h V





















Assistant ilust have kitoledge
of Pavroll. NIS. Filing ald Itwist
Sbe oputefore 00Must be

years old. Must have knowledge
of Maths & English and at least
two (2) years working expenence
Apply in person with a written
application and two (2) references
to Len's. 13 Sheriff & Fou th
Sts C ill CONTACT N.\INA
APEX EDUCATION -
instant employment for dual
post of Gardener. Handylman &
Security Guards. Salary
colmmeinces from S 000 pe
week. Retired Head teachers
and Class One Grade Oine
eTainted CPCE Graduates
Salary starts from $45 000
Vacairncv exists in all subject
areas from Nursery to Primar
through Secondary faculties. 22
Atlantic Gardens, East Coast
Demerraa 220-9303, 220-
8265 & 626-2080








SUI~n ftAV-m- hI F N r%4alnr 055 .20-.1 06 iqi ~--~ I _


VERSAILLES: 125' X 67'
IN GATED COMPOUND -
$5.9M. TEL. 226-8148/625-
1624.
53 H EARL'S COURT,
LBI, ECD. CALL 227-
1711.
WORTMANVILLE
$2.7M. Unique Realty 227-
3551, 647-0856.
LAND with 2 houses at 41
Agriculture Rd., Triumph
Sideline Dam. Call 263-5338.
CAMP and Quamina
Streets. Call Tony Reid's
Realty. Tel. # 231-2064
or 225-2626.
D'AGUIAR'S Park,
executive $35M and New
Haven, house Ogle. Tel. 611-
0315 Ganesh.
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.
SHERIFF St., 2 massive
commercial spots 45 000
sq. ft. and 5 000 sq. ft.
respectively Tel. # 227-4876,
616-3743 Ryan.
EARL'S Court 2 house
lots, 9 800 sg. ft. Build
luxurious mansion area for
pool/tennis $4M. Ederson's
226-5496.
LINDEN 7.5 acres farm
land average 1000 bearing
fruit trees. Coconuts, pears,
mangoes $15M. Ederson's
226-5496.
SUBRYANVILLE. land
115' x 50') $4.5M; ECCLES
(Phone & parking) new
concrete house $7M. Call
231-6236.
RIVERSIDE land East
Bank Demerara, house lots
from $700 000; East Bank
Demerara; business centre lots
and house lots at Parika
$3M up. 619-6648, 266-2111.
LE RESSOUVENIR,
several lands and properties
with pool and without pool.
REPUBLIC PARK beautiful
property with pool on 3 lots of
and. TEL. 226-8148, 625-
1624.
NORTH Ruimveldt 50 x
100 $3M, LBI Earl Court -
$5M, Campbellville, (corner
lot) $9M, Alberttown 5"' St.,
2 lots $5M each. P.
FINANCIAL SERVICES 223-
4928, 609-2201.
OLEANDER Gardens,
Shamrock Gardens, Supply,
EBD, Happy Acres, Land of
Canaan, Grove Public Road,
Robb St., Regent Road,
Church St.. High St., Diamond
Public Road. 227-0464.
PRIME RESIDENTIAL
LAND quiet and secured
spacious environment.
Fenced with two steel gates.
Countryside, minutes away
from Georgetown. New Road,
Vreed-en-Hoop. TEL. 276-
3826, CELL 609-7625.
LBI $2.4m. ATLANTIC
GARDENS $6.9m,
Campbellville $10.75m,
LAMAHA GARDENS -
$14.5m, Cummings St. -
$12m, FRIENDSHIP, riverside,
Bee Hive, double lot -
$6.75m, Melanie $2.75m,
Non Pariel $1.75m, Property
$4.75m, Mc Doom $4.75m,
Highway lands. TEL. 226-
8148, 625-1624.
SANDY Babb St., Kitty -
3-storey business property with
space for another building -
$17M; Ketley St.,
Charlestown, 1 2-storey
concrete house plus 50 x 30
concrete bond $20M;
Gordon St., Kitty 2 2-storey
buildings on one lot $14M;
Kaikan St., North Ruimveldt -
1 2-storey house, 5 rooms
excellent condition $15.5M.
For more information, call
Naresh Persaud 225-9882.
FUTURE HOMES REALTY
227-4040, 628-0796, 611-
3866. LAND FOR SALE 100
x 125 at Diamond H/Scheme
$4M, Friendship, acres
river side $15M Houston,
EBD 120 x 307 $47M, High
St., Kingston 62 x 184 -
$73M, Canal No. 1 84 x 700
$14M, Bagotsville, EBD -
$45M, Main & Middle Sts. -
;$125M, 6 house lots, Happy
Acres, ECD $38M, Laluni
Creek, land 75 acres with
pens and house $28M,
heriff St. $45M. Call for
more information.


OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT.
TEL. 647-2900.
BEL AIR PARK US$800.
KEYHOMES 642-0838.
FURNISHED flat to let for
overseas visitors. Tel. 226-
0242
ROOM for single work-
ing female. Telephone:
227-0928.
FOR overseas visitors
apt. to rent in Kitty. Call
226-1640.
ROOM to rent in residential
area. Contact 231-8661, 629-
5064.
FURNISHED house -
79 Atlantic Gdns. Call 220-
6060, 626-2066.
BUSINESS apts, in G/town -
$45 000. Call 226-5718, 621-
2601.
OFFICE space Brickdam.
Hadfield St., Charlotte St.,
Kingston. 227-0464.
PRASHAD Nagar. Lamaha
Gardens. 227-0464.
FURNISHED rooms for single
working male 4 500 weekly.
Tel. # 613-2647.
SHORT TERM RENTALS FOR
OVERSEAS VISITORS. PHONE
225-9944.
KITTY, Campbellville -
furnished and unfurnished 1,
3-bedroom apts. 233-6160
HOUSE by itself apt. -
US$500 with AC, phone. Tony
Reid 225-2626, 231-2064.
3-BEDROOM top flat with
verandah & parking $48 000.
Tel.225-5512, 647-0856.
2 HOUSES situated at Good
Hope Public Road, ECD. Contact
Tel. # 220-1757.
FURNISHED flats for
overseas visitors. Phone 227-
2995 Kitty.
APT. to rent at Lo41
Agriculture Rd., Triumph
Sideline Dam. Contact 2207629.
FURNISHED rooms, single
person only at Bachelors
Adventure, ECD. Tel. 229-6149
Gloria.
ONE 2-bedroom apt.
situated at Norton St.,
Wortmanville, G/town. $25 000,
Contact 223-9773. Couple
preferable.
2 FLAT concrete, 3
bedrooms each. Ogle Air Strip
Area. Immediate occupancy. 222-
7516.
FULLY furnished one-
bedroom bottom flat apartment,
1049 Carmichael St. Tel. # 227-
4847 or 648-7196.
ONE business place located
below the Odyssey Restaurant,
Barr Street, Kitty. Tel. 623-4700.
2-BEDROOM apt. 21 21''
Field Cummings Lodge. toilet
and bath kitchen and all. Call
617-3632.
2-BEDROOM apartment to
re..unfurnished in Queenstown.
Pi2 e $50 000 neg. Call 225-
7tl., 225-6858.
EXECUTIVE office with
conference room and furnishings.
Tel. 226-7380, 613-4082.
NEW Haven, 3-bedroom
executive property US$1 500.
Tel: 231-4228.
2 ROOMS to rent in new
house, inside toilet and bath, etc
for decent working girls. Call 227-
6425.
FURNISHED ROOM -
DECENT SINGLE WORKING
FEMALE. TEL. 226-5035 (08:00
- 17:00 HRS.)
REGENTVIEW Guesthouse -
Nicely renovated rooms on
Regent Street. Over CJ's Variety
Store. Contact John 613-6674.
REPUBLIC Park 4-
bedroom upper flat on storage
bond. One business, place.
233-6160.
1 TOP flat 4-bedroom in S/
R/veldt $60 000. Tel. # 227-
3551, 647-0856. Unique Realty.
ROOMS and apartments to
let on a daily/nightly basis
from $4 000 daily. Call 227-
3336/227-0902.
1 unfurnished apt. in Kitty. Fully
grilled, tiled, AC, water 24 hours etc.
ic- ($45 000) neg. Call 609-
8315.
I BOTTOM flat 3-bedroom -
$80 000 neg. C/ville, hot and
cold, self contained, etc. Tel.
628-6855.
ONE fully secured 2-
bedroom lower flat with
telephone in Kitty. For couple or
students. Tel. 227-6824.
O'NE-BEDROOM apartment
to. tent. 45 Garnett Street,
Campbellville. Contact Khan -
223-1129.


TO rent one two-bedroom
apartment situated at 318
East St., N/C/burg, G/town.
Tel. # 223-8729.
FURNISHED American
styled apts. Suitable for a
couple or single person $4
000/$5 000 per day. Call
231-6429, 622-5776
ROOMS and apartments to
let on a short term basis. Prices
from $4 000 nightly. 227-3336
or 231-4110
NEW one-bedroom apt.,
suitable for single girl or couple.
Price $27 000. Phone 227-
5852, 646-2964.
NEW furnished two-
bedroom house in Garnett
Street Newtown. Kitty. Price -
$85 000. Phone 227-5852, 646-
2964.
FURNISHED and
unfurnished houses and flats
residential and commercial
areas. Sonja 225-7197, 623-
2537. Prices from US$500.
NANDY Park 2-bedroom
unfurnished phone line and lots
of security, parking available -
$50 000 per month. 617-3348
NO AGENTS.
POPULAR V\ideo Club in very
busy area in New Amsterdam.
Terms of Sale & Occupancy can
be negotiated. Call 333-2990 or
after hours 333-3688.
EXECUTIVE style mansion
4-bed. AC, furnished.
unfurnished US$1 800 neg.
Residential, Georgetown. Tel. #
227-4876, 616-3743 Ryan.
ONE bottom flat comprising
one-bedroom living room,
kitchen with tiled bath and toilet
in residential area. Car parking
facility available. Tel. 226-5306.
QUEENSTOWN- residential
large 2-bedroom, fully furnished
top flat US$900 per month.
Unfurnished 3-bedroom top flat
US$500. Tel. 624-4225.
DEL CASA BUILDING -
BOTTOM FLAT AND FIRST
FLOOR ON MIDDLE ST.
SUITABLE FOR DOCTORS LAB,
OFFICES RESTAURANT,
STORES. TEL. 225-5591, 619-
5505.
IMMEDIATELY available for
professional working people new
-beroom unfurnished
apartment with telephone.
Nandy Park, EBD $60 000 per
month. Tel. 226-9561 Angela:
ONE Office space available
on Church Street, Georgetown
(2 buildings before CampStreet)
- $55 00 month utilities
inclusive. Call Sandra 226-
3284, 616-8280 for
appointment.
TWO-STOREY semi-
furnished house with spacious
yard and storeroom in New
aven, Bel Air. Three bedrooms
(1 AC, master bedroom) with hot
and cold. Backup inverter power
system. Tel. 609-5247.
PROPERTY in residential
section of Bourda. Consists of five
self-contained bedrooms,
parking for four cars. Property is
ully furnished. Very reasonably
priced. Phone 645-0133 or 231-
745.
NANDY Park 4-bedroom,
fully furnished, AC, phone
pressurized water system, hoi
and cold, fenced, enclosed
parking, cable TV, and more.
US$850 per month. 617-3348.
No Agents.
BUSINESS places to let on
Vlissengen Road, Newtown.
Suitable for internet, Cell Phone
Shop, Computer repairs out let.
motor spares shop. or any other
suitable business. Call 227-
0809. 227-0807, after hours 226-
6513.
ONE (1) three-bedroom
upper flat- 273 E/La Penitence
(Lamaha Park), all
conveniences. Spacious breezy
verandah, vehicle space. Just -
$55 000. No bargaining
necessary. Contact A. A. Fenty.
Tel. 218-1808 622-6843, 648-
7447, 226-4764.
OVERSEAS guests
welcome to Guyana. Now you
can stay at decent guest house
for a reasonable price and still
be in the heart of G/t for just
US$20 per night. You can stay
at the Regent View Guest House
located at 120 Regent Street,
above CJ's Variety Store. The
Guest House with hotel
standards. Call John 617-3348.
FUTURE HOMES REALTY -
227-4040, 628-0796, 611-3866.
TO LET. Alberttown $40 000,
Kitty $85 000 Sheriff St. $60
00, Camp St. $60 000,.
Charlotte St. US$550, Smyth
St. US$1 000, Regent St -
US$2 000, Avenue of Republic
- US$4 000, Cummings St. -
US$1 200, Albert St. US$1
200. Sec. 'K' C/ville US$2 000,
Bel Air Park US$1 500 US$3
500. P. Nagar US$1 500,
Lamaha Gdns. US$2 500.


SHORT STAY semi-
furnished 3-bedroom house for
rent in Eccles Housing Scheme
3 months only. $30T 000 per
month. 629-3208.
TWO bottom flat apartments -
inside toilet and bathroom.
electricity water etc. Mon Repos.
220-0571, 619-2351. Serious
enquiries only
FURNISHED cottage and one-
bedroom apt., centrally located.
Overseas guest or working visitor
or student only. Call 227-13791
225-3797.
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 S250
000 neo. Enquiries pls. Call 220-
7021. (ell 624-6527
ONE three-bedroom top flat,
fully grilled (AC, telephone,
overhead tank), no pets or small
children at Public Road Mc Doom.
Phone 226-1903, (8 am 5 pm
only)
ONE 3-bedroom flat concrete
house at Mon Repos. ECD. All
modern facilities (light, water.
telephone) garage. fenced yard.
fruit trees. Tel 220-0669, 643-
3271.
1-BEDROOM apt. large and
spacious in a gated community. 24
hrs security, water and electricity.
$20 000 monthly Contact No. 618-
5070. Pin. Versailles. WBD.
QUEENSTOWN, fully furnished
1 & 3-bedroom apartment with park-
ing space to rent. Suitable for over-
seas visitors on short term basis. Te.
# 226-5137/227-1843
FURNISHED and unfurnished
apartments one, two, three & four
bedrooms. Queenstown residential.
from US$25 per day, long term also
available. Tel. 624-4225.
ONE two-bedroom apartment
in Charlestown. Available for
immediately rental. Suitable for a
family of 3 or 4. Contact Tel. # 225-
3447, 223-0929, 223-4127, 646-
0448.
HOUSE at 11 14 Lombard &
Princes Sts. Ideal for office or small
family 2-bedroom, pressure water
system, free night watchman.
recently repaired. -el. 225-6197 -
R. AIy.
TOP flat $40 000; (1) bedroom
- $30 000 rooms $17000-$19000.
Section F F US$600 & US$700.
house by itself US$500. Call 225-
2709. Business office bond.
NANDY Park, turn. US$700.
Lamaha Gdns., furn. USS850.
Bel Air, furn. US$2 000, C/ville.
unfurn. $60 000. Unique Realty
Tel. 227-3551, 647-0856.
CAMP ST., between Church &
Quamina Sts., upper- $220 000.
lower $240 000 neg. or as a
package for business. Easy parking.
flood free. Available Jan. 2007 or
before. 226-6848.
ONE executive house 4-
bedroom, one master, fully
meshed, fully furnished, grilled
stand by gen., hot and cold, fully
secured for diplomats. Tel. # 624-
8315, 222-3346 (anytime) owner.
SHORT-TERM. ONE-
BEDROOM apartment at Lamaha
Park, self-contained, hot and cold
water, airport pickup, telephone.
internet access. Overseas visitors
welcome. Tel. 231-4872. 625-6352.
CUMMINGS LODGE:
furnished 2-bedroom bottom flat -
$45 000. Unity Place (Croal St.)
office space, internet etc $40
000. BEL AIR GARbENS 4-
bedroom house US$1200 neg. N.P.
FINANCIAL SERVICES 223-
4928.
CUMMINGS Lodge 2-
bedroom top flat $40 000, Bel
Air Gardens 4-bedroom executive
house US$1 500, Nandy Park. 3-
bedroom house (furnished) -
US$650. Bel Air Park, 4-bedroom
house US$800. N. P. FINANCIAL
SERVICES- 223-4928, 648-4799.
SHADES & SHAPES INC. For
all exclusive houses, fully furnished
apt. and middle income houses
suitable for diplomats,
businessmen and managers. Areas
- all residential Georgetown, East
Bank, Greater Georgetown, West
Bank, West Coast Berbice. Prices
as low as US$500. Call 642-8725 -
Chris.
SECTION K CI VILLE fully
furnished US2 00(.
QUEENSTOWN for office.
residence, COURIDA PARK -
furnished 1 & 2-bedroom apts.
Cummings Lodge -furnished 1 &
2-bedroom apts. Nandy Park -
furnished house, AC US$700.
Diamond executive house USS
500. TEL. 226-8148, 625-1624.
OFFICE space, upper Hadfield
Street, Staborek. suitable for
Internet cafe Consultancy. etc -
$80 000 monthly: 420 sq. ft four-
bedroom fully fur. house. (3 sc;;'-
contained). one on rOiund floor.
AA Eccles -. US$2 000; three-
hedroomi lil House Re-cublic Pk
- US$1 )5001, our-bedroo: f illy fri:
house. NAiin v P.irk ,t":"' a to
Reach iom LIS1 ;''l Wills
Realty 2;' /-2612. 627--3!4


COURIDA PARK: one 2-
bedroom apartment. furnished
US$600. ATLANTIC
GARDENS: Large 4-bedroom,
furnished home US$600.
NEW HAVEN: beautiful 3-
bedroom mansion on double
lot fully furnished US$1 500.
SHERIFF STREET: 3-bedroom
top flat furnished $75 000.
SUBRYANVILLE: new 3-
bedroom mansion 4 '/ baths
partly furnished US$3 000 and
lots more all over. Call 226-
7128, 615-6124. ABSOLUTE
REALTY for "Homes with Style."
FULLY FURNISHED
EXECUTIVE TWO (2)-FLAT
BUILDING WITH ALL MODERN
CONVENIENCES, LOCATED IN
POSH UPPER CLASS
RESIDENTIAL AREA: FOUR (4)
BEDROOMS,(ALL WITH AC
UNITS), TELEPHONE FLAT
SCREEN TV, TREATED WATER
SYSTEM STAND BY
GENERATOR (AUTOMATIC
SWITCH OVER) LAUNDRY
ROOM WITH LARGE WASHER.
CONTACT CHARLES, SINGH
REALTY. TEL. 225-5512, 621-
2239.
JEWANRAM'S REALTY.
"Have Faith in Christ, today'.
227-1988, 623-6431, 270
4470. Email:
jewanalrealty@yahoo.com
GEORGETOWN Hicih 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/$60 000
Queenstown US$2 000, Sherif
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. $75000,
Kitty $45 000



PIKE St. $8.5M. Prospect
- $6.5M, Thomas St. $7.5M.
Tel. 225-8088.
BEL AIR PARK, AA
ECCLES $35M. KEYHOMES
- 642-0838.
BUY now for Christmas 37%
37% 37% fall. Phone 225-
2626. 231-2064. _
2 new flat concrete
buildings situated at Zeelugt 2
bedrooms each. Tel. 662-6888.
With light, water.
FOR sale by owner -
property at Public Road De
Hoop, Mahaica, ECD. Call 623-
2717.
RESIDENTIAL 'apd
commercial properties. Prices
ranging from $8M. upwards.
Tel. 226-1192. 623-7742.
C/VILLE two-family
property, good condition $16M
neg. Tel. 226-192, 623-7742.
PROPERTIES from 7
million up. All 35% deduction.
Phone 225-2626. 231-2064.
PROPERTY with large land
space, East Coast Demerara
Public Road. Tel. 220-9199,
621-7191.
3-BEDROOM property for
sale in Guyhoc Park Contact Mr.
Abrams on Tel. 223-6524 or
Cell 628-0747
LAND OF CANAAN, EBD;
Crane Road, WBD. Vacant
possession. All amenities. Call 226-
1004,8 am (08:00) 4pmn(16:00).
NEW 2-flat concrete 6-
bedroom executive mansion.
Ogle Airstrip Area. Vacant,
immediate possession. 222-
7516.
2-STOREY house and land
at Lot 3216 Buttercup Place. Si
R/veldt $10M ne. Contact
614-1829, 221-2P63. 226-
7578.
1 3-BEDROOM wooden
and concrete transported
property, big land space.
situated at Zeelugt Public Road.
Contact 611-2434.
THREE (3)-BEDROOM
UPPER FLAT PROPERTY IN
SOUTH RUIMVELDT $5.5M.
CHARLES, SINGH REALTY.
TEL. 225-5512, 621-2239.
MUST go! 5-bodroom new
v,icant 2-storey 5-bedroom
house. Lot 202 Section "'C
Enteipiiso, ECD. Call Eddie -
6l11-8912 or 227-3788


LAND OF CANAAN EBD"
Crane Road, WBD. Vacant
session. All amenities. Call
226-1004, 8am (08:00)- 4 pm
(16:00).
TWO-STOREY wood
and concrete house.
Excellent condition, Area
'H' Lot 3 Ogle Front ECD.
Contact Keith on 222-7960
or 626-4501.
ONE going business
premises; one secured
eatifully tiled office; one
three-bedroom house fully
grilled in New Amsterdam. Tel:
33-2500.
FOR sale by owner -
property in prime business
location. House needs fixing.
Tel. 233-2826, 664-4914.









JEWANRAM'S REALTY
AND PROPERTY
MANAGEMENT SERVICE
'iHVE FAITH CISTITODAY"
or a Reulf e state needs. Buyiq,
Selling, leasing of residence
commercial and industrial
lo1d/property also
morgage/lfinancing approval,
v luatian, properly
pl ning cnagmeer.
Call anytime
Jewanram's Realty
227-H1a7944W6U 4I-Ill?
Entak jewanAreay@ycoo.

1 4-BEDROOM two-
storey house. Call 226-9046
from 8 am to 3 pm. Lyng St.,
Charlestown.
TRANSPORTED
concrete front building with
two self-contained three-
bedroom apartment. No
repair. 642-0636.
LAND & PROPERTY.
ALBERTIRobb Sts., corner
spot with -steel frame. Ideal
4-storey general store, 200
mini malls. Ederson's 226-
5496.
ROBB/Camp Sts. 3 2-
storey wooden buildings.
Ideal for (100) mini marls.
Road to alley $35M. 226-
5496 Ederson's Realty.
OVERSEAS owners,
parents'friends buildings
needed repairs. We have
management services 226-
5496 Ederson's Realty.
BRICKDAM/vacant 2-
storey 4-bedroom colonial
mansion, 3 house lots. Ideal
hotel/insurance $50M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
CROAL/Stabroek hew
3-storey concrete 6-bedroon
luxurfous, mansiort 'or0,:
house lots $65M neg.
Ederson's 226-5496.
MON Repos, ECD -
vacant 2-storey concrete
buildings. Building size 32'
x 22, land size 90' x 50' -
$8M. Ederson's 226-5496.
OGLE residential 2-
storey new 3-bedroom
mansion on 2 house lots, area
for pool/tennis $15M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
OGLE residential new
2-storey concrete luxurious
5-bedroom mansion, 4
entertaining lounges -
35M. Ederson's 226-
496.
FRIENDSHIP, EBD -
vacant new concrete 2-storey
4-bedroom luxurious
mansion $12M. Ederson's
226-5496.
HOPE. EBD riverside
land/ship/warehouse/bond/
business $12M/US$60 000.
Ederson's 226-5496
ederson@guyana.net.gy
ATLANTIC Gardens-
vacant 2-storey mansion
area for swimming pool/
tennis $30M. 226-5496 -
Ederson's Realty._ _
SOESDYKE vacant 2-
storey wooden & concrete 3-
bedroom mansion, well,
phone $13 5M. Ederson's
- s 226-5496
ederson@tguyana.net.gy _
COGHLAN Dam, WBD -
?-flat concrete buildings front
- 3-bedroom, back 2-
bedroomiphuor' $6M. Ederson's 226-5496.
URGENTLY needed
buildings Granville Park/
SubT ya nville SouIth
Ruimveldt Kitty/Bel Air.
Ederson's 226-5496.
ederson@guya ,na, not ly


1 1/4/200C 7 54 PM


II- -Y -1 ~11~-1~-~-1111111I~YiUU-YI~U~- --- -- p~y;Unlry;-pC~sU~I~~OB~-~O~-IT Y1


~_ ~_LI1_ _____ ~


191 9


SHllNlAYavtMll tflB FIsN m ern55.905520t06







20 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 5, 2006
0 ^ l i i i l l r i i i i 1 l n. i. i 1 1j1 1 . i i i i -B -


ROBB St., near Bourda
Market 2-storey concrete
building road/alley. Ideal for
S-storey mini alls. $50M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
CAMPBELLVILLE
$15M, Kitty- $8M. Albert -
il$vi. Cummnin1s Louqe -
$13.5M. K.S. RAGHUBIR
A2ency. Office 225-0545,
6T2-06-36.
PARIKA- Reserve Road
Iust off main road Pet Shop.
Building 3-storey building
and land. Asking $391.
Norbert deFreitas -231-1506/
642-5874.









PROPERTY: RF (. \T
ST.,BUSINESS
PREMISES- S55,5M
MUSTSELL,
RRICKDANM 25.5M,
DIAMOND %3.5M
LAND:
HOUSTON -LA N) -
(309 ft t IW) ft) S4?M
DAVID ST. DOUBLE
LOTS-S lIM nei.
BELAIRPARK-KS12.5M
(cal Ihe Prof ssiott t


HER M-


BEL Air Park;Lamhiii Gtns .
Evans St.. Parado Ville, Republic
Park, C/ville, Courida P,ilk, Robb
Street, etc., etc. Puc's Iromn -
$12M Sonja Realty -.5i 7197,
623-2537.
-%AND KLEA TRUDCC I'1l
BEDROOM CONCRETE TW6
2)-STOREY PROPERTY AT
GOOD HOPE SCHEME, ECD.
COST $9M NEG. TEL. 225-
5512, 621-2239.
SHAMROCK GARDENS -
$30M, NANDY Park $30M, Bel
Air Park $30M Alberttown -
$4M. Eccles $7 Blyqeziqht
- $13M. N. FINANCIAL
SERVICES 223-4928, 609-
2201.
A BEAUTIFUL large 4
bedroom concrete house at
Rurmzeight Garden, WCD with
24 hours armed security, built-in
wardrobe. 2 bathrooms, hot and
cold water, kitchen diner, snd
many extra. Please call 268-
3214 for quick sale.
2-STOREYbusiness/
residential property at 56
Section D Cumberland. East
Canje phone, electricity, etc.
Price neg. Tel. 628-5264, 339-
2678.
RPARK. Eccles,
Queenstown, L/Gardens, C/burg,
Kitty, C/ville. WBD. Essequibo.
De Freitas Associates. Tel. 225-
0502. 233-5711, 609-2302, 614-
7961.
EXECUTIVE FIVE (5
BEDROOM TWO (2)-FLAT
WOODEN & CONCRETE
PROPERTY AT ECCLES, EBD.
GOOD YARD SPACE. COST -
$7mln. CHARLES, SINGH
REALTY. TEL. # 225-8512, 621-
2239.
ONE three-storey building -
33 000 sq. ft. at Parika. Ideal for


At Tony Reid's Realty 30
S e K' co11:ilot $ f 5M,.
Meadow Brook $ 14 M, Kitty -
$9 \1M, South RLinmvtl 11t $61 iM,
QOielnstown $ 18M BelAir Park
- $20M, Bel Ai ':...,.i $40Mr1,
Land foi $7 ''ii ." Phone -
GG)--U.U, 2 ) J l-,UL),
CAMPBELLVILLE 6-
bedrooms. 4 bathrooms, 2
kitchens, suits two families.
property investor, land 48 x
41. Worth viewing. 110 240v.
Mrs Y. Wilson -"226-2650 or
229-2566.
ONE large newly
reconstructed two-flat building
situate at D'Llrban Street,
Fieeburg, Georgetown. Suitable
for any oiusiness and dwelling
Contact Tel. # 225-3447. 223-
0929, 223-4127, 646-0448.
KITTY $9.5M, Williams St.,
Kitty double lot $15M:
Wortmanville $7.5M; Bel Air
Park S50M, Alexander St. -
$40M: North Rd. & Wellington
St S75M. Unique Realty. Tel.
227-3551, 647-0856.
KERSAINT Park two-storey
wooden and concrete house.
excellent condition, 20 ft. x 30
ft. 3-bedroom upstairs and 2-
bedroom downstairs, land 5
000 sq. ft.. 2-family property -
$11.5m neg Call 625-2110
2-BEDROOM house
concrete and wood parking
Slce Lot 314 Section B Non
Parel. ECD Fully killed 4-side
concrete fence, 10-ft. high,
double front fence with chicken
pen to accommodate 1 000
chickens, yard full\ concrete.
Price S3.7 million neg Tel 270-
4213, 647-0489
IDEAL river side property for


4-BEDROOM concrete & Hotel, Store. Hospital or any other sae siluate ac Loc "4 riensii lli
wooden house. Ketley St.. type of businesses, etc. Any Public Road, East Ban
Charlestown formerly Rudy's reasonable price would be Demerara Suitable for business
Liquor Restaurant (corner lot) considered. Contact Lens at off loading boats, vacar
$18M neg. Contact 227- Sheriff St. for further posssssion. Certificate of Titl
6204. information. Tel. 227-1511. 5mln negotiable. Serious
..-.TW.. .i. AT N.B.: Extra land to extend enquiries only. Call Amo te
TWO (2) BIGTWO (2FLAT building or new one. 220-8363. 643-4466 or Gary
BUILDINGS IN KITTY ON ONE
PROPERTY, WITH PARKING TWO (2)-FLAT 3-BEDROOM 225-1843. 223-6005. 642-552
SPACE $14M. CHARLES WOODEN AND CONCRETE FURNISHED three-store
SINGH REALTY. TEL. 225- PROPERTYATBESTWCD WITH hous with spaciouswell
VERANDA PLU TLT house with spacious wel
5512, 621-2239. VERAND BATH UPSTAIRS LIGHT developed lawns, six sell
AND BATH UPSTAIRS LIGHT t5)
BIG FIVE (5)-BEDROOM WATER AND TELEPHONE contained rooms, (5) are air
CONCRETE PROPERTY IN MASSIVE LAND SPACE. COST conditioned three other rooms
SOUTH R/VELDT, GOOD $8.5M, CHARLES SINGH (2) are air-conditioned, there
YARD SPACE $16M. REALTY. TEL. 225-5512, 621- sitting areas, two dining area
CHARLES SINGH REALTY. 2239. two verandahs, two kitchen
TEL. # 22t-5512, 621-2239. areas, maid's quarters arn
NE-W..house full outdoor swimming pool. Fo
fuNEW 5 bth, ena fully additional information, contact
furnished, 2.5 bath, central AC, 226-3361. 227-7829. 226-6594
25 miles from Disney World,
Florida. Price US$294000 o i FOR SALE BY OWNER 2
or neg. Phone No. 954-294- storey fully concreted house -
7373. bedrooms. 2 full bathrooms
3-BEDROOM property for American fixture faucet. sink
-Bal E in Dhc Park Contac f toilet, cabinet, hot water tank
Mr. Abrams on Tel. 223-6524eating kitchen built-in wardrob
or Cell 628-0747. central air-conditioner. ca
r Aba garage, front view to Pubhl
'CC ECCLES $15M, n Road Lot 6 Nandy Park, EBE
GROVE $6.5M & $12M. W. I Interested person only to cal
Ruimveldt $8M. P/Naqar Day -226-7806, evening 225
S25M. N. P. FINANCIAL n 8410
SERVICES 223-4928. 648-
ERVICES 223-492. 648- 9o rent m t BEL AIR PARK: 4-bedroom
Nepent 2002@ ya 1 I se? 20.5M, 8-bedroom with pool
ANNANDALE NORTH eices t se? bedroom onNouble lot $30M
TWO-STOREY THREE- PRASHAD NAGAR: 2 beautifL
BEDROOM HOUSE AND homes in impeccable conditi
LAND NEWLY RENOVATED 1 01U l fill/usti homes in impeccable conditio
WITH WATER, TOILETS ANDoing for $35M and 50M PLU
BATH WAT UPT DOLETS AND D I lig barains in Kin i ston, Mai
BATH -UP AND DOWal conact ^re id.
ASKING Street. Middle, Water Street, etc
ASKING 4.9M. CALL 225- Call 226-7128. 615-6124
5591 OR 619-5505. Charles Singh Realty ABSOLUTE REALTY "The Homn
TWO (2)BIG TWO (2)-FLAT igof better Bargains
BUILDINGS ON ONE ONE concrete bu t lin 47
PROPERTY IN KITTY-$14M,
ROPRTY IITT E- 25 andAut Sal 5 x 34 ft4. with bond attached 2
G FIVE (5 -BEDROOMes
B FPROPERTY (SOUTH R/ *ft x 25 ft with inside bath. ver
PROPERTY IN SOUTH R/ Anu ftade op ft
VELDT -$16M. CHARLES, E larcle shop in front, tw,
SINGH REALTY. TEL. 225E, beJrooms and kitchen. Also A
5512H A6212LT T23 EL. 22 KVA diesel generator plant
5512,. 6212239. ECCLES, (new concrete freezer. TV, etc. Suitable fo
ANNANDALE NORTH house)l S7M. Meadow Brook business quest house, church
TWO STOREY THREE- 2-flat- $5.5M, Tucvllle $5.5iM, tc.i Situated at LMonike
BEDROOM HOUSE AND DUrban St. (by Mandela Mountain. North Pakaraimas
LAND, NEWLY RENOVATED Avenue) $6M. Blygezit Pan
WITH WATER, TOILETS $12M. North Ruimnveldt $4.5M eubt ic front of Air Strip and ni e
ANDBATH UP AND DOWN. Providence $7M. (land 240 1a Police Stalion. Contact Anid
ASKING 4.9M. CALL 225- long) 12M, Cuimmgs St or call i 6,111127, hIJ -8490.
5591 OR 619-5505. $12M & $14M. LAND WHERE DEVELOPMEN'
Subryanville S4 .5M Diamond WORKS ARE TAKING PLACE
OGLE, Canmp St., Bel Air $500 000, Canal N. 2 $350 BUY AHEAD OF THI
Springs, Brlckdam, 000. Call 231-6236. MOVEMENT East Ban
Carnichael St., Church St.,
High St., Cummings St., HOUSE lot in D'Aguiar's Park Demerara (Land of Canaan 8
Prashad Naqar. Subryanville, $33M, one four-bedroom wooden acres and 150 acres) IEccles
Alexander Vilage, Cummiins building on corner lot, with extra lot (Pearl). (Grove). COM1ERCIA
Lodge, La Penitence Pub ic thrown in $18M; Kitty, industrial RESIDENTIAL Capture th
Road, Eccles. Meadow Bank parcel fenced. infrastructures in gains of a property that holds it
and many more 227-0464. place and maintained by Village value and has conversion
FUTURE HOMES REALTY Council 19 999 sq. ft. (approx. /i potential Camp St. (North an
FUTUR227-40. 6HOMY acrei- $17M. one four-beldroomn South), Brickdam. Eccles
22 R4040 62RT96. 611FOR ew concrete building Continental Susannah Rust 105 acies an,
6SALE PRO RTS $40 Park $35M. Wills Realty 227- 4 ac es), Farm -- EBE '4
lS$1.5M. E St. 60M 2612, 627-8314 acres. Robb St., Thlomas St
P in, E' t- r itwo). Grove, Diamond
US$1.3M. Plaisance CD ENMORE, massive concrete Soesdyke, Friendship
$21M. Diamond 5M, property -$18 5mn BLYGEZIGHT RESIDENTIAL Section K
.,m t. $22M0M, Alexander $13 75m. SUBRYANVILLE, on Garnett St., Eccles AA
Subryanville $123M Farm double lot. VLISSENGEN ROAD, rono(lue St Orl. DA.' ,i. r'
EBD $22M, Ogle $ 1 SHERIFF ST. Republic Park with -ew' Provile, 'I i. ,,.
4ark. 0ro w t. Le Re v ..p l .. ,....
S40M, Le Ressouver ir, _-' -- pool. GuyS luCo Gardenrs (UG HOUSE LOTS I ... i. ,'..
;70C0M- 100M Staihon St Road). Kitty Sinm to $14 ,m. H (pe, Crai Grove. P o'lyi
Kity i 1 ,$24M. Ecbcles Cncnrrii n c i S, $1 in ,i \, '
2VIM. M . i Park I24M -- Cu nsFRIi C $12m i, i Or
S28M, Sec 'K C!/vllre '3M FRIENDSHIP 19m.M c Doom . i ,
P!Nagar $35M, Succerss St $4.5m Leoni,,a $10 75m. C. l David St. DncaI S
S$10 Rel Air Gdns. S90M, Anna Catheriia $2 75m. Non CONTACT: SUGRIM'S REAl
Bel Air Springs S'0M, Panel $4.7-,;m David St.. Kitty ESTATE AGENCYAND RELATE
.Lamaha Gdns. Call fo ioree $26 5rn TEL. 226-8148. 625- SERVICES. TEL. 592-226-4362
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A BEAUTIFUL larme 4-
bedroom concrete house at
Ruiil eight Gardien. WCD with
24 hours aimed security, built-in
wardrobe, 2 bathrooms, hot and
cold water, kitchen diner, and
many extra. Please call 268-
3214 for quick, saic.
JEWANRAM'S Realty "HAVE
FAITH IN CHRIST TODAY". 227-
1988, 270-4470, 623-6431. 641-
1586. Non Pariel $6M/$8M/
10M/$12M. Imax Gardens -
14M/$10M/$7M. Annandale -
10OM/$4M, Courbane Park -
7M/$12M, Lusignan $12M/
4M, Good Hope $26M/$14M/
3M, Mon Repos $9M, Triumph
-$14M/$9M, Success $6M,
Happy Acres $25M/$45M,
Atlantic Gardens $14M/
S20M/$25M/$34M, Ogle -
35M/ $28 M/$1 6M/$1 0M,
Lamaha Gardens $16M,
Prashad Naaar $18M/$25M,
Bel Air Park $22M/$30M.
Kitty $24M/$9M, Alberttown
- $15M. East Street S24M,
Sussex Street (business) $9M,
Friendship. EBD $16M,
Parika. Business -$130M,
University Gardens/Turkeyen -
$80M/S35M. Subryanville -
$27M. Nandy Park $18M,
Eccles $30M/$20M/$15M,
land for sale Earl's Court -
$6.8M (120' x 90'), Happy
Acres S9M. Lamaha Gardens -
S11M. Prospect S12M.


EOCTOR'S CLINIC

& SURGERY.

(Going concern -
tremendous g, ,!dr\ i,

Property & Medical

Equipment-

S65M

Property only -

$45M



Tel. # 225-5512,

621-2239.



LABRADOR pups. 6 months
old. Call 227-2027.
DAMAGED sheets.
Telephone 226-7054 (business
hours).
PARTS for washing
machines. Telephone -
227-0060. 641-2026.
PUPS for sale Rottweiler
mixed with Doberman. Rocky -
227-4584.
PARTS for twin tub washing
machines (new). Telephone 641-
2026. 227-0060.
ROTTWEILER and
Doberman pups for sale. Call
Sean or Ryan Tel. 231-2133.
HOUSEHOLD items Call
Adrian on 231-6447 or 628-
7730.
1 COMPLETE boat. seine.
engine, pen. etc. Call 645-8426,
220-2976.
BOOKS 3 dining tables (one
antique), vanity, household
items. Telephone 227-3542.
NEW 18" Celestion fiontline
1 I speakers. 2800 watts. Call 226-
2913. 615-1203
POMPEK PUPS 6 WEEKS
OLD, FULLY VACCINATED. 231-
4702.
ONE Meat shop in Bourda
Market. Tel 625-3218 Gerry.
No reasonable offer refused.
ONE Datsun engine and gear
box 120Y, good condition. Price
- $40 000.'Call 617-8242- cell
3 WEEKS old Germnan
Shepaid iixed with Doberman
pups Call 25-4599 or 6 14-39 12.
ROTTWEILER & Doberman
pups, 4 months old, vaiccinated
and de'worieid Tel. 222-5013
HOUSEHOLD apptlince for
sale Call 2 3-,8693. 225-9'144,
,25-3304 Price nerg.
64" PHILIPS TV band now.
,also Boso 32'1 SI eles It 1 i\,'
hOliii ( lit'iliailinm n'it ,'i i ;t tn i 'l

LAR1 11 s'n a, d l ed o nf nd
;\cc,1vatmljr, in'n hn lev. ling of
san-d. cdo nalln, & living or pipe


l T commercial used $120 000,
DELL COMPUTERS 3 show cases -$25 000 each,
printer cables $500 each,
TERNET READY computer P. cable $400 each
NmpRtorA $20 000 and $70
P,), PI. i .fn n-nn :, back from. $1 00
I I:, : :, Call Tel. no. 225-
.. 0431. 2 Pesi Coolers (two-
i "' door).
1 YEAR WARRANTY
a:r. i ~ m-


ORIGINAL BRAND NAME
CLOTHES FROM USA. JEANS -
$3 000 SHIRTS/TOPS $1 500.
220-4791.
STALL for sale. corner spot,
good location. Stabroek Market.
Price negotiable. Contact Tel.
225-4413, 277-3814. 619-9972.
NEW Laptops for sale.
Unbeatable prices. For more
information, call 626-9810.
643-7039.
GOING CHEAP garbage
bags. kitchen appliance, gas
accessories. Call 627-7835.
1 -40HP Yamaha outboard
engine. Price $140 000. Variety
of spare parts. Call 218-
2039.609-7565.
TOYOTA Cressida Mark 11
car. perfect condition. Property
at 75E Garnett Street, Kitty.
Phone 225-1911 office hours.
GE Gas range (30-inch) with
broiler and 2 100-lb. gas
cylinder. Could sell separately.
Call Patrick 233-2583. 644-
7972.
1 D6C Caterpillar Bulldozer,
1 Larvader Combine 152.
working condition. Price
negotiable. Contact No. 619-
7593. 610-9853
ONE 12 000 BTU Unit, one
floor model plastic sealing
machine, one air compressor.
Please call 222-2702. 222-4507
or 623-7212.
HONDA Pressure Washers.
Honda water pumps 2" and 3"
compressor. All new. Best offer.
Chest freezer. 327-5348, 627-
6659.
FOR SALE OR RENT. BIG
Snackette with every thing
inside, presently in operation.
231-4139, 643-4350 ask for
Abdul.
NEW Whirlpool GZ
microwave, Hood speed cook
oven Call Patrick 233-2583.
644-7972.
NEW CV joints for AT 192.
212. AT 170. oil filter for all
vehicles, spark plugs. Contact
Worth Marketing Co.. 33
Campbell Ave.. Campbellville.
Tel # 225-7493
ROTTWEILER pups mixed
with German Shepherd. Fully
vaccinated and dewormed
Phone Dr. Maclean. 226-3592,
227-0116 or 223-0754.
BRAND new complete
equipment to open your own car
wash business, 2 pressure
washers, vacuum, etc Call 276-
0245. 628-4179.
15 Hp and 10 Hp Johnson.
25 Hp Mercury outboard
engines, upright freezer air
m' i- r,"' ..r Excellent
..-,. i,-., -6659, 327-5348
ONE (11 complete music set
for sale. 4 15' base box. 2450
QSC, etc. Price $950 000
negotiable. Tel. # 229-2308 or
ceffl 609-6723.
PARTS for Dryers!
Washers. Thermostats, pumps,
S'-its. valves, knobs, etc.
available. Call 622-
5776.
COMPLETE household
...... electrical appliances.
i,- .i I 1oyota Carnry SV 40.
-r:,- .,-ies Call 644-3518.
WHEELS 33 x 12.5 R 15.
very nice ... 'i .- $200 000.
Doi man i- .i l. 4-cylinder
,i o-,' ,,inp, in parts Any
S. -. -. 220-4791.
DBX Bass enhancer (120A)
S$65 000. Gemini 24 sec
,, I, S25 000, 3 pairs super
S .. watts 15-inch speakers
S$35 000/pair 220-4791.
BEDS. fridge, stove, dining
table. dressing tables.,
wardrobes. Rinq -220-4692 or
come to 171 Charlotte Street.
Bourda. 8 am to 12 noon and
from 4 pm to 6 pm.
4 HONDA Power \washers.
STHIl. weeding machines, 1 12
S0 ,1 Ioar 1I c1 c cimpressol, 1
001' Yamaha Geii neI torI 1 ,
io\Veio r New ite '. 1Tel '
2320. 646-5179.
BODY ;.-i1 AT 170, AT 150,
AE ,. 'i HR 1. FIB 12, R.0,
YR SV : EP 82. tP 71 Tuihe.
al(ini's i smnissioiis, qliir iho
Ed'dies Auto Spares ..1735
DAVID Auto Sales huv ,iid
sell ;"en ,it ch
R' \ [ l'l. \ 1 1 i I ,! To
n. 100 .' ,t,.
: nc,'!, S '.'\ TI V i I',lr "
a n, R \ T : ,' l 4 5;


CD/

DVD



Accounting and
Computer Software.
Spanish, French and
Portuguese learning
software.
Adult DVDs from
India.




PLAYSTATION 1 & 2, X-BOX
& GAME CUBE Video game
systems, games & accessories.
Game from $5 000 up.
Gamestation Video Game & DVD
Store, Pouderoyen Main Road,
WBD. Mon.- Sa. 11 am -7 m.
Tel. # 609-8132, 611-9001, 264-
2498
PORTABLE DVD
PLAYERS HALOGEN LIGHTS
10 MINI CANDLE POWER),
ROTOR ZIP, MITRE SAW,
ELECTRIC JACK HAMMER
BAND SAW CIRCLE SAW, 3
HP ROUTER IMPACT
RATCHET. IMPACT DRIVE
GUN IMPACT CHISEL, TILE
CUTTER (ELECTRIC),
CARBIDE TIP ROUTER BITS.
ALL NEW IN BOX. CALL 621-
6049, 227-6203. ____



EVERYTHING MUSTGO!

SALE!
ONE MUSIC SYSTEM -
INCLUDING CD VDVD
PLAYER, CASSETTE
PLAYER, EQUALISER,
MiXERS, 3 AMPLIFIERS, 4
15" PIPE SPEAKERS & 16
TWEETERS,
C'%.E .' COFIEP
I.' .KLHNE Panasonic
ONEIPOD
ONE STABILISER
T,',0 TRANSFORMERS
ONE TABLE FAN
ONE MICROWAVE (Sharp)
,'SE EEWEiNG MACHINE
ONE KITCHEN SAFE
Call: 617-1755

ONE CHAF .:.. portable
-., b -,- ,=:, -, =,,,, ?40 000
ft. x 2 ft .
S ', ,~ '- fishes
- .: . 000 :
: i' ..f.. .i - ft 4 ft
r'n-. S60 000. two sofa beds
Sand brown) S80 000 -
"-' 000. large wall .', -.
can accommodate 64 TV,
stereo equipment fully
, ,. .......' n(must seei 180
5-. 22503 25-
4631. 647-3000
1 LARGE MILWAKEE
Delta drill press 110. 240v on
--t-- '105 000: 1 bench tvoe
English made. 110 v
S Black & Decker
cross cut saw, 110v $10 00Q: 1
2 (00 watts transformer 510
000: 1 new 16-feet ladder
aiuminumn in 2 8-ft half
Enqlish made $25 000. 1 4-
feet platform ladder for
cleaning $10 000: 1 side and
edge sander. 110 240 v on
stand 530 000: 1 industrial
iand connmmercial Daton
\.icUL]1 cIe.iner with large 'dust
baq. 110v for for or carpet
S 5 000: 1
., dumpnl r "; '
000,. 00 i e, c \ rd e ,truck
s!;e 20 -. $1 0 '0 e'ch \\' S: I
enchi a de 110\ S30
., 10 bu'(ckols o '
ii rpl a h 'sli," pcs' c '
'r,' ) \\ash ,sins \Itllh ho
,1;' c'"o d a -l fittni s S, 06('


\h ', '.'' ! m a d t -
Sit c "
Iq s th bfi,'st 2.1 -


I\_U _~_____li_________Y1____~ll Y








SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 5, 2006 21


HURRY to Sky Universal,
authorized dealer of Phillips Sky
Digital Satellite Dish. For the best
offer, 156 Channels including pay
er view and audio. Call 227-151,
231-609.
MERLIN DIESEL FUEL
INJECTION PUMP CALIBRATING
MACHINE. 1 South-Ben rotary
phase converter input voltage
30, single phase output voltage
230 460 3-phase (6 Hp). All in
immaculate condition. Call 626-
5306, 644-8952.


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
1 AT 170 CARINA CAR,
EXCELLENT CONDITION. TEL.
# 628-8217.
BRAND new, Grand
Vitara $9.8M up. 266-2111,
619-6648
DODGE Grand Caravan
(SE) 5-door double air bags,
ike new. 226-4177, 225-
2319
2 RZ minibuses, Long
Base; 1 B 12 Sunny Nissan. All
in excellent condition. Phone
268-3953.
HYUNDAI Accent 95 model
- 1495cc, 116 000 km, 35 mpg.
Call 622-9106.
2000 MODEL Toyota
Tacoma. Tel. 610-3880, 612
7666.Price negotiable.
TOYOTA AT 192, in good
working condition Music AC,
etc. First owner. Tel. 649-8239.
ONE 3Y minibus in good
condition, tape deck, mag rims.
Tel. 627-0916.
ONE 3-ton Toyota Dyna
Canter with aluminum box fray.
Call 621-2859.
1 DODGERAM Magnum.
excellent condition $2.2M
neg. Call 621-8351, 220-0902.
ONE AT 150 Corona car -
decent condition. Price
negotiable. Tel. # 642-0341,
618-5469.
-- -- -- -
1 TOYOTA AA60 Carina
wagon automatic, excellent
condition. Price $425 000.
Contact Rocky 225-1400/
621-5902.
1 AT 170 Corona straight
light motor car fully powered
with AC. Price $875 000 neg.
Tel. 266-2461, 625-6397.
1 AE 110 COROLLA- fully
powered with CD & AC. Price -
1.5M neg. Tel. 266-2461, 625-
6397.
MOTORCYCLE JL 110 7
(crash), only finished 10 Km.
o reasonable offer refused.
Call Patrick 233-2583, 644-
7972.
AT 212 CARINA with mag
rims, DVD player, in excellent
condition $1 750 000. Tel.
227-3551, 647-0856.
SUNNY B15 2003
Model. Finished only 6 000
miles. Vehicle never
registered $2.3M. Call 225-

ONE AT 170 Carina &
one AE 100 Corolla both
automatic, fully powered,
excellent condition. Tel.
626-7452.
AT 170 CORONA EFI,
excellent condition; 2 AT 192
Carina EFI, fully powered.
Tel. 222-2905, 641-3821.
ONE Coaster bus in good
working condition. Contact B16-
3736 or 660-1564. No
reasonable offer refused.
ONE AA 60 Carina, in
excellent working condition,
needs body work tape deck. AC
etc. Tel. 617-4063/225-0236
2005 TOYOTA Tacoma,
access doors, Extended Cab.
2003 Toyota Tundra, fully
loaded. 619-0063, 643-9891.
ONE AT 170 Carina PKK
series, immaculate condition.
Price $875 000.Contact Paul
- 259-3237, 619-9451.
ONE Nissan Sunny
wagon, mag rims. in working
condition. $250 000 or best
offer. Tel. 270-4465 or 642-
6159
ONE AT 212, in mint
condition, fully powered, AC,
mags, CD player. Tel. No. 265-
3694,.
.................. . ; ..... .. .......... .... ------ ------ -------
ONE AE 100 Toyota
Corolla, in excellent working
condition. Price neg. Phone
227-7458, 613-6149.


Sunny B 15 2003 model
finished, only 6000 miles.
Never registered $2.2M



1 TOYOTA RZ (15-seater)
top condition, (tidy) music &
mags, crystal lights. 229-6491 or
646-2080 Vishal.
ONE Toyota Corolla motor
car and one Suzuki Jeep. Call
611-4227 or 222-3554.
AT 192 CARINA PHH
Series. $1.4 min. Owner leaving.
Call 225-3221/8915 Office.
ONE Toyota Celica Sports
car, excellent condition, MP4
Player mags air bags and cruise
control- $2.3M. Call 663-1833.
NISSAN PULSUR CAR 4
DOOR FULLY LOADED LIKE
NEW ASKING $1.8M.CALL
225-5591 OR 619-5505.
ONE Toyota Carina Wagon
back wheel drive, excellent
condition, mag rim, tape deck,
etc. Call tel. # 263-7317.
1 TOYOTA RZ minibus, BJJ
series diesel, 4 x 4, good
condition $1.4M neg. Call
641-0519, 223-0873 after 7 pm.
NISSAN Sunny B13 fully
powered, automatic, recently
sprayed, PFF series. $420 000
neg. Tel. 628-9277 Anthony.
NISSAN SINGLE CAB PICK
UP, EXCELLENT WORKING
CONDITION $800 000.
CHARLES SINGH AUTO
SALES. TEL. # 225-5512, 621-
2239.
MF 290, M 390, MF 399
FIAT 110 580C HYMAd
DEFENDER 90 LAND ROVER.
TEL. 616-9402.
ONE Toyota Hiace Super
Custom minibus Excellent
condition. Call 223-2814 or 642-
7274.
AT 192 CARINA, PHH series,
AC, air-conditioned. Price -
1.2M (neg.) Rajen 275-0208,
26-0350.
,ONE Toyota AT 190 Toyota
Corona automatic, fully
powered, AC. etc., PHH series.
Price $1 375 000 neg. Tel. #
645-0899.
MITSUBISHI Pajero (Jeep),
5-door, late PHH series,
immaculate condition, 2840 CC.
Price negotiable. 623-1613,
218-0620.
BMW 318i 2-door car,
working condition. Price to go -
$650 000. Also Suzuki 4 x 4 Jee
- $750 000. 226-4177, 225-2319
1 DODGE Dacota Sport
Extra Cab pick up, 2000 model,
20 000 Km, 1 Nissan Caravan
minibus. Tel. 222-5741 Sally.
1 AT 170 TOYOTA Corona -
excellent condition, mag rims,
fog lamps, original spoiler. Price
neg. Telephone 622-0322.
BMW 525i Black four-door
car air bag, leather interior. Also
Honda Delsol Convertible sport
car. 226-4177, 225-2319.
1 TOYOTA Xtra Cab Tacoma
(2001 model), first owner, (like
new) immaculate $3.1M neg.
225-6995, 628-0796.
580 C HYMAC with swamp
tract, 10 tons (3) wheel roller, 3
tons vibrating roller. All in good .
working conditions. Call 623-
3404, 22-6708.
ONE Toyota Hiace RZ
minibus, music, mag immaculate
condition $1.4M. BHH series,
clean condition. 660-4666 or 259-
3237.
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.
ONE EP 82 Starlet Turbo -
fully powered, mags etc.
Excellent condition. Te. 270-
4465. 642-6159.
ONE Tacoma, Extra Cab,
automatic, fully powered, mags,
etc., GHH series. Tel. 270-4465,
642-6159, 623-9909.
AT 192 CARINA fully
owered, automatic, AC, mags,
brand new tyres, never run hire.
$1.3M neg. Call 276-0313. 626-
1141 Shahab.
ONE Lexus LX 450 Land
Cruiser leather interior, DVD
system, 20 inches mags, fully
loaded, excellent condition -
9.5M neg. Tel. 270-4465, 642-
6159.
ONE Toyota Land Cruiser -
fully powered, PJJ Series, mint
condition, new tyres, mags, etc.
Must see. Owner migrating -
$7.5M neg. One Toyota AE 91,
ully powered, automatic, mag,
wheels. Excellent condition -
$650 000 neg. 641-2284.


TOYOTA CARINA KA 67
WAGON. TEL. 254-0899.
TOYOTA Royal Crown -
automatic, fully powered, AC,
power seats $1M. Contact
ocky- 225-1400, 621-5902.
ONE Nissan Laurel fully
loaded Model C 33, 4-cylinder,
gear, (PW, PM, PS). Price neg.
Call: 223-9021, Ceil: 629-74 9
(Monty)
TOYOTA Hilux Extra Cab
, pick-up LN 170 2L diesel also
SNissan 1997 Pathfinder with 4-
'cylinder engine. 225-2319, 226-
14177,
1 DUMP truck, 1 water
tender and 330 Timber Jack
Skidder all are in good working
condition. For more information
Contact: 264-2946.
1 HILUX Surf fully
powered, sunroof, nickel crash
bar, loud sound system alarm,
mag rims, mint condition -
$2.4m. Call 259-3054, 609-
6315.
1 AE 100 COROLLA, 1 AT
192 Carina, 1 SV 40 Camry, AE
91 Corolla Wagon. Owner
leaving country. Call # 645-
6288, 231-0555. All prices neg.
1 TOYOTA Ipsum 8-seater
motor car. Immaculate condition,
fully AC air bag sensor CD
player, 4 WD, etc. Call Mr. Taylor
on 226-6603. Going.



The place you need
to be when

BUYING OR SELLING
YOUR SECOND
HAND VEHICLES







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





1 MITSUBISHI Pajero 10
2003 model. 50 000 kim. PKK
461. Mint condition. Call Trevor
ohn 333-2416, 333-4404, 623-
6990. Price $4.5 million neg
1 AT 170 TOYOTA Corona
motor AC. Spoiler; 1 Toyota
Dyna 1 5-ton truck. Truck never
registered. Terms available on
truck Call 231-5680.
TOYOTA Townace small bus
12-seater, good condition. Priced
to go $600 000. Contact 35
Seaforth St C/ville. Phone 231-
1271, Cell 610-2037, Hyneter
AT 212 CARINA, AT 192
Carina, AE 100 Corolla & Ceres.
Mitsubishi Pajero JR Jeep T 100
Toyota Pick up and single cab
3ick up. AMAR. 621-6037/227-
2834. ... ....... ..
1 BLACK Toyota Tundra 2000
model crash bar, tray rail, side
step, mag rims; 1 Toyota Hilux
Diesel, late GKK series. Also
imported panel doors. Tel. 222-
5741, 220-2470.
LAND Rover Defender 110 -
gasolene engine, new tyres, bull
ar, roof rack, winch, spaces, etc.
Excellent condition. Price $2.5
million negotiable. Tel. 220-
0669, 643-3271.
NISSAN Pathfinder and
Toyota Tercel Corolla in
excellent condition. Also Nissan
Blue Bird and Toyota Celica
(need some repair). Call 622-
2704, 628-6181, 225-8427.
1 EP 71 Toyota Starlet
(2-door). Turbo (PGG
series), manual, fully
powered, AC, CD player.
alarm. Price $800 000
Contact Rocky t 225-1400
or 621-5902.
MAZDA Convertible MX 5
Miata sports car, hard and soft
top, low mileage. Price
negotiable $1.5M. Term
available. Phone 227-7677.
647-3000, 225-2503.

(Black)- 7-seater, first to arrive
in Guyana. Needs some work.
SSold 'as is' with documents $2.5
million. Tel. 225-4631, 225-
25.03. 647-3000. ,
LINCOLN Town, car (Ford)
four-door luxury i Sedan -
automatic, power window, locks.
digital dish, TV and DVD players,
air-conditioning. Only 47 000
miles. Like new $3.9M Terms
available. Phone 647-3000,
225-2503, 225-4631.


1 GJJ Leyland Daf, double
axle truck with hyhab, dump, 20-
cyd. Tray. Price neg. Cal 640-
2365.
1 TOYOTA 3Y minibus,
manual excellent condition -
$625 000. Contact Rocky 225-
1400. 621-5902.
1 AE 210 TOYOTA Corona,
late PHH series, automatic, fully
powered A/C, air bag. Price -
1.7M. Contact Rocky 225-
1400, 6215902.
1 TOYOTA Tacoma Extra
Cab GJJ series), manual, AC(4
x 4). Price $2.5Mhardly used).
Contact Rocky 225-1400 or
621-5902.,
1 AE 100 Sprinter (PHH
series), new shocks,
automatic, fully powered,
AO, mag rims. Price $1
250 000. Contact Rocky #
225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 HONDA Integra -
manual, fully powered, AC,
(flip lights) immaculate
condition. Price $675
000. Contact 225-1400,
621-5902.
AT 192 CARINA
automatic, fully power, AC,
mag rims, never in hire, CD
player $1 350 000 neg. Contact
Rocky- 225-1400, 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 TOYOTA Double Cab
Hilux (4-wheel drive) manual,
mag rims. crash bar, side bars,
immaculate condition. Price -
$2.7M. Contact Rocky # 225-
1400 or 621-5902
STRETCH Limousine,
White largest in country), seats
up to 16 persons equipped with
4 TV screens. DVD sound system.
Fully powered Too much to
mention. Contact Exotic Rentals
- 68 Robb Street. Lacytown, G/
t. Tel. 227-7677. 647-3000 Mr
Singh.
BENZ 190E parts, engine
(4-cylinder) and gear box, drive
shaft, bonnet, radiator, door
class (4-pc.). bottles, etc. All -
$295 000 cash Tel. 225-4631,
225-2503, 647-3000.
TOYOTA RAV 4 in mint
condition, PHH series. fully
powered. mag rims, side bars, fog
lamps and crystal hlihts Sony CD7
MP3/tape player. S3M negotiable.
Contact 648-9485, 624-1102, 226-
7228.
ONE Toyota Hilux (2003)
Metallic Black/Silver. Double
Cab. 4-wheel drive, manual
fully powered, roll bar, off road
tyres, fog lamps. 3L diesel, alarm
and AC. in excellent condition.
Contact # 223-5385. Cell 662-
8105. Owner leaving country.
KHAN'S BUYING AND
SELLING AUTO SALES. 3 AT
192s. 3 AT 170 Coronas, 1 AT 150
Canna, 3 RZ minibuses 2 AE 100
Mannos, 2AE 100 Corollas, 1 small
bus. 1 Lancer, 1 L-Touring Wagon,
etc. 225-9700, 623-9972 233-2336
anytime. Credit available on all
vehicles. We are at behind
Brickdam Police Station.
FOR THE BEST
RECONDITIONED VEHICLES -
AT 212 Canna, fully loaded; AT
192, new model, EFI. cat eyes,
RZ minibus, KZH 110: 2004
Toyota Tacoma, new model;
RAV 4 Mitsubishi Pajero. Credit
terms and trade-in facilities
available @ Paul Camacho
Auto Sales. 111 Croal St.,
Stabroek. Tel. 225-0773. 615-
4095.
TOYOTA Carina/Corona AT
190, AT 192. AT 212, AT 170,
Toyota Corolla/Sprinter, AE 110,
AE 100,'AE 91, Toyota Hi Ace
RZH 3Y, Toyota & Mitsubishi
Truck 2-ton. 3-ton, Toyota &
Nissan Pick ups Single &
Double Cab, Nissan Sunny-B 13.
(Anita Auto Sales) Lot 43 Croal
& Alexander Sts. Tel. 227-8550,
227-8910. 628-2833
212 CARNINA (PJJ series)-
i 7M' Toyota 4-door.
liautonlitic) Glanza $1 6M, AE
00 Sprinter- CD. DVD.AC, etc
$1.3M noe., Toyota Vista.
automatic $1M, Toyota GX 81
Mark 2 (immaculate condition) -
$1M, 1996 Model AT 192 (PJJ
series) $1.6M. We also have
other cars for sale. Kindly call.
Loans are available 225-0995,
611-3866, 628-0796.
..2003 TUNDRA Xtra Cab 4 x
4 bubble lite $6.5M, Toyota
SRS Xtra Cab 4 x 4 LHD -$1 9M
Toyota 22 Turbo Xtra Cab, 4 x 4
Pick Lp, less than one year old -
$3.5M, Honda CRV
immaculate condition) $3,2M
Toyota 4-Runner (LHD)- $1.7M,
Toyota Land Cruiser 4 500cc,
immaculate condition $6.8M,
Toyota Tacoma Xtra Cab 4 x 4
PicK up (never registered) 4 and
6-cyl, $3.1M, Toyota Xtra Cab
4 x 4 Tundra, never registered -
$4.6M. Tel. 225-0995, 611-
3866. 628-0796.


1 NISSAN Serena (mini van)
- fully loaded, (hardly used)
automatic fully powered, dual
sun roof AC, slidin door. Price
- $3M. contact Rocky # 225-
1400 or 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA AE 100 Marino -
automatic, fully powered, AC,
mag rims, alaim, remote start,
CD player, music set.
Immaculate condition. Lady
driven. Price $1.3M. Contact
Rocky 225-1400, 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA Coaster bus 30-
seater, diesel engine, late BHH
Series, immacuFate condition.
Price $2.7M. Contact Rocky -
225-1400/621-5902.
1 TOYOTA Hilux Surf (2-
door) 3 Y engine, (4 x 4)
automatic, crash bar, AC, CD
player, cabin carriage, mag nrms,
fully powered immaculate
condition. Price .4M. Contact
Rocky # 225-1400 or 621-
5902.
1 TOYOTA RAV 4
(immaculate condition) -
automatic, fully powered, AC,
chrome ma rims, crash bar, CD.
Price $3.M. Contact Rocky -
# 225-1400 or 621-5902.
SPORTS CAR (WORKING),
1- MR 2 TOYOTA SPORTS
MODEL bEL CAR 2-DOOR/
ENGINE AT BACK, PFF SERIES
- $1.6M. CHARLES SINGH
REALTY 225-5512, 621-2239
KHAN'S BUYING AND
SELLING AUTO SALES. 1" 190
Corona fully loaded, 15" nickel
mags, music radio air
condition, etc. Asking 13M
neg.225-9700, 623-9972, 233-
2336.
KHAN'S BUYING AND
SELLING AUTO SALES 1 AT
150 Carina motor car private
automatic, etc. $475 000 neg
pay down $375 000 and take 3
months to pay the balance ($100
000) 225-9700, 623-9972 233-
2336, Just behind Brickdam
Police Station.




WHEN SELLING OR

BUYING YOUR USED

VEHICLES












behind Brickcdfma
Police Station,





Japan Sinaoe Toyota Carina
AT 192 $675 000, Mitsubishi
Lancer $800 000. Toyota NZE 121
- $1.7M, Honda Civic 2001 Model
1- .6M, Honda Jazz 2002 Model
- $1.7M. All prices are negotiable
and quoted on the wharf! Let us
order vehicles directly from Japan
and Singapore and save you
money! Contact Fazela Auto Sales
276-0245, 628-4179.
USED vehicles. SV 40 Camry/
212 Carina, 210 Corona, AT 192
Carina, AE 100 Corolla/Sprinter. AT
170 Carina/Corona AE 91 Sprinter,
AE 81 Corolla, Nissan Sunny, 4 x 4
Nissan, 4-Runner. Nissan Vanette,
Toyota Townace, RZ buses.
Vehicles from $300 000. Contact
Dave Auto Sales Lot 10 Croal
Street, Stabroek. Tel. 223-6218/
after 4 pm 231-3690, Cell -
612-4477 Also Wagon cars
AE 100 Sprinter with nma
rim r rI. etc $1 175 0
AT i .., I 111, 1 in mint c ondliol
S1 350 000, AT 192 Carlna with
nlar .friis i i n iiint condition $l
471) 000, AI 212 Cailna with 1 "
mai rims $ 1 650 000. AT Carina
wii 17"' chrome rims $1 850
000, Toyota Tacoma $2 650
000, Toyota Hilux Diesel $3 500
000, Toyota 4 x 4 Pick up 100
Series $2.4M, Toyota Tundra
2001 Model with 22" chrome rims
- $5.1M. Unique Auto Sales. Tel.
# 227-3551, 647-0856.
210 CORONA 212 Carina, AT
192 Carina, AE 100 Corolla and
Spnnter, Lan-cer Camry SV 40, GX
L-Touring Wagon, AT 170 Corona-
and Carina AE 91 Sprinter and
Corolla. BUSES: RZ Long & Short
Base (EFI & c/toir). PICKUP 4-
Runner enclosed and open back,
CRV & RAVA 4. At all times you can
call for other models and prices.
Credit for vehicles is available.
PETE'S AUTO SALE, Lot 02 George
Street, Werk-en-Rust, Georqetown.
(Behind Brickdamr Caithedral
Church, South into George Street).
Tel. 226-9951, 226-5046, 231-
7432.


KHAN'S BUYING AND
SELLING AUTO SALES 3AT
170 Coronas, automatic
mags, spoiler, music EFI full
lights etc. from $775 000,
$875 000 neg. Down payments
available. 225-9700, 623-
9972, 233-2336. Behind
Brickdam Police Station.



ARE YOU BUYING

OR SELLING


A VEHICLE?







THE SMART PLACE TO
BUY AND SELL A CAR!
LOT 2 GORGE & HAIELDS
IEL: 226 5546 OR 226 9951

ONE Toyota Land Cruiser
FJ 80. Automatic transmission
3F engine, 4 500 cc engine,
EFI, fully powered, windows
door locks, self start alarm, AM/
FM. stereo and CD player,
automatic Def lock for four-
wheel drive inside, leather
seats, high and low range
drive, 4 new Good Year tyres
and mag rims size (16) crash
bar, fog lamps, adjustable
steering wheel roof rack back
lights grilled, back toe bar. 5
doors, sun visor, power steering
new 12v battery, back and front
wiper, air conditioner,
excellent, power mirrors, fully
security system from theft, 2
years 10 months old, PJJ series,
immaculate condition
excellent interior and fuel
consumption, well kept, never
went in the Interior. Owner
migrating $8.6M, neg. 64-1-
2284.
NOW IN STOCK. Toyota
Corolla NZE 121, AE 110. EE
103, Honda Civic EK3 & ES1
Tota Hilux Extra Cab- LN172, L
170, RZN 174, Toyota Hilux Double
Cab- YN107, LN 107, LN 165, 4x
4, RZN 167. RZN 169, Toyota
Hilux Single Cab LN 106
Toota Hilux Surf- RZN 185 Y
130, KZN 185 Mitsubishi Canter
FE 638E. FE6387EV. Toyota
Carina AT 192, AT 212,
Toyota Marino AE 100, Toyota
Vista AZV 50 Honda CRV R01,
Tovota RAV 4, ZCA 26 ACA 21
SXA 11, Toyota Mark IPtUM SXM
15. Toa Mak 2 GX 100. Lancer CK
2A, Toyota Corona Premio AT
210. Toyota Hiace Diesel KZH110,
Mitsubishi Cadia Lancer SC2A,
To ta 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.
NOW AVAILABLE TOP
QUALITY RECONDITIONED
VEHICLES. CARS: TOYOTA
COROLLA NZE 121; TOYOTA
WILL VS (2004) MODEL;
TOYOTA CARINA AT 192"
TOYOTA CYNOS SPORTS
COUPE; TOYOTAVISTAZZV 50;
TOYOTA STARLET EP 91 4
DOORS); MITSUBISHI LANCER
CK 2' HONDA CIVIC EK 3;
TOYOTA COROLLA WAGON AE
100. PICKUPS: TOYOTA HILUX
LN 170 EXTRA 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
VEHICLES. FULL AFTER SALES
SERVICE AND FINANCING
AVAILABLE. DEO MARAJ AUTO
SALES. 207 SHERIFF AND
SIXTH STREETS,
CAMPBELLVILLE 226-4939.
A NAME AND A SERVICE YOU
CAN TRUST.



WAITRESS. CALL 645-
8426, 220-2976.
ONE Fill man, Call 256-
3216, 621-3875.
RESPONSIBLE Hire car
Drivers. Tel. 226-8973.
1 JUNIOR Accounts
Clerk. Contact telephone #
225-9304.
1 LIVE-IN Domestic.
40-50 years. Telephone
642-8781.
TO PURCHASE
CASSURINA TREES. PLEASE
CALL 226-5732.
ONE BAR ATTENDANT
TO WORK IN G/TOWN.
CALL: 227-3674/622-
2442.


I







22 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 5, 2006


ONE live-in Domestic from
country area. Tel. 223-0742.
1 EXPERIENCED TAXI
DRIVER. CALL 225-0024.
ONE Driver for an enclosed
Canter. For more info., call 227-
2800.
ONE Waitress. Contact
Baby 1 'B' Shell Rd., Kitty. Tel.
227-6743.
1 FULL-TIME Maid
referably from EB. Call
handra 233-2614, cell 616-
9341.
A HIRE car Driver to work
car around Georgetown at
Taxi Service 641-2284.
ONE Maid. Age 20-35 yrs.
Call 226-6411, 627-0720, 646-
7400
HIRE Cars to work at S & S
Taxi Service, EBD. Call 231-2584,
609-9528.
WELDERS and Fabricators
at 331 Cummings Street, Tel.
231-1404, 621-5310.
SALESMEN with
Driver's Licence and 5
CXCs or University Degree.
225-5198. 231-2064.
ONE male to train for
dispatching post at Sheriff Taxi
Service. Call 227-3336, 231-
4110.
One Waitress. Apply in
person at The Odyssey
Restaurant, 207 Barr St., Kitty
after 1 pm.
ONE (1) Waitress. Apply to
Monty's Restaurant & Bar. Last
Street, LBI Tel. # 220-78-46.
ONE minibus Driver for 4-1
Route Call 645-8090 3 yrs
experience Valid Liccee and
ID Card.
ONE enclosed minivan or
light truck, diesel with
autonatic transmission Call
Lawrence 322-0309
1 WELDER '"!T I- '',:IF
MECHANICAL E -Erf E I lI i:i
Contact telephone # 225-
9304.
ONE person to rent a '"
cutter from owner Call z-
4704 or 218-4792 after 530
pm.
ONE t1) Waitress and one
(1) Domestic at Jam's Bar of
Montrose Public Road ECD
Tel. 220-2706
WORKERS wanted to work
at Grocery stall at Bourda
Market. Contact Raj 225-1320.
Baby 642-8575.
ASSISTANT CookCreole.
preferably male and House
leaner to work in Georgetown.
Tel. 625-1906.
1 HANDYMAN to do vard
chores and must love pets. to
work in the Oqle area Contact
telephone # 225-9304
ONE Maid and female to
work at a Stall in Bourda
Market. Contact us on 644-
3011.
GARDENER/Handyman
to work in private home, Ogle
area. Phone 222-6968 or
623-4489.
2 MECHANICS and 2
Welders for overseas job.
Contact Johnny Henry 661-
4923. 277-3102.
DRIVER for Canter truck. T.
Persaud 57 Russell St. Phone
No. 227-6204. Cell No. 609-
9848.
BUYING empty bottles,
Carib, Royal, Mc Kenson,
Smirnoff Ice Premium,
Smalta, etc. Contact 645-
0787.
CASHIER 3 yrs
experience. Send
application with two
testimonials to: The
Manager, Keisher's, 5 Camp
St., G/town.
EXPERIENCED curry cooks,
counter servers. Apply in person
Hack's Halaal Restaurant, 5
commerce St., G/town. 9-11 am
ONE Salesgirl, one
Cleaner/Packer. Age 18 25.
Must be pleasant and friendly
and live on the ECD. Call
615-8121
WANTED 1 Forklift Driver/
truck and five Labourers, Call
bet. 09:00h and 12:00 h @ 227-
3916
WANTED to buy any kind
of satellite receivers. Satellite
Dish parts, etc. Tel. 609-7363,
223-4731.
BARMAN, Cook, Waitress to
work at an out of town hotel
restaurant & bar. Call 225-2535
or 626-6909.
COUNTER persons, cooks.
handyboys. Apply Shanta's -
225 Camp & New Market Sts..
bet 3 and 5 pm. No phone calls.
DOMESTIC to work
between 07:00 h and 18:00 h.
Monday Friday, Saturday -
07:00 h 13:00 h. Contact
Samantha 661-4274.


BOND Clerk, Bill Clerk.
Salesman, Waitress and Porters.
Apply at Survival. 16 Duncan
S & Vlissengen Road with
written applical on.
CONTRACT cars needed
for the reopening of Plaza Tixi
Service. Contact Kenneth on
Tel. No. 231-34,3; 225-1710
between 8 am and 4 pm
ONE (I) Handybov Must
own a bicycle. Apply in'person
at 235 South Road Telephone
number 225-7274.
ONE (I) Handyboy for
business place. Preferable from
the Interior and one (1) Truck
Driver. Tel. 228-5655. 613-8554.
URGENTLY needed, one
house to buy around
Georgetown. For $6M $7M.
Call 613-8237 Monica.
WAITRESSES and one
live-in Maid Contact Bibi
Jameel's Bar, Vryheid's Lust
Public Road, ECD. Tel. 220-
5244.
ABLE-BODIED PORTER
BOYS BETWEEN 17 & 25 YRS.
APPLY IN PERSON TO
PARASRAM DISCOUNT
STORE, 21 WATER & AMERICA
STS.











1- 4 N\\ hiiID rie
Traclor



1- 6 1i.;:l1 lMoihlder

(Robinson or\W ,ldlin)l






CASHIER. Waitress.
Kitchen Staff Apply i person
w ith .. ;ii. , I.. I to
C arnt.. I>- .... i 'I .. gent
St L 4
5888
1 EXPERIENCED Cashier.
.w ith E .,. I.. ,, I.-,.:
a n d -,,I i ; I
written applic,,atlon to Si njay
Variety Store A\merica Streel
EXPERIENCED
SALESGIRL 1 experienced
Cook to work in snackette Abdul
Snackette Bourda Market 231-
4139.
HONEST and reliable
Drivers to work in a popular Taxi
Service Safe Drivers, a must
Well maintained cars. Good
salary, one reference required.
Pls. call 226-0731, anytime.
CARPENTERS/MASONS/
LABOURERS to work at Le
Ressouvenir Compound ECD,
opposite Len's. Contact T. Sinqh
atworksite or call 226-0550/226-
0575.
RESIDENTIAL AND
COMMERCIAL properties/
lands/business places/offices/
bonds and vehicles. Ready
buyers/tenants. TEL. 226-8148,
625-1624.
ONE Housekeeper to look
after house and baby. one
Driver/Salesman, one
Handyman, two factory workers.
Apply in person with valid
Police Clearance and (2)
references (@Back to Eden. 85
David St., Kitty.
ONE Handyboy to work for
about three hours daily, to take
care of yard and dogs (must love
dogs). 'Non Smoker & drinker
onFy. Apply at 297 B Thomas
St., South C/burg, house behind
Cyril's Garage.
URGENT JOINER'S
upholsters, spray-painters,
spindle turners and sewing
machine operators. Contact
Modern Furniture & Joiner
Factory, 24 Hill & James Sts..
Albouystown. Tel. No. 225-6810.
CARPENTERS, Masons
Labourers, Painter who could
compound and sand dry wall to
work at Le Ressouvenir
Compound. ECD, opposite
Len's. Contact T. Singh at
worksite or call 226-0550/226-
0575.
TRINIDAD Domestic who
can make roti. Must be under
25 years; must have travel
documents. Please send recent
photo with application.
Attractive salary and
accommodation provided.
Send to: Vidia Dass, 5
Waterbridge Road, Blue Range,
Diego Martin Trinidad.


-s P. RT CHRONICLES

Guyflag cricket ...



Bourne bowls GNIC to good position


PROMISING and talented
all-rounder Ranole Bourne
produced a fine all-round per-
formance for his team
Guyana National Industrial
Corporation (GNIC) and pro-
pelled then to a comfortable
position against Police at the
end of the second's day play
in the Demerara three-day
first division Guyflag cricket
competition.
Playing at the Demerara
Cricket Club (DCC) ground in
Queenstown, the right-arm leg-
spinner snared five for 27 and
when GNIC batted he hit an ac-




ONE person to cook and
clean Must be able to cook an
arnav of olshes. Apply at 297 B
Th onas, St Sorth '. burg hout o
beliind Cyril's Garigne
RORAIMA Tiust & Investment
InC1 reiqu es skln d n \ oirkers ,rrid
genewi I 0otlt' rls 'oI i Tnimedlat
erl lpliMvirrr t Stib-rilrtractois ,ir
,lseo rle uirti l for FUI nm voik,
colL in S' & theai s, sltewok
conieter castlni hiock i.i\ ntr)
pl Isterl e ec6ri'.'l
pLIIunb:i l, timbei sta i rs
reelooting SuLb-contrrctors and
skilled w\,oikeis m ,ist haive ow\n
tools Appli' at Roianma Trust
& !nv sti'n inri Pl.nIaat ti n
e ,rs.m ile .\ n'- 2 Bank
D' me9 r a, Pi-, 26--
'9-10 Fov 264'-29t


complished 46 (4x4) as GNIC
closed on 98 for four in reply
to Police's modest 117 all out.
At the crease were left-


Promising Ranole Bourne
who took five for 27 then
hit 46 in a fine all-round
performance.

hIanded Shawn Dec Souza who
looks threatening on 29 \which
incllulded five fours ;and
Mulchand Persaid who has not
\ et Scoried. Pacer Michael
Cuinuninis z;o far has taken two
Ior ten and Ashford Ifill and


Lachand Persaud one apiece.
Earlier, the lawmen won
the toss and took first strike
but never looked to pose a
formidable total and were
eventually skittled out for
117, with Reginald Rodrigues
making a top score of 27
which included a four and a
six and Ifill 19 (2x4).
Supporting Bourne were
Clyde Butts and Victor
Rodrigues with two for 11 and
two for 27 respectively, bowl-
ing for GNIC.
Over at Transport Sports
Club (TSC) on Thomas
Lands, the home team were
in some trouble at 23 for two
in reply to Gandhi Youth
Organisation's tGYO) mod-
erate 110 all out. The not-
out batlsmen for the hosts
\\ere Kelon Carmichael and
Travis Blvden on five and
three respectively.
GYO. who won the toss
and opted to take first
strike, did not capitalise
on the opportunity to bat
first on a pitch which


seemed favourable for
batting. Only the consis-
tent Anthony Ifill and
Keniemo Alphonso put up
any resistance hitting 33
(3x4, 1x6) and 25 (2x6,
1x4) respectively.
Off-spinner Wilfred
White was the most suc-
cessful wicket-taker for the
home team grabbing three
for 28 while Blyden and
Haresh Persaud nabbed two
apiece. bowling for TSC.
At Lusignan Community
Centre ground, on the East
Coast of Demerara the home
team were almost on the verge
of an outright victor) against
the citv side Everest who in
their second innings were 28
for three.
In their match which
started two Fridays ago
and will conclude today
Lusignan batted first and
piled up 234 while Everest
in their first knock were
bowled out for 151 giving
the home team a lead of
83. (Ravendra Madholall)


RA-ci E


Plec ,'c tontcii


Mi C Wynter on 3:33 31 'r)/3,33 6628 Or
Mr. liffoid Stanley on 618-6538/328-23041


-GOING business
place. 30ft x 35ft. 1-
secured beautifully tiled
office 30ft x 25ft. 1-3
bedroom house fully grilled
in N/A.Call 333-2500.
UPPER flat of two-
storeyed building for
business purposes located
in Coburg Street (next to
Police Headquarters). Call
Telephone # 618-6634



CIRCUIT City Internet Cafe
and Computer School, Lot
2 D'Edward Village. W/C/B.
All Internet facilities,
photocopying. Scanning
and Fax Services. Tel. # 327-
5369 or 625-7189.



1 NISSAN Pathfinder
(V6 EFI), automatic,
fully powered. 330
Bedford Dump Truck,
just rebuilt. Never
used. Night Hawk
motorcycle. Tel. 338-
2345.
TOYOTA CARINA AT 192
- FULLY POWERED, AUTO,
AC, EXCELLENT
CONDITION $975 000.
PLEASE CALL MR. SINGH
AT 625-9361. OWNER
LEAVING.


1 3-STOREYED
building, newly built in
the heart of New
Amsterdam. Price
reduced drastically.
Call 333-2457, 337-
2348.
2-STOREY prime
residential property
situated in Canefield
Canje Public Road. Price
- $20 million, negotiable.
Contact Tel. 327-7164.


3-STOREY house located
In Central Berbice Price
neootiable Call 231-511 -
2-STOREY house with
large land space, conner lot
.it Edinburgh. East Bank
Berbice Tel 265-3419 622-
3879 Andy.



METAL & LIGHTED SIGNS,
BILL (BOARDS) for business.
companies. churches, events
Call Carib Signs Markers. Cell
609-7625.



CHURCH View Hotel.
Main and King Streets. NA.
Tel: 333-2880. Gift Flower
and Souvenir Shop. Main &
Vryheid Streets. # 333-3927



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



OXYGEN and acetylene
industrial gases, # 58 Village,
Corentyne, Berbice. Phone
338-2221. (David
Suibnauth).
One Ransom 3-Disc
Plough, one pair MF 35-
cage wheel, one 35 MF back
blade, one steel rake Call
Tel: 333-3460
1 LITTLE Giant dragline
with 371 engine; 1 48" x 36"
pitch propeller; (1) 3',, dia.
x13 ft ns. propeller shaft;
1 Perkins marine with
transmission; 1 Bedford
engine block with standard
crank shaft and head: all
sizes of 3-phase motors;
cutting torch: one complete
as welding set, one
7 1 G M engn T e I
333-3226


By Ravendra Nladholall

FOURTEEN-vear-old right-arml medium pacer Jason Henry
produced a devastating spell of howling to inspire his team
Diamond Sports Club (DSC) to a comprehensive six-wicket
victory over Cornelia Ida (CI) yesterday in the Demerara
zone Republic Bank Under-15 nation ide 50-over cricket fi-
nal.
Playing at the Everest cricket
ground Henry, in his first five-
wicket haul, wreaked hal oc after

hesitation decided to insert Cl
who could only muster a meagre
83 runs in 34 overs.
DSC in reply. achieved their
target in the 31st over.
The decision to field first paid
great dividendss Henrv. five for
33 from his allotted 10 overs. imr-
miediately created problems for
CI's batsmen who were quickly
stuttering at 11 for three before
skipper Vaickesh Dhaniram and
Mehda Dhanpaul consolidated the
innings with a promising 54-run
fourth-wicket stand.
Dhaniram who hit a fluent 36
faced 75 deliveries while JASON HENRY
Dhanpaul who batted solidly
faced 72 balls.
After the two were dismissed, the innings declined swiftlN as
six batsmen did not add anything to the score and eventually they
were bowled out.
Supporting the steady Henry were skipper and Demerara
Under-15 player Shameer Khan who took two for 22 from
seven overs with his off-spinners and off-spinner Pernell
London who collected one for 10 front his stipulated ten overs.
bowling for DSC.
DSC in their chase, were quickly pegged back and this
encergised Cl who fought back gallantly leaving DSC tottering at
36 forr four but the right-handed Leron Edwards and the diminu-
tive Jagdesh Bishun. the brother of national Under-15 left-arm
orthodox spinner Totaram Bishun. posted a solid unbeaten 48-
run fifth-wicket partnership and more importantly formalised the
victory by 14:00 h.
Edwards. who should have been run-out when on 12. went
on to score 33 with one four while his able partner Bishun 'was
left on 13 as off-spinner Danesh l)owlat took two for 15 from
eight tiilV, overs while e A\meer Khan snatched one for 22 from his
ten overs, bowling for the losers.
1)SC will now await the runners-up of Berbice while de-
fending champions 'luhcher Park will take on the winners of
Essequibo at dates to be announced shortly.


---


p~;






SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 5, 2006 22






Banned Azharuddin feted as hero


FORMER India captain
Mohammad Azharuddin has
been feted as a hero at a cer-
emony attended by top offi-


from cricket for life for his role
in the global match-fixing scan-
dal six years ago.
But he was among a host of


Tendulkar.


cials of the International
Cricket Council (ICC).
Azharuddin was banned


high profile players and officials
lauded for their services to In-
dian cricket \ estcrda\.


Windies trio head


Jamaica 24-man


training squad

KINGSTON, Jamaica (CMC) West Indies players Wavell
Hinds, Marion Samuels and Carlton Baugh head a 24-man
training squad called up by Jamaica's selectors this week to
prepare for the upcoming 2007 regional season.
Hinds. Samuels and Baugh are presently in India with the West
Indies team for the ICC Champions Trophy and will miss the start
of training, scheduled to begin Tuesday.
Out-of-favour West Indies players Donovan Pagon. David Ber-
nard Jr. Gareth Breese and Jermaine Lawson have also been included
in the squad.
Twenty-year-old batsman Xavier Marshall, who played two
Tests on West Indies tour of Sri Lanka last year. has been excluded
from the training squad.
Marshall, viewed widely as a bright prospect for the future.
has been embroiled in disciplinary problems and was even dropped
at one stage during the 2006 season.
Fast bowler Dwight Washington, who played one Test
against South Africa last year, has also been overlooked along
with long-serving wicketkeeper Keith Hibbert.
Several players from last year's squad, which finished bottom
of the table after winning the league the previous year, have been
called up.
Fast bowler Andrew Richardson, along with stand-in captain
Tamar Lambert, Danza Hyatt, Bevon Brown, Odean Brown,
Lorenzo Ingram, Brenton Parchment, Nikita Miller, and Dwight
Stewart, will all vie for a spot ahead of the new season.
Eight youth players have been included in the squad including
ex-West Indies Under-19 player Andre McCarthy, Simon Jackson,
Andre Dwyer, Alton Beckford, Dennis Bulli. Andre Russell. Shane
Powell and Oral Rankine.
Jamaica will open the four-day competition against Lee-
ward Islands from January 4 to 7 with both teams meeting
two days later in the KFC Cup.




(From back page)
Mbwana Matumla took the vacant IBO junior bantamweight
title when he beat Filipino Eric Barcelona on points.
The judges may have been rather generous in scoring it 116-
111, 117-110 and 118-109 for Matumla, whose record now stands
at 18-2. with 11 stoppages. Barcelona fell to 33-10-5: 10.
Danie Venter's challenge for the World Boxing Foundation
cruiserweight title did not go into the second half of the fight.
The champion, Gyorgi Hidvegi of Hungary had the South Afri-
can out on his feet at the end of the fourth round and sealed a TKO
win in the sixth when Venter went down from a short right to the
ribs and stayed down.
Venter came in at 90.76 kg and Hidvegi at 90.12.
In a junior welterweight clash scheduled for eight round,
Banda Mathebula was stopped at 2:27 of the eight round by
China's Zhi Lin Xai. (Fightnews.com)


The ceremony came
hours after the ICC revoked
a similar life ban on Paki-
stan bowler Ata-ur-Relhian.
Azharuddin's ban takes in
all cricket aclivilies including
playnvtlg. coaching or assuming
an official position.
Now aged 43, Azharuddinl
lct India at three World C ups.
hut was banished from the ganie
for conspiring with illegal book-


In loving memory
a dear husband a
father IGNATIL
ANDREW BENT
of Anira StreP


makers to fix matches and
player performances.
Tlhe scorer of 22 often
majestic 'Test centuries said
he hlad not yet appealed to
the ICC for the ban to be re-
voked.
Several Indian board offi-
cials have, however, suggested
he has already suffered enough.
Azharuddin watched both
of the Champions Trophy


entotiamnj
of
nd
iS
O
t.


Queenstown. who t ;,". i
died on November 5,
1999.
You never said you
were leaving
You never said '/ .
goodbye t
You were gone '
before t"
We knew and only God ..-
knows why "
Seven years have passed ;
and there's no replacement .
You have left broken heads that
no words, flowers or tears can heal
It would take all of our lives to forget
That day you were called away
We love you but God loved you more
So sleep on beloved, until we meet
On that beautiful shore
May God grant you eternal rest |.
Sadly missed by your wife Barbara,
children Trevor and Marysia,
grandchildren Brandon, Daniel, Oliver and
Anya, daughter-in-law Denise, son-in-law
Allan, brother, sisters, other relatives and
friends.


senii-finals, in Mohali on
Wednesday and Jaipur on
'Thursday, where he was spot-
ted silling in the VIP enclosure.
But the Board of Control


for Cricket in India has re-
fused to pay him the pension
normally applicable to
former international players.
(BBC Sport)


who departed this life on November 4 2005 in Queens
Ne Yuir k
Shie Iv '..the i do of St Claii (Su i ny Faser, daughter
: ti'he kn Rev C W' B and the late Dois Deane of 138
Crown Street, Georgetown: beloved sister of
Ch;insto! Crmpton G\wenderdoy, I-Hetty. Lynette.
Rosamund and Cordel: aunt of fourteen nieces and
nephews.
She migrated to the USA several years ago and
served all her working life in that country at the
Montifiore Medical Centre. Bronx, New York.
Her body was interred at the Rockville Cemetery,
Brookdale, New York.


S"Love is not changed by Death
SAnd nothing is lost
And all in the end is harvest"
'vla l Ea
(^ ay /el" sou[ rest in peace


0
dith Sr .' "


The death is announced of
I MAAM H AJ I
MOHAMED AZEEZ also
known as MOULVI AZEEZ
JAFAR former Imaam of the
Versailles Jamaat, West Bank '
Demerara and Chairman of the
Jamaat, Ullema Udeen (Council of
Priests) of Guyana and Imaam of
the Sunnat-ul-Jamaat of Toronto,
Canada, who died on Saturday.
September 30. 2006 in Canada.
He was 90 years of age. He was the husband of Hajin Zabeeda Shira
also known as Sister Zaab. formeriv of Pouderoyen. West Bank
Demerara and of Toronto. Canada: father of Fazil Azeez. Magistrate -
West Demerara and Bartica, Fazia. Fareed. Fizal. Fazeela. Farie.
Flaz. Firaaz. Fameeda, Faud and Faudia. ial of Canada: ,Jr.ndjir o
Gibran and Ridwan of Guyana and 18 others of Canada; brother of the
late Najeeran and Kiswah of Canal No. 1, I i of Pouderoyen and
Monamed Sattaur of Cane Grove: brother in--w of Haroon & Nesha
Baccnus of Pouderoyen, the late Shami Abdul Wahab, Shaiia.
Sheila. Nascun, Nora and Hyaat: iatihci ;;- 01, of Juliet Akieei";f
Plantain Wilk, West Bank Berbice, Shawieit of Canada and eilgh:
others, uncle of Asgar Ally of Canal No. i :nd Jamaica. Rafeek adj
Shadeek of Canal No 1. Shazeeda, Sihaim, Sherrv, Shaffie. Shaci i,
of Cane Grove and Shakeela of CNS C!annel Six, Deenie Sadee\ka.
Syed, Swabeera and Azeeda and Zimoon of Pouderoyen, Rasheed a"
London, Azad. Iqbal, Safinaz, Shenaz, Naiin and Camille, Mezurn.
Farah and Rabia of Canada and the late F I ,I i, Babsie, Farouk arr'
Rasheed. Friend, Brother and Spiritual Adviser to many in Guyana al:
overseas.
The Janaza fo the late IMAAM HAJI MOHAMED AZEEZ AKA
MOULVI AZEEZ JAFAR took alice in Canada on Satiw,'i'
September 30 2006,
A special Quran Shareef in his honour \v, II be held at the Vers',:I!k:
Maslid Anne\e, West Bank Demerari on S.niidav, November 12, 2k'
commencing 10 am. All are invited.
Irna Lilahay wa mnna L.lahay Rajloon


In loving memory of

SHERIDAN L. HENRY
l ormer policeman # 0885
of le TSU 1
SSunrise- April 5, 195 -
Sunset Noventer 5, 2005

/ am ithe resurrection anid the .ife
S He who believes in ine even if he dies
S hall llive and rlwhoever lit'e a(n believes
in ine siall never die
John S 2

Sadly missed and will always be remembered
by his loving mother Clementina Henry, ever-
loving wife Rosaline, children Malona,
Richard and Edwina, sisters- Karen Hales and
Noreen Burrowes, brother Carlisle Henry and f
other relatives and friends

IR v _m/ L


~7n~wri~~d.lC~erno~o~ IPri
id' rt'J

ha~

i~ a~~ -ib


I Rg


n













Strong

By Larry Fine

NEW YORK, NY (Reuters) -
Peter Tergat of Kenya and
Latvia's Jelena Prokopcuka
defend their New York City
Marathon titles today in an
elite field that includes five
Olympic medallists and 10
major marathon winners for
the 26.2-mile race.
Two sets of duels could de-
velop on the men's side.
Tergat, 37, will again face
Hendrick Ramaala of South Af-
rica, who lost a shoulder-to-
shoulder sprint finish last year
by three-tenths of a second in
the race's tightest margin. and
SOlympic champion Stefano
Baldini of Italy joins the field
along with Athens runner-up
Mlob Keflezighi.
"I'm obviously looking for
revenge," said Eritrean-born
American Keflezighi. "This
is the first time we've raced
since Athens. This is part of
my motivation."


,E,,,SPRT CHRONICLE _F71


I field chases glory in NYC Marathon


Baldini, 35, hopes to end a
string of nine straight victories
by African runners in the New
York race and emulate Italian
NYC champions Giaconmo
Leone (1996), Gianni Poli
(1986) and Orlando Pizzolato
(1984. 1985).
watched the race on tele-
vision," Baldini said about
Pizzolato's triumphs. "I was
not dreaming about the mara-
thon but it was the start of my
career."
Rodgers Rop of Kenya.
who claimed a Boston/Ne\\
York marathon double in 2002.
is also among elite runners chas-
ing ;a S130 000 top prize as the\
lead 37 000 entrants through the
ciiy's five boroughs.

STRO)NC FIELD
ihe \\ omlen'l race is also
deep in talenlt. with Londoni
NMarathon winner )Dena K;aslto
of the I'.S.. Kenvans Rii.i
Jeptoo. Susan Chcpkemei andi
C;tberine Ndereba. andi


Kenyan-born Lornah Kiplagat
of the Netherlands among
Prokopcuka's challengers.
"My memories and feel-
ings of last year are so fresh,"
said the 30-year-old Latvian,
who relegated Chepkemei to
her second successive run-
ner-up finish and third over-
all second-place result in the
New York race.
"1 feel I'mn strong enough to
beat anyone."
Ndereba brings a remarkable
record into the race. The 34-
\ear-old from Nairobi has tin-
ished first or second in her last
15 marathons.
'his field is as deep as
an Olympics or \world chanm-
pionship." said four-timnes
Li iston and tw ice Chicago
nmrathon chanipion Ndercha.
"Nolbod) came here to he
eau. n."
T c race is tie last of the
, ;: intldelc lie noc\\ \ world iara-
m'til majors 'el- ip., \V hlih
,\ iI'ds points s to tlop linislieh i


GUYANA SUGAR CORPORATION INC.

AVERN1 SEME NT



INVITATION TO BID


Tenders are hereby invited for coastal bulk sugar shipping from Skeldon. Rose Hall &
Blairmont Estates to Demerara Sugar Terminal, Ruimveldt, Georgetown for a penod of
three (3) years commencing January 1. 2007.

The details are as follows:-

Bulk sugar shipments from Skeldon. Rose Hall & Blairmont to Demerara Sugar Terminal,
Ruimveldt, Georgetown. Average annual tonnages estimated between 140 000 to 210
000tonnes

Requirements:

1. Bidders should satisfy the following criteria:
(a) BargesNessels must be seaworthy, fully insured and fit to receive sugar.
GuySuCo may authorise agents to inspect the BargesNVessels as part of the
tender evaluation process.
(b) BargesNessels must comply with local and maritime shipping regulations.
(c) Hatches of BargesNessels must be secured to protect the integrity of the
cargo.
Arrangements to be approved by GuySuCo prior to contract.
(d) A Performance/Security Bond of G$7.0 (Seven million Guyana dollars) would
be required from the successful tenderer(s).
(e) Ownership/acces- to at least five (5) barges'vessels to cater for timely
movement of sugar.

2. Bidders who fail to identify BargesNessels in the bid document will not be
considered.

3. Bidders who fail to submit the relevant papers for their Barges'Vessels with the Bid
Document will be disqualified.

4. Bidders who fail to produce their Barges/Vessels upon request for inspection will be
disqualified.

A bid bond of G$2 500 000 (Two Million Five Hundred thousand Guyana dollars) is
required.

The closing date for submission of bids is November 21. 2006 at 2 pm.

A complete set of Bidding Documents may be uplifted tbv Inerested bidders from theo
Marketing Department. GuySuCo. He;id Office, Ogle. E;..t ..:- D.ne11-olar.;. C;t;vn;.
from November 6,2006.

Bid Doc::er's rmay be ,owr'c3:adec from oi: v.'ebs;te :, -. ..,;.. ~ .c. o iHowever
:ds ti~~a, are c-mpieted and re' _..-ae a e-ma' '.ouid not be accepted. A!i completed
tios rest be paced in r:nder -.; : 3 and ad:ij'-esed to l ;e Cn'toan~v Sec.stary.
GJyS .Co Head Office C--; E-.:-. a s D- Dmc ara?, .Gupyana Or tne reverse of the
ervel ,:,e ';: oidder sc'Ocuc ce--0."' r.-r' B for Leasi:g of Batces'Vessels naci/or
Coastal '.essels".'.

GuySuCo shall not be bound by the nighesl. lowest or any bid and will not be bound by
the bid period and reserves the ricgit tc award for a lesser period or for lesser quantl)ias.


in the Boston. Berlin, London,
Chicago and New York mara-
thons with $500 000 going to
the man and woman who lead
the list at the end of next year.
Kastor, the London win-
ner, and Boston champion


Jeptoo are tied for second in
the standings, five points be-
hind Berhane Adere of Ethio-
pia, who won last month's
Chicago Marathon.
Robert Cheruiyot of Kenya
leads the men's standings with


50 points from his victories this
year in Boston and Chicago.
Twenty-five points will go
to the winner, 15 points for
second place, 10 for third, five
for fourth and one point for
fifth place.


Celtic snatch late win against Hearts


GLASGOW, Scotland
(Reuters) Celtic moved 13
points clear at the top of the
Scottish Premier League
(SPL) thanks to a late winner
from Stephen McManus in
their 2-1 home victory over
Hearts yesterday.
MlcMlanus bundled the ball


towards goal with keeper Craig
Gordon juggling it over the line
in stoppage time for a dramatic
winner.
Czech Republic defender
Jiri Jarosik headed home in 86
minutes to wipe out the open-
ing goal from Hearts' Andrius
Velicka. The Lithuanian forward


had raced in on goal to slot the
ball under keeper Artur Boruc in
72 minutes.
Celtic top the SPL stand-
ings with 34 points from 13
games while Hearts remain
second on 21 from 13 games.
Third-placed Rangers are at
Dundee United today and
have 19 from 12.












CicktCuclOC


FRANK BRUNO
heavyweight boxing chanm-
pion Frank Bruno has admit-
ted his drug problems have
returned after saying lie had
stopped using cocaine.
In yesterday's Sun. the 44-
vear-old Brilon who won the
World Boxing Council (W\BC)


title against Oliver McCall in
0195. sail: "1 ot high on the
stlT and I'm deeply ashamed.
This was a one-of l though.
"I have promised my
daughters I will never touch
the filthy stuff again and
it's a promise I intend to
keep."
The ne\\spaper article
qLuotes an unicientified prosti-
tute as saying Bruno snorted
"14 lines of cocaine" in her
company last Sunda\.
Bruno. w ho retired on medi-
cal advice after losing to Mike
sTyson in 1996. has suffered
well-publicised mental prob-
lems in recent ears and was
treated at a psychiatric hospi-
tal in 2003.
Bruno admitted in his au-
tobiography that he began
using cocaine in 2000, blam-
ing the drug for his mental
problems.


O'Neal leads way as Heat

bounce back to win over Nets
MIAMI, Florida (Reuters) Shaquille O'Neal poured in
21 points and pulled down nine rebounds as the NBA cham-
pion Miami Heat recovered from an embarrassing open-
ing night loss, to beat the New Jersey Nets 91-85 on Fri-
day.
Crushed 108-66 by the
Chicago Bulls on Tuesday -
the worse opening night loss
by a defending champion in
NBA history the Heat
stepped onto the court at the
American Airlines Arena hop-
ing to avoid another unwanted
line in the record books by be- .,
coming the first champion to ,
openly thle defence of their title
\with two hontlC losses.
After a woeful seven- SHAQUILLE O'NEAL
point. 3-for-10 shooting per-
forimance in the opener, O'Neal took charge with help from
witane Wade, the finals MVIP contriltiniigi 17 points and
live assists to tile wtin.
1 The Nets, looking io open lthe ir c;lllui i up \\I I ir k l tol-back
\\ ins. kepi il clomse i i 'il:' 84-82 \\'ih 00 s'wcoii;- rimainling ill
ilic (o 'ii' q.l i r 1c bill i, ot l let i no 'l" 'i I, c tlel held onl
I(! lhlicri l'flst victory.
Slice (Ca'It paced Niv .iewrs.eY\ \\tilh .' points w while Nenad
Kistic chipped in \wilii 20.
.l'I Ron Jalt 's sco ied 1 5 po)inlt s .is lIll,' l'' eitil k'iCavaliers
licld on to beat lthe Spurs 88-81 in S, n .\nltonio,
.100 .Johlson hit for 30 p)oinls and dished ,iit eCThI'I assists
;I tilie Ail:tlial lNawks cased pasl le New \\ k KIolcks 102-02
Ilr tlher I'll'st win of the soasonl ill Atlanta,t.
Allen Iverson capped off a 39-point ighi; by hitting the
g:rmne-winuing basket writhl two sccoitis t pila., tliting the
Philadelphia 76ers piasi lhe Mngic 105-.% ia r'l:ulo.


Former heavyweight

champ Bruno admits


cocaine binge


- U~-~


. SUNDAY eHBMtitEoveiber5 -2006-


2 4 - - - - - - - -. .- - . ..-. .-. .- -.







SUNDAYY CHRONICLE NoypLmqr, ,, ?QQOF


....-.
C -1) -,A, .


lds to I r


By John Mehaffey


LONDON, England
(Reuters) Even his worst
enemies among the Asian
players he offended during
14 years as a Test umpire
would concede that Darrell
Hair possessed the courage
of his convictions.
The brawny, 53-year-
old Australian, whose in-
ternational umpiring career
ended abruptly yesterday
when he was banned until
his contract expires in
March 2008, never avoided


DARRELL HAIR


the tough calls.
Conversely, he never ac-
quired the diplomatic skills
which would have defused
potentially explosive situa-
tions.
His strengths and his
weaknesses were highlighted
in the Oval Test in August
which precipitated the down-
fall of the fourth most expe-
rienced Test umpire in his-
tory after 76 Tests and 121
One-day internationals.
On the fourth day of the
fourth Test between England
and Pakistan, Hair and his
colleague Billy Doctrove con-
cluded that the tourists had
tampered with the ball.
Without telling captain
Inzamam-ul-Haq, the umpires
penalised Pakistan five runs and
changed the ball.
The outraged Pakistanis,
who blamed Hair for the deci-
sion, protested by refusing to
take the field after the tea inter-
val and the umpires subse-
quently ruled they had become
the first Test side to forfeit a
match.
Hair's future appeared, at
best, problematic when the
International Cricket Coun-
cil (ICC) revealed in the
same month that he had of-
fered to retire in exchange
for $500 000.
In the following month
his fate was effectively
sealed when an inquiry
cleared Inzamain of hall-tam-
pering and yesterday ICC
president Percy Sonn said
Hair would not be allowed to


umpire again before his con-
tract expired.

MURALITHARAN CALLED
Hair first attracted interna-
tional attention in 1995 when lhe
no-balled Sri Lanka off-spinner
Muttiah Muralitharan seven
times for throwing at the
Melbourne Cricket Ground.
Subsequently he called
Zimbabwean part-time left-
armer Grant Flower and ques-
tioned the actions of Pakistan
pace bowlers Shoaib Akhtar and
Shabbir Ahmed.
Although there were
other decisions which an-
gered India. South Africa and
England, it was the throwing
issue with its implication that
the bowler was cheating
which created the most con-
troversy.
Hair reluained unrepentant
and in his 1998 autobiography
'Decision Maker' le said
Muralitharan had a "diabolical
action".
One accusation Hair has an-
grily rejected is the suggestion
that his decisions have been mo-
tivated by racism.
"It really upsets me when
people describe me as a rac-
ist because they have no idea
how I spent my childhood and
how that shaped my beliefs,"
he told Britain's Mail on
Sunday.
"How can people judge nme
to have prejudices when I went
to school in Australia alongside
Chinese children, Hungarian
refugees and all manner of other
nationalities?"
Hair's strength of mind was
revealed in full at a September
28 news conference at The Oval
after the announcement that
Inzamam had been cleared of
ball-tampering but found to have
brought the game into disrepute.
The Australian did not
need to face an audience
bound to contain hostile ele-
ments. Not only did he agree
to being questioned but he
also declined an opportunity
to cut short the news confer-
ence.
"I don't have any problems
umpiring in any part of the
world," he said. "If we can't
take the criticism we shouldn't
be out there. I've handled it lor
21 years and can still handle it
when it's justified and when it's
not justified."
Willing as he was to answer
questions, Hair also made it
clear when he thought an inquiry
was stupid with dismiissive re-
sponses which alienated those
in the audience lie had begun to
win over.
Ultimately, it was this
lack of sensitivity which led
to the premature end of his
career.


Hair banned from




umpiring internationals


... ICC members have lost confidence in him Sonn


By Sanjay Rajian

MlUMIBAI, India, (Reuters) -
Australian Darrell Hair was
banned yesterday from unm-
piring any more interna-
tional matches.
"He shall not be appointed
to officiate in any international
games until the end of his con-
tract." International Cricket
Council (ICC) president Percy
Sonn told a news conference.
Lair's elite umpires' panel
contract is due to expire in
March 2008. The 54-year-old is
the folultli most experienced
ttlumpire of all lieC, hal ing stood
in 70 kests and 124 onc-dasvcis.
"The Inemibers ha\ c lost
confidence in llair." said So nn
after a two-da\ meeting of IC'C








2I0 -I

ILINIBA, India, (Reuters) -
Zinbabwe could return to the
Test arena in November 2007
if they improve their domes-
tic structure, the Interna-
tional Cricket Council (ICC)
said in a statement yesterday.
The ICC's executive board
made the announcement after
president Percy Sonn and chief
executive Malcolm Speed re-
ported back on their facl-find-
ing trip to Zimbabwe in late
July and early August.
World cricket's governing
body has asked Zimbabwe to
establish a credible domestic
first-class structure and secure
competitive cricket for their
best players against high-class A
sides in the next 12 months.
The Zimbabwe govern-
ment took control of cricket
in January and one of their
first decisions was to with-
draw the national team from
the Test arena.
The ICC blamed in-fighting
in the Zimbabwe board for their
plight but has been assured by
Zitmbabwe Cricket chairman Pe-
ter Chingoka that a new draft
constitution will be adopted at
a special general meeting on No-
vember 18.
Zimbabwe have been
forced to pick a depleted
team since April 2004, when
most of their senior players
retired or opted to further
their careers in other coun-
tries after a dispute with the
board that followed Heath
Streak's dismissal as captain.
The Zimbabwcans lost nine
of their last 10 Tests, seven by
an innings.
They are still playing one-
day internationals bul last won
a limited-overs game against a
major leain against Wesi Indies
in November 2003.
Zimlbabwe lost all three
iqualilyinig games ill the
Champions Trophy iln India
against Bangladesh, West
Indies and Sri Lanka.


members from 10 Test-playing
nations and three affiliates.
"We have given instruc-
tions to our management to
discuss Hair's future with
him."
Malcolm Speed. chief ex-
ecutive of world cricket's gov-
erning body. said Hair was told
of the decision on Friday.
"1 spoke to Darrell yesler-
day after that decision was
made ... he was very disap-
pointed." said Speed.
"David Richardson (ICC
general manager-cricket) and
inIself will speak to Darrell in
the llcxt couple of tlda\ s\\lhen
lie's had a chance to think about
whlal this ieanis for him."

TEST FORFI'El'
The decision to sI;tad doMn\
I lair o ershadowed the build-up
to today\ 's Chamllpios l'Troph
final between c wciorld champions
Australia and holders W\est
Indies in Mumbai.
Pakistan blamed Hair when
the\ forfeited the fourth Test
against LEngland at the Oval in
\August after being penalized lor
alleged ball-talm ering.
The Pakistanis refused to
take the field after tea on the
fourth day after Hair and fel-
lowy umpire Billy Doctrove
penalised the team five runs
and changed the ball.
Hair and Doctirov then de-
cided Pakistan had forfeited the


Percy Sonn breaks the news that Darrell Hair will no
longer umpire in internationals after the two-day ICC
annual meeting in Mumbai. (Yahoo Sport photo)


Test. It was the first forfeiture
in the history of Test cricket.
An ICC inquiry\ cleared
captainln/amaml-ul-Haq of ball-
tampering on September 28 al-
though it banned him for four
one-da\ internationals for bring-
ing the game into disrepute.
Pakistan Cricket Board
(PCB) chairman Nasim Ashraf
welcomed d the decision n on Hair.
"I thank the ICC board
for this very fair and prompt
decision," he said. "This vin-
dicates our stand.
"I'\e been saying from the
start llhe unoi'olrtunate incident at
the Oval which was a blot on


cricket was all because of Hair.
If Inzamam can get a ban for
coming late on to the field, then
the person responsible for that
also needed to be probed."
The ICC had said Hair
would not officiate in the Chanm-
pions Trophy which concludes
in India today for "safety and
security' reasons.
Hair was embroiled in
further controversy when the
ICC revealed he had offered
to retire in exchange for $500
000 and the PCB made it
clear it did not want him in-
volved in any more of its
games.


b b a


VACANCY

The Guyana National Newspapers Limited is inviting applications for the position of


SUNDAY EDITOR, CHRONICLE NEWSPAPERS

The Sunday Editor is responsible to the Editor-in-Chief for the
production of the Sunday Chronicle Newspaper and assists,
when required, with the production of the Guyana (Daily)
Chronicle.

The job specification for this position is a Degree in Public or
Mass Communication or in a related discipline or at least five
(5) years experience at a senior editorial level.

The salary and conditions of employment are negotiable.
Further details of the position can be obtained from the Office
of the General Manager.

Applications, i(ncludlinlg ;i detcilced curriculum \vint e "nd the
nam IICS d 1( l (l(1 l'Cssc s ol tI\ Co IrtlC I( esN, should he( sul)1 ittced to
(he (1en('a Milm'lng (ag), (Iu yni Natioal N\ wspa'pers
LimitlC(, IAla Avenue, I l Air li' rk, (Geor'gelowvn, o or be)Cfor
Friday, November 10, 2000


U


E~lii~i~


r.3 1 11: ~L ~ik~~~lrlL
1 c 1 I~ i?:Cre1?.r=
,CiLLC; 1,
r
c






a SUNDAY CHRONICLE NIovember 5, 2006

A LE -I 5 N N IA N .33- ~


One hour open

cricket programme

on NCN-TV after

today's final
CRICKET fans will get a chance to share their views
on general cricket matters on a specially arranged
call-in programme on NCN-TV just after the conclu-
sion of today's ICC Championships Trophy final be-
tween tie defending champions West Indies and Aus-
tralia.
The one hour programme dubbed THE CRICKET
CLUB promises to generate lively discussions on the im-
proved performance of the West Indies team in the cur-
rent to ornament, the impending tour of Pakistan, and the
hosting of the 2007 ICC World Cup in the Caribbean,
among others.
The programme is hosted by Edwin Seeraj and is
sponsored by Sanjay's Jewellery, Ocean View Inter-
national Hotel, North American Airlines, Oldenburger
Milk, Quix Dishwashing Liquid and Breeze Laundry
Detergent Power.



Aussies confident


they can win the


missing trophy


By Sanjay Rajan

MUMBAI, India (Reuters) -
Australia are confident they
can win the only major one-
day title missing from their
collection when they take on
West Indies in the Champi-
ons Trophy final today, cap-
tain Ricky Ponting said yes-
terday.
"There has been a lot made
of us not having won this tour-
nament before but the facts are
we have been in this position
many times," the Tasmanian
Said.
"We have probably won
more one-day finals, one-day
tournaments, and World Cups
than any other team. Certainly
a lot more than the W\es Indies
have."
The world champion lost
in the semi-finals of llth previ-
ious Iwo coiiMpcttlihii,
"\\'e knoi\\ vhlih ii !akvs
i in big ai al;'s ", M i!l
t_ o, I1 ;' t '
,layers il .-


their individual players have be-
come more consistent." Ponting
said.
"They are a very capable
team and have shown that
through this tournament. (Chris)
Gayle has been the player of the
tournament so far. (lan)
Bradshaw has been very good
and Taylor has been very good
too."
"In this tournament, the


I i, POINTING


F


r
-+-


Collie 'Hitman' Hercules has
earned a recall to senior na-
tional football duties after a
hiatus of five years.
The 31-year-old Hercules is
among a squad of 23 players
named by the Guyana Football
Federation (GFF) to prepare for
the second round Digicel Carib-
bean Cup matches which will be
played here in Guyana at the
end of the month.
Commenting on his return,
the Topp XX's most prized
player, told Chronicle Sport "I
am happy to be in the National
team and anxious to share myn
knowledge and experience with
the rest of the squad.
Being recalled to the na-
tional side is a great honour and
rewarding for the hard work put
in over the years. Obviously, I
will have to step up as the In-
ternational level is far more de-
nanding." 'Hitman' explained.
In the earlier days of his
career the skilful Hercules
tormented many a defence at


APPROXIMATELY 60 teams
are expected to take part in
the inaugural Sheriff
.1 wellery s sponsored
Twenty20 cricket tournament
which was
launched yesterday at the
Sheriff Jewellery Store on
Brickdam.
Managing Director of Sher-
iff Jewellery- Sheriff Alhmad.
presented a cheque to
]RIi\ mond .\/'Lee ,' I! r of


the NMuslim ,Youtil
IMYL). orgamnic o,'
nimllient. in the prteliC
Ibeshs ofl ll
I';'lli' e andIl 11l m it i


I .1'' lK


made his senior national de-
but against the Cayman Is-
lands at home when he was
just 17 years old and went on
to play 20-odd more games
while scoring 14 goals for his
country.
Since his last senior national
appearance in 2002 versus Cuba,
the 'Hitman' has gained extra
weight and lost some of his
nippiness, but his presence and
experience on the field has
proved to be an inspirational, if
not. winning factor for his Lin-
den side in local football.
Among the Hitman's
achievements this year with
Topp XX was the regaining of
Guyana's most prestigious foot-
ball prize, 'Kashif and Shang-
hai'. and just recently he guided
them to the title of football su-
premacy in Upper Demerara.
The gifted Hercules who
also had stints in T&T with
Joe Public (1996), Does
Kellowanas (1997) and
Jabloteh (2001) mentioned


mittee disclosed that the
sponsorship of the tourna-
ment is in the vicinity of G$3
million. making it one of the
richest tournaments to be
staged in Guyana.
Cash prizes will be awarded
to teams froln the semi-final
stage and there will also be other
attractive incentive prizes in-
cluding cash awards for the
manl-ot the lnmatch from the quar-



to lhe l tiunlll r' -up. \Ohile thel
0e0 i 'o \\ill ,'ewi' ':1


()()() .
^~ *"*^'*"""


younger brother Clive, an ex-
youth national, died by road
accident in 2001, it was the
toughest time of my life and
I just had a little passion left
for football.' the 'Hitman"
recalled.
Hercules further dis-
closed that he used his
brother's death as an inspira-
tion to rekindle his passion
for the sport which brought
him so much recognition and
respect in his community and
the football fraternity.
Looking ahead at month
end's national assignment
the 'Hitman' remarked that
it is not a time to get compla-
cent, "We need to improve on
what we have done as we will
be coming up against tougher
teams.
I think we have experienced
players to guide the young play-
ers. What we must do is stay
focused and continue to work
hard and the results will come.
We have a very good chance of


Teams that have secured
quarter-final places will take
home $25 000 each.
Thle quarter-linals, semis and
final ill be played under floodlights
and according to Khan. "we are
trying to secure a venue that will
be able to accommodate close to 15
000 spectators."
Negotiations are under
way with National Communi-
cations Network (NCN) to
have the final carried live on
radio and television.
The tonitrniilent is bein co-
ol dinllad hb Lconllrd

tlhe or,.anllisin l Conllmiluct i Kll ,"ltid

' i '?-I j :


Collie 'Hitman' Hercules -
back in the national squad
after a hiatus of five years

Hercules agrees that
match fitness will be the
key for him and while he
knows the challenge is
great he's ready to give it
his best shot.


Khan. Raymond Azeez (trea-
surer). Khain Singh (Sheriff
Jewellery representative) and
Troy Peters, media consultant.
Harriprashad said that the
MYL has in the past organised
several successful tournaments
and he looks forward to the
Sheriff Jewellery tournament
being a hit following the inau-
gural Stanford 20/20 regional
tournament held recently in
Antigua.
He said matches will be
play ed in four zones and all
the fixtures for next
vi ic'keni's iiiatIhcs ," i! he
releasedI I Tuesday.

..V-" ~c', 1, ; ** ^-


I l t ..K


,C K l[l' i ;. n'l I
,2t]):tre] Ii', K' '
*"T hi r', >'


Ke


':oublc. bin .,iIii ,,. ;, t onii
Jieiycd vcr \t .'1 "
Morton (91)( 1otl '!it ) andi
captain Brian Larn (71) res-
(I. W est I:" '
been precarilmisly placed at (63
,'or four. Fast hbo\\! ;;ie
Taylor then completed tihe
10-run victory with a hat-
trick.
"Through this series a lot of


I .' K


II


t Klio llKw I(tm iw i tli
l i I ,II, I,' tI [ I. tlII a l i] J
play :i ,'c tI;lll spinltner t tii l 't i

)".'vl 1mor 'd.llltd ito spin Iltat
any ot!," l :ket in tihe c(*.
petition so far, and that
brings (Dan) Cullen and
(Brad) Hogg into consider-
ation," Ponting said.


;~t?,~~ ~~-12~~i 3,



t~


b:
11


tI t Ie t.' w' loo'K m I t

1 itl it t '' I I'I ts it p st I.'
' C',ll S lile 1 1 1 C I S ;'. ,.1 l 1 h'
I.' U)t.iallc kN[ V I l li 11, 111 Wl. I II .



11111t would miak e .i positive
change in society." \Alillh d said.
Hakeem Khan. a mem-
ber of the organising com-


Sheriff Jewellery Managing Director, Sheriff Ahmad, is seen in this Winston Oudkerk
photo handing over the spopris1ip cheque to Rqs.. .zeez, MYL treasurer in the;
presence of other membbs4thofthe organising comriig .t-'-


STBixty emsfrinuurlShrf
Jewellery Twenty20 cricket tourney


I;*_'


j


'Hitman' Hercules happy to



be back in National team

optimistic of team 's chances blessing thatthe GF gotils. It's
second round series to be
By Allan La Rose home and abroad with his that there was a period in his played here as it is important
dazzling skills, nippiness and career when he was most dis- that we get the nation's sup-
FORMER national forward appetite for scoring goals. He illusioned. 'When my port."


I
,,







SUNDAY CHRONICLE .November 6, 20062


Beefed-up Scorpions and Pacesetters record victories


By Faizool Deo

THE 2006/07 Georgetown
Amateur Basketball Associa-
tion (GABA) season tipped off
on Friday night at the Cliff
Anderson Sports Hall with a
beefed-up Beepats' Scorpions
team whipping a rebuilding
Pepsi Sonics side 72-55, and
Courts Pacesetters edging
out nemesis Ravens 82-78.
It is expected that the tour-
nament will run every Friday
and Saturday night for the rest
of the year.
At the opening ceremony,
president of GABA. Chris
Bowman. described the league as
a stepping-stone towards devel-
oping the game.
He told the teams participat-
ing in the competition to con-
duct themselves with pride and
diligence on the court, indicat-
ing that it is one of the only
ways that the sport can de-
velop.

SCORPIONS' NEW FACES
Scorpions on paper nowx
seem to be one of the strongest
teams in the league. For this sea-
son they have acquired the ser-
vices of Mr Slam Dunk Kester
Gomes (formerly from the
Ravens basketball club) and
former Bounty Colts players --
quick-footed point guard Trevor


McLoud and forward Rawle
Williams.
These players join the
team's leading players: hot-
handed shooter Darrtn-' Gordon
(injured for the night), centre
Darren Thomas and guard
Sheldon Braithlaite.
Scorpions, though win-
ning their game, failed to
stamp their authority on the
league. Of the new faces it
was Williams (10 points)
playing off the bench who led
the scores.
He was able to wrestle into
the paint on numetlrous occa-
sions. Thomas scored eight,
MeLoud five and Gomens fouir.
Another bench player for
the side. Aubrey Smith. carried
the winners in the fourth quar-
ter. His Iluick legs confused the
Sonics defenders as he scored
10 of his 20 points in this pe-
riod. Sheldon Braithwiaite also
reached double figures scoring
15 points.
The game i tated off with
Sonics' Trevor Smith drilling a
three-point shot. but bv fi\ c
minutes into the game. hiis team
started to trail 5-7 and were
never able to Iciaptiure the lead.
Point guard Ryan
Melville played well for the
losing side, his energy kept
his team close but they lack
the fire power to keep up with


their opponents.
Leading by as much as 15
in the second quarter, Scorpions
were given a scare in the third
(7:52 left) when Smith scored
numerous unans\ wered points to
cut tile lead dowl to six 44-38.
Aubrey SSmith's entry into the
game stwunilg the pentdulunl in the
other direction as he not only
scored hut also defended well.
making back-to-back steals in
the fourth.
Scorpions' next game will be
against the Plaisance Disciples
on Friday night. while Sonics
will play Pacesetters next Sat-
turday.

CAME T\VO
Despite losing to
Pacesetters. R.av\ens cai argue
llat they played w\\ 1thout sollm
of their key plaers.i I'liese in-
cluded veteran guard llugard
Mohan. lDi \\a\n Roberts
(banned fr tw\\o games h\ club),
Kurt[ lias and 11 \\~ yards Damiien
Liverpool and Sariah Clarke.
The teail hlas lost fotr\\ard
Gomles traded to ,Scorpions -
anld \Aubre\ Younce. \who lhas
retired from playing and is no\\
a lull-time relfree.
The gamlle \\ as close
battle. and io team rocketed
ahead. By thie ted of the first
IlliatePr Paceseellrs had a
l three-point lead 25-22.


Ravens, however, through
points from Rodwell For-
tune, Bjorn Jeune and Kevin
Laiwrence managed to gain an
eight-point lead 47-39 in the
second quarter.
The see-saw battle con-
tinued until the late fourth
quarter (1:56 seconds left).
with Pacesetters leading by
four 74-71. Harris with a
long three tied the game, but
Pacesetters managed to reach
the foul line and scored one
of two.
With the ball and 51 sec-
onds left. Harris had a chance to
give his team the lead after pen-
etrating the paint and dr;aing
the foul. but lie missed both
free throws. Moments after lie
made a had inbound pass \\which
\\wa stolen by Stephan Gillis
\\ho dished the ball to point
guard Ol'inga D\ all to finish just
before the final whistle.
IPaccsett les shooting ouard
Ki\esi Roberts scored 17
points. Roystion Siland 14 and
Gillis nine. or Ravens, the
Hartns led \ith 15 points. while
R\an Steplieni scored 13 and
F:ortLune 10.
Both teams were sched-
uled to play their next game
last night. Ravens to tackle
Bounty Colt in tile feature
clash and Pacesetters to plaN
Sonics.


Scorpions' No.11 Darren Thomas goes up in traffic for
dunk.


I I i I \S X I In :' f ill


Ii I
I I I I I I I
I I sii i I xxii


1\ Il1 i' II l A I I I ,I Sr I I 1\I


S N' I M ISx I I \N I NI \\I



St.


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Classy Kldssen beats St Clair in split decision


By Gerhard Burger
SOUTH Africa's Malcolm
Klassen won the IBF junior
lightweight title when he
beat Gairy St Clair on a split
decision in Kempton Park
near Johannesburg last
night.
Klassen produced a stun-
ning perfonnance to win 118-
112 and 117-111 on two
cards. The other judge, an
Australian, gave it to St Clair


:115-113.
SThe newI champion, given
almost no chance by most ex-
perts, outgutned the Guyana-
born Australian in almost every
department.
He showed outstanding
'hand speed, good balance, prob-
ably the best jab in South Af-
rica, all the combinations in the
book, concentration and, above
all, the courage and confidence
to go after the champion for the
whole fight.'


Gairy St,Clair was never
given the chance to
change in his usual buzz-
saw mode.


St Clair, with strength
and experience on his side,
was never given the chance
to change into his usual
buzz-saw mode.
The crowd at Emperor's
Palace saw one of the best fights
in recent years in South Africa
and one of the best perfor-
mances in many years by a
South African.
Klassen, 25, who now has
a record of 19-3-2, with 9 stop-
pages, came into the bout as a


replacement for Cassius Baloyi
and had to move up a division
to/fight the Australia-based St
Clair.
S To make his victory even
more astounding, he had
never fought a ranked con-
tender in the junior light-
weight division.
He is ranked at No.15 in the
featherweight division by the
IBF, which qualified him for a
crack at the title but fought in a
heavier division.


St Clair, whose record
dropped to 38-4-2 (17), may
have expected an easy fight but
the 31-year-old never looked
like a man who had fought Di-
ego Corrales, Vivian Harris,
Leonard Dorin and Baloyi.
Klassen came in at 58.94
kg and St Clair at 58.76.
In an entertaining
undercard bout between two
left-handers, Tanzanian
(Please turn to page 23)


6


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Tel: 227-1349, 227-2526


By Sanjay Rajan
MUMBAI, India, (Reuters) -
West Indies captain Brian
Lara has told his team to play
"intelligent cricket" in
today's Champions Trophy fi-
nal against Australia. saying
individual flair alone would
not overcome the world
champions.
"The Australians try to im-
pose themselves on any oppo-
sition they play," Lara told a
news conference yesterday.
"You ha\ e to play intelligent
cricket. match them at all times,
and take that extra step whlen
the right time comes.
"Playing with flair or at-
tacking cricket is not going to
scare the Australians. You
have to play sensibly, put in
a good team effort. The
smarter team is going to
win."
Australia are aiming to win
the only trophy missing from
their collection.
Holders West Indies handed
Australia their only defeat in the
group phase but Lara said the
world champions would be
tougher this time.
"We'll be playing against a
team more aware of the situa-
tion and in a big final so we're
expecting tougher opposition
than in the first match of this
tournament," said Lara.
WORLD CHAMPIONS
"We've played each other
four times in the last few


months and the fact that it's
2-2 at the moment sets up a
very good encounter," said
the left-hander referring to
their meetings in the recent
tri-series in Malaysia.
Lara said Australia were the
fav\ourites.
"Of course they're the
lavourites. They're world cham-
pions. the number one. Going
into tlle match you'd be unwise
to think otherwise.
"(But) 1 love the tag un-
predictable, which means
that no opposition, no matter
how strong they are, can
think that they're going to
roll us over."
West Indies defeated South
Africa by six wickets in the
semi-finals with in-form opener
Chris Gayle scoring an unde-
feated century.
Lara. who has occasionally
dropped himself down the or-
der in the tournament, backed
his batsmen to deliver.
"We have different guys,
some who play spin better than
others. They're quite confident
of their ability to come in at any
position and make runs," he
said.
"The fact we have players
who are willing to drop back
in the order or come up the
order is a good thing for us.
Australia are a very good
team but we've been in two
finals before and would like
to win this one to make it two
out of three in the Champi-
ons Trophy."


,
1' .4


West Indies captain
Brian Lara
assesses the pitch
at Mumbai ahead of
today's ICC
Champions Trophy
final against
Australia. (Yahoo
Sport photo)

'. .
; .. -" -* - - .<.. .


REAP WHAT YOU SOW...FROM DAY ONE!

Call A Clico Agent (592)226-2626


I


clico.com


Printed and Published by Guya"a National Newspapers Limited, LamaAvenue, Bel Air Park,Georgetown.-Telephone226-3243-9(General); Editorial: 227-5204, 227-5216. Fax:227-5208 SUNDAY,NOVEMBER 5,2006


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Page II Sunday Chronicle November 5, 2006


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Despite equality most women still want to marry money. But
how do you guarantee a rosy financial future.
It's official! Women are attracted to men with big incomes. These
findings, from a recent survey, may come as little surprise. Although
in an age when most women work and many earn more than the
men they date. the results do seem anachronistic.
But the findings reflect the age-old belief that money equals
social value and, subsequently power.
Whether or not a woman needs a man's money, power is still
an aphrodisiac and explains why so many rich men who may not
score highly in the looks department still manage to attract leggy
supermodels.
However, even the highest earning couples can come undone if
they don't share the same outlook when it comes to money matters.
Experts have identified a few money type profiles for you as well
as that of your partners so that you can ensure a smooth financial
future.

THE SUPER SAVER
You are overly cautious about spending money to the point of
being considered tight. So concerned are you about your finances
that you have several saving accounts. You are very careful about
investments, so much so that you often miss out on good deals
through caution. Your parents are likely to have exercised extreme


care in spending and their penny-pinching meant you were raised
in constrained circumstances.

THE SENSIBLE SPENDER
You are careful but not over-cautionls when it comes to spending.
It's likely you have a saving and/or pension plan but are not averse
to splashing out occasionally on little luxuries. You like to plan
ahead for a rainy day but could never be accused of being mean
with money. You probably grew up in a family that
had a well-planned life with a home, mortgage. cars "
and holidays that weren't extravagant.

THE SPLURGER
You occasionally binge-spend and are likely
to have one or two credit card debts. You know ," "'"
you shouldn't overspend and can pinpoint
circumstances that have led to spending sprees.
However, you recognize when they've gone too
far and will try to rein in your spending for a
while. When back on an even keel, you have
the best intentions and might try to save a
little. It's likely your parents gave mixed '
messages about the best way to handle financial
matters or may have occasionally overspent. ,,* ....,-
Your childhood may have been shaped by
occasional panics over finances. "'.'"


these issues continues to feel awkward, you could be storing up
future problems. Lay down positive foundations and you will be
able, confidentially, to discuss financial matters as they arise.

It pays to budget
As your relationship deepens, budgeting issues becomes more
important. One of you may have higher outgoings, such as a bigger
mortgage but together you should decide who contributes to things


d'~.


K~- -. ~

A,r


THE SUPER SPENDER
Your constant over-spending is always getting : ,':,,
you into trouble. You have a larger-than life T '
personality that, unfortunately, seems to help fuel
your spending. You have no idea how to save, create
financial goals or make sound financial decisions
and, unless you seek some advice or learn to rein in
your spending you are likely to go bankrupt. Many
people of this money personality had parents who
were similarly unable to control their spending. Their
childhood would have been insecure, with regular money worries.

CONCLUSION
If you and your partner
have very different


-4, 1?'?
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H( DY'S INT1V1 N.VION MllOT I I, lANs PA< K.S A\AU..UlEl. I'OR 1':1T IN
ITS "MIN! MAL" O, TIE (;lR NI) H,( Bl silEN.ss:


MASSAGE PARLOUR/SPA
FLOWER SHOP
JEWELLERY STORE
REAL ESTATE
BARBER SHOP
TAXI SERVICE
BOOK/MUSIC/VIDEO SIOP


BANKS/ATIM MACHINE
GIFT SHOP
'TRA'VEI.AGENCY
BEAUTY SALON
BOUTIQUE/LINGERIE STORE
INTERNET CAFI'


personalities, this may pull
you apart unless you
communicate and compromise.
Whether initially attracted to
someone's earning power or
not, you still need to negotiate
potential problems. Here are
five financial 'must dos' to
help you manage the money
- minefield and avoid serious
clashes.

Hold early talks
In the early stages of love
it's hard to raise money
matters. People naturally feel
embarrassed. But it's
important to do this right from
the start. You can do so
unobtrusively by, for instance,
deciding who pays when you
go out on dates or, if you
prefer, sharing costs. Be
straightforward. If discussing


that benefit you both, such as holidays or days out. Where one of
you have more disposable income that the other, negotiate your
day-to-day spending, and don't be pressured into spending more
to keep up with your partner. State what your budget is and stick
to it.

Honesty is the best policy
Honesty about your finances becomes increasingly important
as your relationship progresses. Secrecy about money causes
insecurity and can be used as a means of being controlling in a
relationship. Be brave and sit the secretive partner down. Calmly
describe your worries and ask why they feel they have to hide
things like credit card statements and receipts. Once difficult
emotions are in the open they're easier to handle.

Careful compromise
The sooner you start to compromise over your spending, the
more you protect your future together. If one of you is a super
spender and the other a super saver it works to sit down regularly.
discuss budgets and compromise. If a big expenditure is coming up
and the super spender want the luxury options, looking through
bank balances can help subdue their impulsiveness.

Manage your money rows
Don't let money difficulties affect the rest of your relationship.
Keep boundaries clear, so if you're having a disagreement over whose
family to visit at the weekend, don't throw in the argument you
recently had about money.


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-CMfanma
As believers, let's
cultivate an optimistic
mind 'Hope to the end'.
I Peter 1-13-15







l II.roM tHUL ARI( H mIO NSIY I(i L)


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Page II


Sunday Chronicle November 5, 2006








~rlaw 92 Im


launches



singles


- ,
F 4* 5 't


'~~*


AGRICULTURE ROAD Opposite Guyana School of Agriculture
Lot 73 Section A, Triumph Village, ECD. Size of land 0.5 acre
or 21,760 sq. ft. House good condition
Bond 20' x 100'. Excellent condition
Available for immediate occupation.
Price $15M neg
Contact 822-8264 or 220-4415


By Shauna .leminolt
HER voice brings a certain uniqueness to the local music
scene, and is undoubtedly one or the most powerful new ones
on the airwaves. mistaken sometimes for Rhianna. the Bar-
bados-born songstress who has become the hottest thing on
the international R&B scene.
Oft >itage. Celesie Dawn David ha, thi' 'oolhing innocence
about her. and. in her on Iwords. s'he', 'calm and IrendlI per-
son" But get her on i.tie .rnd I'n .a whol Jdillerent person'
"On l;ageI I'm gonna dance and do hlt I .i't11.1 do. she told
the Sunday Chronicle in a recent inlen ie\ at our llceire
Celeste tlairled singing in church since 'he was. aboul Iour years
old. She even led the church choir
:She ,aid S school concern., but w;< drawn to .I few I.malor n.lion;l shows in
recent year.
She perfornied at the concert featuring ornier Destin '- Child
singer Michelle Williams organized b\ Kesler D and the Firehouse
band in 2004 She also sang the National Anthem at the Douglas
S Basketball Tournament
S But it was the GT&T Iingle competition that eased her deeper
l :firo the music industry Since placing second in the lasi round of
*hlae now popular contest. Celeste has released two pro\tocau'e new


SALES REPRESENTATIVE
Highly motivated individuals for sales
position in the Parika Area
Applicants should
1. have experience in sales,
2. be able to work on their own
initiative;
3. operate efficiently under pressure;
4. have excellent customer service
skills;
5. have at least 3 subjects CXC
including English & Maths.
Submit applications to:

A. Henriques
83 Adelaide St.,
Charlestown,
Georgetown, Guyana.


INDIAN ',gGLICH: CHINEfE: AFRICAN:
SCH'ILDREN MOVIE & OLD CLAIC
.f i RENTALS ARE $60 A MOVIE
A)IEMIBERSHIP IS FREE .I
-A -m cm Z .-o Iin3. : -.Na


singles, and has recorded more for an album to come early next yeaj
The 19-year-old New Amsterdam, Berbice girl has vowed ti
become more than just another GT&T jingle girl, writing song afte
song and taking regular trips to the studios in Georgetown.
Celeste is talented and has wasted no time in launchin:
her solo career. Her two singles are to be released official,
at the much talked about entertainment show featuring Ja
maican international dancehall artiste 'Baby Cham' today a
the GCC Ground, Bourda.
"Back it up" her debut Soca single, is already making it bi4
being aired through the electronic media and through music sets a
around the city. But her song has been mistaken as a hit release
by one of those experienced and treasured voices from the Carit
bean.
When the Sunday Chronicle asked a few people to guess whose
song it was playing on a stereo set, Rhianna and Allison Hinds wei
the responses. More persons asked thought that it was a Rhianr
hit.
The tantalising and powerful lyrics of 'Back it up' were
Please turn to page XII





VACANCY


SYSTEM OPERATIiR
To provide and maintain the efficient
functioning of the Computer Operations and
the Systems Department.

Maintain periodic maintenance of Agents
network.

Update computer databases and reports.

Maintain stock inventory.

Qualifications/Knowledge/Other
Sound Secondary Education
Experience in Networking an.
advantage.
Must be willing to work shift hours.
Must be computer literate.

Remuneration: Negotiable

Written applications to
The General Manager
Guyana Lottery Company
357 Lamaha Street
North Cummingsburg
Georgetown

Closing dale is
Wednesday 8th November, 2006


Sunday Chronicle November 5, 2006


r agt: AAi


A10






Page IV Sunday Chronicle November 5, 2(


Homemade


Six months ago I ended a
relationship with a man who
is an alcoholic, habitual liar,
and a player. After the
breakup he became so out of
control he stalked me, and I
had to get the police involved.
It seemed he hit rock-bottom.
With the help of our church
and God, after a long period the
stalking came to a stop. Since
then he has been working hard
to turn his life around. He says
he has given his heart to
God. He also gets one-on-one
professional therapy every
week, and he has regular
sessions with the pastor of our
church. He goes to Bible study,
church study, and Alcoholics
Anonymous.
He truly sounds like he is
trying hard to turn his life
around. I am happy for him if-
if-what he says is true. 1 don't
believe anything he says
because of all the lies. He wants
another chance and says there
will never be a repeat. I told him
actions speak louder than
words.
He has done this to every
woman in his life. But I am the
first one he ever wanted to
.change for. See. I never loved a
man like I love this man. But I
have so much healing to do
myself 1 told him I don't want


to be in a relationship with any
man at this time. I have a lot of
anger and pain to deal with
first. 1 was raised in an
extremely abusive family, and
trust is a huge issue for me.
The lies, drinking, and
cheating ended all trust I had in


Nanette, many of us Ihink
of ourselves as mind walking
around on top of a body. We are
taught our highest faculty is
reason, and we can use will
power and hard work to lead a
good life. This view of human
psychology is an ancient one,


him. Once betrayed I find it and for people who grew up
most difficult to trust again. Can with nurturing parents and
a man who has done this truly plenty of opportunity. it works
change? Is it possible to repair fairly well.
a relationship after this much But there's nore to the
damage? story than that. Our \world view
is shaped by the world in which
NANE'TTE our minds were formed. The


norms of our childhood and
youth become our norms for the
world. That's why people send
their children to Sunday school,
instead of waiting until they
turn 18 and letting them decide
for themselves what to believe.
Once a view of the world is
shaped, it becomes almost
impossible to view the world in
any other way.
A poor person is at ease at
a hamburger stand, but doesn't
know which fork to use at a nice
restaurant. You grew up in an
abusive household. That's why
you're attracted to this man. A
man who treats you well might
make you feel "funny." You
may view him as weak or less
than a man.
You and this man are
still learning which fork to
use. Part of his learning is
learning there are
consequences to bad
behaviour, including losing
you. Part of your learning is
learning not to accept less
than the best from any man.


Basic






Math

I would like to ask you are there any differences between
love and like? What are they?
JEFF
Jeff, a few years ago, we wrote a column on the difference
between like and love. It must have been reprinted somewhere
because lately we've been getting a lot of short letters like
yours. One man e-mailed us this answer to the question. "Beau-
tiful things happen. They are not made. That is the difference I
think."
The difference between like and love is the difference
between knowing a few words in a language and being
fluent. Love is like raised to the tenth power.
WAYNE & TAMARA


WAYNE & TAMARA


-

LL- ~- .
I -, -




n CARIBBEAN COMMUNITY SECRETARIA

STAFF VACANCIES

Applications are invited from interested and suitably qualifle
nationals of Caribbean Community (CARICOM) Member States an
Associate Members of the Caribbean Community to fill the following
positions with assigned duty station in Guyana:

.(i) ProgrammeManager, Health Sector Development
(ii) Programme Manager, Foreign Policy and Communit
Relations
(iii) Senior Project Officer, Customs and Trade Policy
(iv) Project Officer, Documentation Centre
(v) Administrative Officer (Bilingual). Resource Mobilisation
Technical Assistance
(vi) Administrative Assi stant. Sectoral Programmes
(vii) Administrative Assistant to the Regional Trade Policy Adviser

Full details of these positions may be obtained by accessing the Secretariat
web page at http://wwwcaricom.org

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

The Secretariat will commence considering applications from Novemb
15, 2006.


VACANCIES
ROSIGNOL SECONDARY SCHOOL BOARD OF GOVERNORS
WEST BANK BERBICE

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

Head Master/Mistress -1
Deputy Head Master/Mistress 1
Head of Department (Science) 1
Head of Department (Mathematics) 1
Head of Department (Business) 1
Senior Master/Mistress -2
Assistant Master/ Mistress English 1
Assistant Master/Mistress (Industrial Tech.) 1
Typist/Clerk -1

All applications should be submitted on or before
November 17, 2006 to the:

Chairman Board of Governors,
Rosignol Secondary School,
West Bank Berbice.


Page IV


Sunday Chronicle November 5, 2(






Suda Choil ovme ,206Pg


Har,


me


hearties!


Excavating


Blackbeard's


By Diane Bartz
BEAUFORT. North Carolina
(Reuters) Nearly three cen-
turies ago, the notorious pi-
rate Blackbeard ran aground
in his ship, the Queen
Anne's Revenge. off what is
now a North Carolina beach
town.
This month. a cre\\ of 13
hcaids out to sea each Idav. hop-
i n for clear-enough weather to
fiic the 20 to 25 feet (6 to 7.5
elltres) 1 tohe ocean boholom to
:\ca\atle \\hlhai they belic e is
Btiackbcard's ship.
The teaml hals found canl-
nons. a bell. leai shot of all
sites. gold dust. pc\\lcr cups
andn medicall devices, like a uric-
t11h I l \yringe oiced to treat
<\ philis with Ierncur\.
"A\ saying at lthe tIlIc' \\;a'
"a night \\ ith ienisu and a Inontll
\ith tilerciuryv. .\!nd Inm.criil\
dOC. 'esn't\ ell C cue x Oil." lead a;r-
cheoIo01'is;t Chris Southterl\ satldt
in an intelr\ie\\.
In p[ ast years. Soutlherl andlt
his teanl did spot digs to map
the debris field measuring I150
feet by 70 feet (45 inetres by
20 metres).
This year. divers are exca-
\ating the southern one-third of
the site. They use PVC and alu-
minum pipe to meaNure five-
foot (1.5 meter) squares and
meticulously record where ob-
jects are found.
But. working 1 1/4 mile off
North Carolina, there are prob-
lems that landlubber archeolo-
gists don't encounter.
"Once we excavate down
2, 3, 4 feet, because of the
currents and sand, it falls
back in," said Southerly.
This classic archeology fo-
cuses on one of the most un-
usual men of an unusual era -
Blackbeard.
His real name, which may
have been Edward Teach or
Thatch, is the subject of specu-
lation, as are his birthplace and
birth date. He knew how to
navigate, but there is only one
sample of what could be his
writing a ship's log entry.
"We don't know how tall
(he was), but he seems to be
taller than average for that pe-
riod. One account calls him a
'spare' man. He certainly had
charisma," says Lindley Butler,


a retired hisiorv professor of
Rockitnghamn Cotlmmunity Col-
lege, in Wentworth, North Caro-
lina. Butler specialises in North
Carolina history.
There were accounts thal ihe
tieid slo\\-urnhliing cannon fuses
to his long black lair bIefore go-
Ing into battle.

18TH CENTURY
PSYCHO OPS
\\ th tih liuses in hli hat h r
.ilnd hea ;l it\ .ned. lhe's I righi
ending pcl'son." ,iY< Bitllle. \\ho
added ill.it pirate prictlted to
take ships x\\ i tloi .1 Nshot.
pathic pii'latcs oitl hI e, i I
Blackbaid \\axs inot one of tttin
W\e hcla\ lint idencC thai
Blackhcard \cvr Illulrericl i .
oC nicl \i.r to I'n t il 'd aitl\oi e.
Blackhi'.n 1 l filt outhll
\ithll ile Billth ;i < a pri\ ll tee
a kind ol legal pirate aittackic ng
Spanill Ith aid Frenich sipt in tllhe
\Var oti lhe Spanish Succession
in tihe earl\ ISth century.
\V i ecath Ihe t a cci`"s cnr l
\\'iii ll te \\a eInd.
Blackbe rd atnd lhoulsand, 01
other uneplllo\ ied sailors turned
to piracy,. His troop captuCred a
French slaver called La
Concorde in a brief skiriiish int
November 1717. sa\s Butler.
Queen Anne's Revenge, which
was probably 90 to 105 feet
long. The band also had three
smaller sloops, with about 400
men under arms.
In May 1718. Blackbeard's
pirates sailed into the port of
Charleston. South Carolina and,
in a stunningly audacious nlove.
blockaded the harbor. The ran-
som demanded, and paid, was a
chest of medicine worth 400
pounds, says Butler.
"In a way, I guess it did sort
of terrorism that port. Blackbeard at
that time had a fleet of four ves-
sels, with 60 cannons. This was the
most powerful fleet in this hemi-
sphere at this time." says Butler.
Shortly after terrorising
Charlestown, Blackbeard lost
his lead ship, running the Queen
Anne's Revenge aground on one
of the many shifting sandbars
off North Carolina, says Butler.
After the wreck, the gover-
nor granted him a royal pardon,
and Blackbeard went into at
least semi-retirement in June


1718. spending chunks of tile
in Ocracoke, a harrier island off
North Carolina.
But Virginia (Governor
Alexander Spoltswood was ap-
parenttly unconvinced Blackbeuard
had actual gi\cn up pirating.
\. SpoIswood \\as %lhi\-
ing niighllin rexs about this pirale
silting do\vin hillier in North C'aro-
ina." sa' l3 uiler.
ite o11 troops to find
Blackboard aind the \\o sides
bhtta ,d i ,'tit ol No\ c':bher 21.
1 7 S otll ni Oc'raoke.
Blalckbc .u11J \\., ',\ lled in fe-
t eI C t 1" L t I lc ,. e'ighl othI'
piles \\ 'r killed, iand eight
th tii s, I niiiC!e tliickbl ie. J'
l'i .' cut oi l and ll tlck on a( i
ltake. i i l .'\ w\\ .1 o sed



1o rb3 lo Kaid. l I
ONE YEAR TO
BECOME AN
ICON
ii...'kIid \\ ai pn'olb l''i IlM
hi, 30, \0 lhen he \ ai killed. ,nd
lh., been a pIrai ciptala fort
jusi about a \eai. During l that
time, his fI rce li ad taken a io\\ it
hoistace and c,.ptured 40 hitps.
'It's astolisling thal hlie ',
lad such ilan iconic role in Ilsuch
short a litte. lt's like a coneti al-
itost." IsaVs Butler.
With so little known about
Blackbeartd fi'roi prima try
sources, perhaps lhe best
chance to get to know
Blackbheard is through the w\\reck
of the ship believed to boe the
Queen Anne's Revenge.
Archeologists on the dig,
which runs from October 2 to
November 9, have found a
ship's bell from 1705. a 1713
cannon and stenlmware that was
made between 1714 and 1720.
"All of the artifacts are in
the right time framee" said
Southerly. who estimated that
excavating the entire ship would
take three to 3 1/2 years.
Sailors tend to have few be-
longings, maybe extra clothes, a
pipe, a knife and a few other
things. Few of these items have
been found.
"b''he lack of personal effects
of what we're finding so far is
one of the interesting questions
for us," he said. "We're trying
to get back to the people."


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---_----
AN undated handout im age ol a IdIornral syP nye I t "e. vu - o t L~ -rl r ~ -'.:_ i .e r ir
Blackbeard's ship. the Queen Anne's Revcnge Handout'Reutets)



US EMBASSY





The US Embassy will be selling used personal property on Friday.
November 10, 2006 at the Embassy's Warehouse, 35/36 Main and
Bentick Streets, Georgetown.

TIME
Warehouse opens at 8 am. Sale starts at 9 am sharp.

PREVIEW of items on sale will be held on Wednesday, November 8 and
Thursday, November 9, 2006 from 08:00 through 15:30 hours. No earlier
preview will be allowed. Interested personnel will register for a non-
refundable fee of G$300 (three hundred dollars) during the preview.

SALE ITEMS INCLUDE:
APPLIANCES:
Washers, Dryers, Refrigerators, Freezers, Gas ranges and Microwave
ovens, distillers, vacuum cleaners, lawn mowers.

OFFICE EQUIPMENT:
Computers, Printers, Filling cabinets, photocopiers, office chairs,
shredding machines.

OTHER ITEMS:
Air Conditioner Units, Generators (Onan 25 KVA (2) Olympian Gel 22 KVA
(2), Caterpillar 5208 715 KVA (1), Stabilene voltage regulators, Used tires,
used batteries, bicycle helmets, safety jackets, cash boxes (never used),
security boxes, used commercial cookware and other items.

HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE:
End tables, Cocktail tables, Dressers and Chests, Twin and Queen size
mattresses and box springs, Chairs, Mirrors, Carpets, Table lamps, Sofa
and love seats, and many more items.

VEHICLES
White Toyota Land Cruiser Year 2000
Blue Toyota Mazda Pick-up Year 1998

SALE IS BY PUBLIC AUCTION:
All items are being sold on an "AS IS. WHERE IS" basis, without warranty
and with no returns or refund permitted. Delivery services are not
available. Items purchased must be removed from the sale site the same
day. Payment must be in cash or Managers checks within one hour of
each successful bid in order to formalize the sale. No personal checks are
accepted. Only registered bidders will be allowed in the sale site and to
tender bids during the sale. The American Embassy reserves the right to
reject any and all bids tendered during the sale.


Sunday Chronicle November 5, 2006


Page V








Page VI Sunday Chronicle Ndvember 5, 2006


UNLAWFUL






POSSESSION


OF


CARCASS


Char] m1 0ustli Fspec1b]ifyN aiml courtin ru IE les[1~


IN 1961, the Federal Su-
preme Court set aside a con-
viction and sentence of a man
who was convicted for unlaw-
ful possession of a carcass be-
cause among other things,
the animal was not named.
The Court constituted by
Chief Justice Hallinan and Jus-
tices Lewis and Marnan ob-
served too that the admission of
new evidence via information
relative to a previous charge of
larceny of sheep was inadmis-
sible.
That Court held that the
charge was bad in law since it
did not refer to an animal men-
tioned in title 7 of Chapter 14;
it was not sufficient to refer to
the property merely as a carcass
or as a quantity of meat.
The appellant Balmookie,
who was convicted by the lower
Court and had the ruling af-
firmed by the Full Court had
moved to the Federal Supreme


Court, complaining that he did
not have a fair trial.
Attorney-at- Law Krishna
Prasad appeared for the appel-
lant, while Senior Crown Coun-
sel Mr. E. A. Romao repre-
sented the respondent.
Section 95 of the Summary
Jurisdiction (Offences) Ordi-
nance, Chapter 14. creates the
offence to unlawful possession
of the carcass of any of the ani-
mals referred to in title 7 of the
Ordinance.
The appellant was con-
victed under section 95. but the
statement of offence merely re-
ferred to a "carcass" while the
particulars of offence referred to
"a quantity of meat".
The conviction did not state
that the appellant had, not sat-
isfied the court that he came
lawfully by the meat.
At theitrial, evidence was
led of the recent larceny of a
sheep andithat the meat w"as


c01z.1uJ :i I


mutton.
On appeal front the order of
the Full Court affirming the
conviction, the Federal Supreme
Court held:
(i) The charge was bad since
it did not refer to an animal
mentioned in title 7 of Chapter
14: it was not sufficient to re-
fer to the property merely as a
carcass-or as a quantity of meat:
(ii) The conviction should
have stated that the appellant
had not satisfied the Court that
lie came lawfully by the part of
the sheep found in his posses-
sion:
(iii) Where there is a charge
of unlaw ful possession under
section 95 of Chapter 14. evi-
dence that a larceny of similar
property to that the subject of'


the charge should not he led.
On the basis of that argu-
men(. the Federal Supreme
Court allowed the appeal.
According to the Chief Jus-
tice, the evidence was that a
man called Reuben Ali missed
one of his sheep on June 29 and
there was the evidence of two
witnesses. Robert Gossai and
Dolphin Selall. that two men.
the appellant and the man
jointly charged with him
(Harry). were seen each carry-
ing a bundle containing raw
meat. Gossai said that having
seen them. he went to ;a reef
over thile railway line and there
he saw the head and skin of a
sheep. He told Ali and the mat-
ler was later reported to the po-
lice.


The prosecutor. Constable
Beaton, then executed a search
warrant in the kitchen of the ap-
pellant. He found some mutton
which had been boiled and some
similar meat on the floor.
Before the constable could
pick up the meat. the appellant
threw it out of the window
where apparently it was con-
sumed by dogs.
The defendants did not
make any attempt to satisfy
the court that they had come
lawfully by this meat, but
they relied on certain legal
submissions.
The magistrate referred in
his reasons to the evidence of
Ali -who had lost his sheep and
to the evidence of Gossai and
Selall. and, of course, the evi-


dence of the prosecutor, Beaton,
and found that the charge was
proved.
According to Chief Justice
Hallinan, many grounds of ap-
peal have been argued but it is
only necessary to consider two.
The first is that there are obvi-
ous defects both in the charge
and in the conviction.
The property, the subject of
the charge, has not been so de-
scribed as to bring it within sec-
tion 95, because under that sec-
tion, the animal must be of a
kind mentioned in Title 7 of
Chapter 14 and it is not suffi-
cient to refer to that property
merely as a carcass or a quan-
tity of meat.
Moreover, in the convic-
tion, it should have been stated
that the appellant had not sat-
isfied the Court that he came
lawfully by the part of the
sheep found in his possession,
so that a very drastic amend-
ment would have to be made
both to the charge and to the
conviction if this conviction is
to be upheld, Hallinan had said.
According to him, that
might be done under section 24
of the Summary Jurisdiction
(Appeals) Ordinance. Chapter
17 and under the powers vested
in this court by section 33 of the
Federal Supreme Court (Ap-
peals) Ordinance, No. 19 of
1958.
However, the Chief Justice
explained, the difficulties of the
respondent does not end there.
"In our view, where there is
a charge of unlawful possession
under section 95 evidence that
a larceny of similar property to
that the subject of the charge
should not be led.
The only relevant evi-
dence on a charged under sec-
tion 95 is evidence of circum-
stances of suspicion relative

Please turn to page XIII


UI U


oetfet CWt tinL OIetitLon

FOR YOUNG PEOPLE
Subject:
"Imagine that you are a wild animal whose habitat
is threatened by environmental or climatic changes
and write a letter to the people of the world,
explaining what they can do to help you survive."


Letters should be posted to the:
Manager, Marketing, Sales and
Enhanced Services
Guyana Post Office Corporation
Robb Street, Georgetown
Not later than 21st Nov.


1i Prize 50,000
2'J Prize 30,000
3rd Prize 20,000
; )


Entries MUST be written in letter format in the child's own
handwriting and MUST be between 500 to 1000 words.
Winning entries will be submitted to the Universal Postal
Union Letter Writing Competition 2007 in Switzerland.

The 2007 Competition supports the United Nations
Millennium Development Goal of Environmental
Sustainability.

A For additional information contact your
_nearest Post Office


fJ !iles By George Barclay


VACANCIES

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

(1) Deputy Headmaster/Headmistress

(2) Heads of Departments:
(a) Mathematics
(b) Social Studies,

(3) Assistant Master/Mistress English
Language

For vacancy (1) applicant rust submit his/her vision for the school
along with application and Curriculum Vitae.

For vacancies (2) & (3) applicant must submit application along with
Curriculum Vitae.

All applications must be sentito:

The Chairman
Board of Governors
Brickdam Secondary School
45 Brickdam, Stabroek
Georgetown.

Closing date-for.receipt of applications is November 10, 2006.


---------- -


It,


Sunday Chronicle November 5, 2006


Page VI






ndvChoileNvmbr5 20 ag I


A


b

LNYONE reading this article who is older than 68 years
vas born before the toothbrush was invented. This oral
Iygiene tool although extremely vital is frequently
mplicated in the persistence of any of the numerous and
'aried oral inflammatory diseases. This phenomenon
)ccurs because the contaminated bristles, continuous
moisture and storage environment may present the idea
jf habitat for the infecting germs to multiply. Through
consistentt use of that same contaminated toothbrush,
followed by constant re-infection, the condition may not
e cured despite specific antibiotic treatment.

Because it is perceived to be economically impractical for
nost Guyanese to change their toothbrush twice a month, de-
-ontamination should be done routinely. There are several
nethods to sterilise your toothbrushes among which are the
following:

1. Pour at least two cups of boiling water on the bristles.

2. Submerge the head of the toothbrush in solution of dilute
caustic soda, bleach, pure mouth rinse or alcohol for at least
five hours.

3. Thoroughly dry the bristles and store the exposed
oothbrush in a breezy part of your bedroom.

As the toothbrush was found to be partly responsible for
the transmission of infections and a reservoir for re-infection in
the dentulous (with natural teeth) patient, the denture was
suspected a cause of infection in the edentulous (toothless)
patient. While the denture had long been recognized as a
possibility being involved in stomatitis, the actual mechanism
of repeated infections was unknown.
Early research demonstrated that not only did the surface
of methylmethacrylate (that dentures are made of) become


The Dentist Advises


infected with Candida (yeast), but the depths of the porosity
within the denture material did also. Additional research revealed
that denture surfaces became infected in as little time as 30 to
60 minutes. Surprisingly, the same study found that the depths
of the denture porosity were infected with the germ in as little
as four hours. All denture porosity depths were infected within
seven hours.
Based on this understanding of denture contamination,
attempts of de-contamination were made. Soaking the denture
for two hours in equal parts of household bleach and water for
one hour, followed by a neutralising counter soak of equal parts
of vinegar and water for one hour. was found to be most effective
against Candida. Substantial decontamination of the denture
surface and some depth of porosity were achieved when used
daily.
Denture soaks combined with application of the vaginal
cream Mycostatin were proven to be an excellent means of
decreasing the symptoms of stomatitis and Candidiasis. Over
the past five years, a great deal of data has been gathered on
the role of the toothbrush and the denture in the transmission
of disease.
Clearly, both can become infected with pathogenic and
opportunistic germs. Both can transmit these germs to be
oral mucosal membranes and possibly throughout the body.
Both need to be considered when developing a treatment
approach for any patient with oral disease. Finally, both
need to be considered in any prevention programme, but
sadly, we generally underestimate the potential problems
that our toothbrush or denture can cause us if we are not
careful.


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Depression


can weaken


bones, Israeli


study shows
JERUSALEM (Reuters) Depression can lead to brittle
bones, Israeli scientists found in a new study released on
Monday that also suggested anti-depressant drugs could
be used to treat osteoporosis.
The scientists, at Jerusalem's Hebrew University, said mice
that were given drugs to induce behavior similar to human de-
pression suffered from a loss of mass in their bones, mainly
their hips and vertebrae.
After being given anti-depressants, the bone density of the
mice increased, along with their level of activity and social in-
teraction, the scientists said.
"The new findings ... point for the first time to
depression as an important element in causing bone
mass loss and osteoporosis," Hebrew University
professor Raz Yirmiya, who took part in the study, said
in a statement.
Depression activates the "sympathetic nervous system,"
which responds to impending danger or stress, causing the re-
lease of a chemical compound called noradrenaline that harms
bone-building cells, the study showed.
Anti-depressant drugs block noradrenaline and reverse its
negative effects, according to the findings, which will be pub-
lished this week in the American journal PNAS (Proceedings of
the National Academy of Sciences).
A study published earlier this month by the Forsyth Insti-
tute in Boston found that fluoxetine. used in the popular anti-
depressant drug Prozac, also increased bone mass in mice.
Osteoporosis weakens bones and makes them more
likely to fracture. It is treatable but affects millions and
is most prevalent among postmenopausal women.


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-----


Page VII


ndav Chronicle November 5, 2006


CHir





VACANCY NOTICE


A Diplomatic Mission in Georgetown is seeking an individual for the
position of Supply Supervisor.

SALARY: G$2,488,141.00, per annum if all requirements are met.

QUALIFICATIONS REQUIRED:
All applicants must address each selection criterion detailed below with
specific and comprehensive information supporting each item.
1. Completion of Secondary School is required, with CXC or
equivalent passes in Math and English.
2. Three to five years of progressively responsible experience in
supply management, warehouse management, inventory control,
storekeeping or purchasing.
3. Fluent English, in reading/writing/speaking, is required.
4. Must have basic computer skills.
5. Must have management and supervisory ability to organize,
manage, and supervise the post supply program efficiently.
TO APPLY:
Persons wishing to apply should submit the following or the application
will not be considered:

A current r6sum6, or curriculum vitae, with a cover letter.

Candidates who are U.S. Veterans must provide proof of Veterans
preference.
Applicants must be eligible to obtain work and/or residency
permits if required.
Applications must be addressed to:
Iluman Resources Office
(Supply Supervisor)
P.O. Box 10507, Georgetown

OSJNG DATE: Novemb!rP.0i,*.9 ,! .
.. .- I ,a .. ".:! .' ''


VACANCY NOTICE

SUB-CASHIER (VISA CLERK)
A Diplomatic Mission in Georgetown is seeking an individual for the position of
Sub-Cashier (Visa Clerk).

SALARY: G$ 1.539.714.00, per annum if all requirements are met.

QUALIFICATIONS REQUIRED:
All applicants must address each selection criterion detailed below with specific
and comprehensive information supporting each item.
1. Completion of secondary school is required. with CXC or
equivalent passes in Math and English.
2. From one and one halfto two years of experience in clerical office work,
involving contact with the public, including one year of performing
responsible work in clerical accounting or bookkeeping.
3. Good working knowledge of English, in reading/writing/speaking.
is required.
4. Experience with Microsoft Office package is required.
5. Must have the ability to distinguish counterfeit currency from
genuine currency and to utilize cash counting instruments.
6. Must possess Level I typing skills and know how to use a calculator.

TO APPLY:
Persons wishing to apply should submit the following or the application will not
be considered:
A current r6sum6, or curriculum vitae, with a cover letter.
Candidates who are U.S. Veterans must provide proof of Veterans
preference.
Applicants must be eligible to obtain work and/or residency permits
if required.

Applications must be addressed to:

IHuman Resources Office
(Sub-Cashier Visa Clerk)
P.O. Box 10507
Georgetown

L/^'SINGOAT; ENK, v ;e^, n 2 i,, ,,, ,,,< ,,,,,,,,, .,, ,,,,,,,f,,,,


I


--i


Sunday Chronicle November 5, 2006


Page VIII


MIJSIC MAY EASE SYMPTOMS



OF SCHIZOPHRIINIA: STIJDY

LONDON (Reuterst Music therapy many help to ease the depression. anxiety and emotional withdrawal
symptoms of schizophrenia. British scientists said last week.
In a small study in tour hospitals. researchers at Imperial College London lound ihal encouriagn ig palel1nt
to express themselves through ilusic seemed Ito inlpro\ e their % illptOls
"We have known for somne time that pschological treatments ca' n help people \r ih schiiophrenma. but
these have only been used \\hen people are fairly stable." a.uid Dr Nlike Crawtord. the author of the stud\
published in the British Journal of P.s chiatr\
"This study shows, that music therapy provides a wa\ of \working with people \hen the\ are acutely
unwell," he added.
Schizophrenia atfect .about one per cent of people in Brii.un .nd the united S.tates The illness usuall\
begins in the late teens nd earl\ 211, and is ch:ractenrsed b\ haLllticin.ll.t'n. dCelusions. hearing \olces .nd
changes in behaviour
Treatments such as alt pical antipsychotic drugs locu% on eliminating the sy mptoms. But the
drugs can cause side effects such as weight gain. an increased risk of diabetes and se\uial
dysfunction.
The patients in the stud\ recLcied slaind.trd tlher.ip donolle oli ah the li cl l alL'. p t'lllp11 Iticll lC 01s l l' dI
of eight to 12 musIt ,se ion, The-, \ere encoulllUr. ed to e\plrCes ITeiiel's it 1 ..lI. 111 t.lLIusi..11
instruments.
After measuring the s mpromns in the paiienlt. Crawtord and hIs leam found greater impro\ eiienit, iIn lhe

illness, they believe the findings %arrant further study and a larger trial.
"Music therapy may proMide a means of enhancing the effect eness of in-patient treatment b% reducing
some of the symptoms of schizophrenia that respond least wel to drug treatment," Crawford added.






Sunday Chronicle November 5, 2006


ON ONE hand. James
Rodway was reluctant to go to
British Guiana because the
'bad name of Demerara was
prevalent among a few people
in England'. Among those
few bearers of the bad image
of the colony were influential
men of the cloth. On the
other hand, Rodway was
attracted more to British
Guiana through his reading
of Charles Waterton's
WANDERINGS IN SOUTH
AMERICA, published 1825.
That and the fact that Rodway
was a botanist by profession
cause him to declare he was
"ardently desirous of seeing
tropical America."
On September 26, 1870,
James Rodway arrived in
British Guiana and instantly fell
in love with the city. Initially,
he wrote that he was "certainly
pleased with my superficial
view especially with
Cummingsburg with its canals in
which grew plants that were
particularly interesting to a
botanist." Eventually, he would
record the stark realities of the
story of Georgetown in such a
manner that it remains
unmatched in the annuals of our
literature.
As with most love affairs,
there is the bittersweet element
with which to contend. Soon,
Rodway was forced to declare
"then came the fly in the
ointment" the city was dirty
and repulsive, a city that was
sanitised by the great fires. All
of which gave birth to the
fascinating study, 'STORY OF
GEORGETOWN', first
published in 1922 by the
Argosy Co. in Georgetown, later
reprinted by the Guyana
Heritage Society in 1997, and
many other publications
including a novel, one of the
first novels of Guyana.
That novel, 'IN GUIANA
WILDS', a study of two
women, tells a tale of romance
and riches, a story of a Glasgow
clerk who comes to British
Guiana. in search of
employment. The story goes


4'



that he marries a half-
Amerindian girl. leading to
Roraima and the discovery of
gold coins with the image of
Queen Elizabeth. 'IN GIIANA
WILDS' was published in 1899.
some two decades after the
publication of the first
Guyanese novel. 'LUTCHMEE
AND DILLOO'. a study of
West Indian Life. 1877. Both
books were written by English-
born men.
Apart from similar
characteristics in the
subtitles of both novels, there
are other similarities to be
found in the lives and
writings of both men. Both
men were white and elite, a
category of persons doing
almost all the writing on the
dependencies of Britain at
the time. Interestingly, both
men departed Britain for
British Guiana in the same
year, 1870. That was the year,
Jenkins published his first
novel, 'GINX'S BABY', 'HIS
BIRTH AND OTHER
MISFORTUNES', which
became a bestseller, running
into 36 editions by 1876. The
success of the book made
Jenkins a controversial
figure overnight because it
was "a satire on sectarian
religious education." Both
men wrote copiously on
British Guiana, but Rodway
who lived and died here was
the more prolific of the two.
Rodway became so intimate
and integrated in functioning of
the colony that by 1886 he was
made the Librarian and Assistant
Secretary of one of the more
influential organizations, Royal
Agricultural and Commercial
Society, in which capacity he
served until 1888. He was also
Honorary Curator of the British
Guiana Museum. Between 1894
and 1899, he was co-editor of
the TIMEHRI journal, moving
to the position of editor by
1911.
The TIMEHRI journal,
founded by the Royal
Agricultural and Commercial
Society in 1882, functioning


JAMES







RODWAY


NOW


into the late 1970s, is most
valuable set of information on
this country. Some of its
contributors included Roth.
McTurk, Cruickshank. Verrill.
Dalton, Beebe, iim Thurn,
Clementi. Young, all with at
least one book on GuLana to
their name.
Some of the articles
RodIway contributed to
TIMEHIRI include titles like
'Books and their Enemies', 'Mr.
Beebe's New Book', 'Mrs.
Clementi's Book'. 'Our River
Names'. 'The Names of our
plantations', 'Colonial
Development', 'Constitution of
British Guiana' and 'Our


the UK, re-educated the UK
and the rest of the world
about British Guiana
through his invaluable and
copious writings.


Boundary War-scare' when in
1895, 'President Cleveland
startled the world by his
message to Congress in reference
to the Venezuela-Blritish Guianal
Boundary Question'.
Those \\ iiltings amounted to
a lot, but they were not the full
extent of his work. James
Rodwav also contributed to
magazines in the UK and the
USA. His published books
include 'HANDBOOK OF
BRITISH GUIANA'.
'HISTORY OF BRITISH
GUIANA from h16S', and 'IN
THE GUIANA FOREST.'
James Rodway, born in
1848 in the UK. educated in


AVAILABLE


at


18 North Road & Albert Streets, Bourda, Georgetown
Tel: 225-7431, 227-3802. Fax: 226-8671
Email: bakewell@gol.net.gy


Page IX


UENU IA H T


Sources: -
* Seymour, Elma & Arthur. Dictionary of Guyanese
Biography
* Rodway, James. Story of Georgetown, 1997
Responses to this author telephone (592) 226-0065 or
email: oraltradition2002@yahoo.com

Literary update
* Re-launch of Upscale open mic poetry night -
Tuesday November 7, 2006.
* THE JOURNEY, an evening of literature, part VII, is
slated for Wednesday November 29, 2006, at the
National Art Gallery, Castellani House.







x Guyana Chronic


IN A fantastic three-day dis-
play of culinary and artistic
talent, CARICOM Secretariat
staffers let down their hair
and brought out hidden tal-
ents, effectively dispelling the
generally held belief that
they are only about academia
and serious regional busi-
ness!
For three days, October 31
November 1, the Secretariat
held its Staff Talent Celebrations
2006 under the theme 'Fusing
Creat /ity with a healthy bal-
anced lifestyle'. For the activity.
the lower corridor of the Secre-
tariat was transformed into a
mini exposition showcasing the
remarkable talent of staffers in a
wide range of areas including
craft, fashion, the performing
arts, cosmetology, multimedia
creations, and gardening.
A new category titled 'Col-
lectibles' gave staff the opporlu-
nity to exhibit their personal and
treasured collections such as key
rings, stickers, postage slamps,
bottles and dolls.
The exhibition of items by
the staffers Fayc Housty; Gail
Cheong; Gwen Houston; Sharon
Browne; Joyce Sinclair; Abolia
Richards; Roxanne Mc Kinnon;
Kenrick Daniels; Beverly
Reynolds; Sharon Jordan;
Megan Anderson, Necola
Meyers; Neville Bissember,
Rianne De Haas and Debroy
Chan must be highly com-
mended.
For more than two hours
last Wediisday, the final day of
S the celebrations, the walls of the


new state-of-the-art CARICOM
Secretariat at Liliendaal reverber-
ated with applause as non-par-
ticipating staff members downed
pens and joined with special
guests in showing appreciation
during a cultural presentation
that brought the curtains down
on the talent-spotting activities.
The rich cultural session,
which opened with an
energetic dance titled
'Destiny Call' by staffers,
Stacy and Althea, included an
instrumental and other pieces
by the Caribbean Community
Secretariat (CCS) Band with
its lone steelpan player,
.Jamaican, Dr Hilary Brown;
renditions on violin by Ms.
Dawn Baldeo, and solos by
Pamela Das, Barbara Lee and
Faye Marks. Carolyn
Walcott's poem which
skillfully related her first
earthquake experience while
on duty in Trinidad and
Tobago during the Carifesta
celebrations this year; and a
rib-tickling monologue 'Mind
Yuh Busintes' by Jean
Kennedy in which she related
an encounter as a little girl
growing up with a 'long-
winded' Aunt Mavis, and a
tribute to Miss Lou, were well
received by the audience.
Stealing the spotlight for the
afternoon, however, were the
two segments of fashion dis-
plays in which staffers, both
male and female, donned pieces
by local fashion designer, Natalie
Ward, and strutted their stuff to


rich Caribbean music. The dis-
plays featured saris. beautifully
put-together informal and office
wear and wraps and dashiki tops
for the men. The male models.
however, stole the spotlight
from their fairer counterparts, as
they presented quite a picture
and elicited numerous catcalls
when they donned suits accen-
tuated by bright-coloured shirts.
The models' make-up and
hairstyles were by done by
Karen Whitnev and Mignon
Bowen, respectively.
The three-day Staff Tal-
ent Celebration 2006 has its
genesis in a CARICOM Staff
Talent Exhibition held on
September 22. 2002. at the
staff recreational facility at 5"
High Street under the theme
"Diversity... one
organisation, many talents."
This now annrai .a ti;i;
was an idea in;itiat d 1 ir
Organisational D)\ elopmen'
Programnme in colla:oralw ii, i':h
the Stalf Association :o;In I, ,
programmes iln ihe s.eL :.;
against the background i'.i h 7, .
of the Secretarial irw kr,
utilised only a vcry small pan rl,
their talents at work and thal ef-
forts should be made to ha\e
their non-work crcatility cel-
ebrated at the work place as well.
The aim was to tap into
that creativity and foster the
holistic approach to staff wel-
fare thus allowing the wider
group to benefit from the cre-
ativity present in the
organisation.


1
4


ONE of the pieces that wowed the audience last
Wednesday


ONE of the male models who stole the spotlight from
the females


Che


By Neil Marks
DESSIA Braithwaite has
come back from Poland, de-
lighted to have had "the expe-
rience of a lifetime" but un-
happy at not making a mark,
as has been the case with
Guyana's recent contestants
to the Miss World pageant.
In 2001, Olive Gopaul was re-
vered by the international press, but
the judges' vote denied her a place
among the finalists, and since her
time, noother local gid has managed
to steal the media spotlight of the
world's oldest and biggest beauty
pageant
It was hard to find a men-
tion of Dessia in the international
press and photographs of her
were but a trickle.
So, what's the problem?
Dessia says Guyana needs
to do more to prep its delegates
for the international stage.
Dessia says she had no
chaperone to Poland, no one to
take care of her interests, no one
to wave the Guyana flag.
For Guyana to make a mark
at the international pageant,
Dessia feels more should be in-
vested in its delegates. Anything
else would be sending girls on a
vacation, she said.

Chocolate lady
Dessia says the one month
she spent in Poland was an ex-
perience of a lifetime, having
been able as she puts it, travelled
half way across the earth and ex-
perienced the cultures of more
than 100 countries.
She says her most memo-
rable experience was on a visit
to the Polish capital, Warsaw,
when an old woman asked her
for an autograph. She couldn't
understand what the woman was
saying, but she knew it was
something pleasant judging form
the broad smile on her face.
When she asked Miss
Canada to interpret, she soon
learnt that the woman was refer-
ring to her as a "chocolate lady".
Dessia says it was amazing, as
well as amusing. that there were
people in Poland who had never
seen "dark coloured people."
Dessia says she particularly
admired the way Polish citizens
were in touch with their history.
She said the experience at the
Warsaw Rising Museum was a
humbling one for her. She says
she was moved at the sight of the
crew crnmite stone in the museum
where the names of thousands of
insurgents killed defending War-
saw were engraved.
For Dessia. as well as the
other contestants from Africa
and the Americas, the mu-
scum was a powerful and poi-
gnant introduction to some of
Poland's darkest history.
The experience of placing
hcr ears to a vibrating wall.
symbholising the heartbeats of
those killed, was an experience
like another.
For their final evening in the
city. the Miss World Contes-
tants were invited to join guests
on the grounds of Krakow's Ar-
chaeological Gardens. It ranks as
the most enjoyable events
Dessia attended.
As the sun set, the contes-
tants were treated to a delight-
ful smorgasbord with an array
of lobsters, prawns, beef and


CBy la Daavpur
By Wendella Davidson






le November 5, 2006




Warsaw 's rW-


)CO


more. There was also a ballet
display that included acrobats
and jesters performing around
giant works of art. A famous
Polish singer and trumpeter
played wonderful melodies that
moved everyone.
The Mayor of Krakow
thanked the girls from Miss
World for bringing such beauty
to this magnificent city and an-
nounced a surprise firework dis-
play on the river.
Dessia said it was the most
spectacular fireworks displays
she had ever seen. On the shores
of the River Wista, music, fire-
works and lasers filled the sky.
Spotlights illuminated several in-
credible inflatable dragons and
other animals mounted on boats.
Music and a voice over told the
legend that surrounds Krakow
and the dragon of the river.
"Krakow was my favourite
place; I will never forget it," she
says.
Dessia says on pageant
night, she went on stage and per-
formed her best.
"This is one big night; you
don't get to do it again. So I went
out there and had fun," she says.
However, not being called
among the finalists was not a
surprise for Dessia.
"When Guyana sends a con-
testant, they are not sending Dessia


to Miss World. They are sending
the country, and if the country's
doesn't throw its support, it's just
like a vacation," she says.
For the rest of her reign,
Dessia says she will start con-
centrating again on her studies in
social work and perform what-
ever duties are required of her.
She says she would like to
talk to young people, who seem
not to be getting the seriousness
about HIV/AIDS.


She says it is evident that
there is a huge campaign to stop
the spread of the disease, but
there are many who still engage
in risky behaviour. According to
Dessia, young people should be
given a voice in the fight against
the disease. She also wants to
work with juvenile delinquents.
"When my reign is over, I
want to be remembered as
someone who represented my
crown well." Dessia says.


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CONGRATULATIONS are extended to Mr. and Mrs.
Delano Williams who celebrate their fourth
wedding anniversary tomorrow. Greetings from
their adorable son Giovanni, family, friends and
staff of the Guyana Chronicle. May God continue to
bless their marriage.


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age XII Sunday Chronicle November 5, 2006


RAPPERS GET REAL



AS GAMING, MUSIC



FIRMS PARTNER


Ilef Iam Inlnieractive and EA
w ill i'lI',, .. I 'l\l Ill I ,i 'n lh-
P layI l r l.... m '. I ., l \ l,.,.\ b .i. i iln
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in 211.'i 1m i l D iil 1.1 i 1 i1' '11. lt"
puA Imh h ,llh id 0itill .'.I l
hip-li" .l o lin li* yi ul l l,,.' .i d11
life slI Il' 111i -1.111'. ]l.,\


By John Gaudiosi

LOS ANGELES (Hollywood
Reporter) Cutting-edge mu-
sic has long been an integral
Feature of high-end video
games.
Now, as Electronic Arts and
:he gaming arm of Def Jam
Records gear up for the third in
:heir successful series of Def
lam-branded game titles, and
first for next-generation game
platforms, music is being incor-
)orated into the fabric of the
gameplay as well.
"Gaming is almost intrinsic
n hip-hop." says Lauren
Wirtzer, VP marketing at Def


Jaii Interactive. "Every artist
who goes on the road is going
to have some sort of 'I.. i.,II ii,
or \hox on their tour bus. It
goes hand in hand."
For their latest endeav-
our, EA has opened a studio
in Chicago that is working
with more than 35 top-selling
artists, including the Game,
Ludacris, Paul Wall, T.I. and
Big Boi. All of the Def Jam
artists in the fighting game
will be photorealistic play-
able characters with unique
moves and exclusive music
tracks. The development
team laser scanned each art-
ist and motion-captured their


facial and body llovements to
take advantage of next-gen-
eration technology. Not only
will the artists be featured in
lifelike moves in the game.
but their music also will in-
fluence the gameplay for the
first time.
"Music plays a much big-
ger role in this title than in the
past two." Wirtzer says. "Mu-
sic influences the environment
in which the players play the
game. We had to go above and
beyond to make sure theie's
.omel neil and exciting music of-
fered to the playeCr whilee they \re
playing through these enl\ironl-
iments."


"N lit-

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_ _ __o age '1 5


S UNIVERSITY OF GUYANA




VACANCIES

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons for the following positions
in the University of Guyana:


1. FACULTY OF SOCIAL SCIENCES LECTURER IIII/SENIOR
LECTURER/READER/PROFESSOR
Communication Studies: Broadcast Journalism: Radio and Television
Social Work: Social Work in the Medical Field
Requirements
Preference will be given to holders of qualification from the Masters Degree
level in the relevant field plus relevant experience and research/publications.
Applicants who are interested in part-time appointment may also apply
Indicating that option.
2. TECHNOLOGIST I/Il/Ill, FACULTY OF HEALTH SCIENCES
Requirements
Degree in Medical Technology, Biology or Chemistry or equivalent
qualification plus four (4) years experience in Medical Laboratory
Technology Practice.
Detailed list of duties can be obtained from the Faculty of Health Sciences.
Salary: Appointment level and placement in appropriate salary scales are
determined by level of qualifications, experience and research/publications.
Non-Taxable Allowances: Housing (20% of basic salary) and travelling.
Entertainment and additional travelling allowance are payable depending on
special responsibilities. Study/Sabbatical Leave and Leave Passage allowance,
where applicable.
Medical Scheme and Pension or Gratuity Schemes (whichever is applicable).
Anyone recruited from overseas will receive up to four (4) full economy air fares
(i.e. for self, spouse and two (2)
unmarried children up to eighteen (18) years of age) from point of recruitment,
and a settling-in allowance.
Applications with Curriculum Vitae, THREE (3) COPIES, stating full name,
date of birth, marital status, qualifications (with dates and overall grades
obtained), work experience (with dates), research and publications (with dates)
full names and addresses of three (3) referees, who can testify to the academic
and/or professional capabilities of the applicant, (one of whom must be your
present or last employer, where applicable) must reach the Personnel
Division, University of Guyana, P.O. Box 10-1110, Georgetown, Email:
ugpd@teLsnetgy.net or Fax: 592-222-4181, or Courier Service, not later than
November 23. 2006 (Tel. Nos. 592-222-5271/4181), Website:
Swww.uog.edu.gy
PERSONNEL DIVISION
2006-11-03
\ i.-..______________


tL. ("ailai:aln dollar


I ( I'louild Sterlingl


32.'


i.-: 5,


1). t'uctn 1


E. Sel cted Caricom F\Acliange
| IlUats


i ,
BdosS

eliz;S


COS 92.01
iS 4.45
OS 07.70
cS 94.30


F. I.B()R ISS
London Intoe baank )t'fcicd
Rate fli Thirnu, NoN 02, 20106


5.4t125",i
-5,406Ss '


a monthrl
I yeart


Ij


';. Prime Rate


iS S 25'
(iiu\iisia ( t'I 4,.32',


Source: International Department, Bank of Guyana.


SsiO A 's12,')o 5


t .; A\,.rcu.ie Marke; [:chai.n i ,c: Y.


I
I



I
I


I ~---c------------


)age XII


Sunday Chronicle November 5, 2006


J.


'-I-*c-


B; I' ;iV'r i A r <'







Sun...day Chronce 26 -


From page XI
recorded by her relative
Danielle Major of Kingdom
Friends studio, located in
Kitty, Georgetown. Celeste
did her own back-up vocals
during the two-week record-
ing.
Asked about the meaning of
'Back it up' Celeste answered,
"It's basically a dance. People
interpret it in their own way
sometimes but I love dancing


and whenever 1 start dancing the
first part I move is my waist.'
She laughed, then explain that
along with her sisters, Jonelle and
Ginesta, she is co-owner of a
dancing school in New Amsterdam
Berbice called the Jireh Gem
Dancers (JGD), a name which also
represents the initials of the three,
Celeste's middle name being Dawn.
The JGD Dancers are
featured in the 'Back it up'
video. The nicely composed
video is hot, with female and


male dancers instructing the way
one should back it up on the
dance ,floor in a nightclub
atmosphere. They are uniquely
dressed in sexy clothing, calling
even more attention to the
already attractive rhythm of
words.
The 'Back it up' video is
more of a promotional piece
Celeste said. Her performance at
the Baby Cham show will be
splendid, as the two videos to
be launched are already much


UNLAWFUL ...FrompageVI
to the defendant's possession. Counsel for the Respondent has referred us to section 41
(4) of the Summary Jurisdiction (Procedure) Ordinance. Chapter 15, and that read as follows:
"Where unlawful possession under section 94 of the Summary jurisdiction (Offences) Or-
dinance is charged and the evidence establishes the commission of the offence of larceny of
any kind, or of receiving stolen property, the defendant shall not be entitled to have the com-
plaint dismissed, but may be convicted of the larceny or of receiving stolen property and
shall be punished accordingly."
The Chief Justice went on to disclose that Subsection (7) of the same section then provides that if
the magistrate does decide to proceed on a charge of larceny or receiving, he must commence the pro-
ceedings de novo.
He added: "This section constitutes a very novel and drastic departure from legislation in par
material, and in our view, it should be strictly construed. We do not think that its application should
be extended beyond section 94 of the Summary Jurisdiction Ordinance to which it refers.
"We consider that the ground of appeal is one of substance. The evidence of the owner of
the lost sheep, Reuben Ali, should not have been admitted and in the circumstances, both hav-
ing regard to this piece of inadmissible evidence and to the errors and omissions in the charge
and conviction, this appeal should be allowed and the conviction and sentence set aside".



LINDEN MINING ENTERPRISE LIMITED


SECRETARIAT

INVITATION FOR BIDS FERROUS SCRAP
The Linden Mining Enterprise Limited (SECRETARIAT) offers for
sale by open tender FERROUS SCRAP in the form of components
of railway cars that were used to transport bauxite. The combined
weight of the components is in excess of two thousand (2000)
tonnes.

Inspection of the railway car components, which are located east of
the Marshalling Yard, is set from November 7 to November 16,
2006, between the hours 08:30 and 15:30 h. Venue for assembly
would be Linmine Main Office Complex, Mackenzie, Linden.

Interested tenderers must state clearly in their bids the price offered
per tonne, where is and as is. All tenders must be addressed to the
Properties Office, Linden Mining Enterprise Limited (Secretariat).
Tenders must be submitted in sealed envelopes and marked "SALE
FERROUS SCRAP (Railway car components)" and deposited in the
Tender box at Linmine's Secretariat, Security Office, Main Office
Complex.

Tender forms would be available from the Secretary, Linmine
Secretariat, at a non-refundable cost of five hundred dollars ($500)
each.
An important requirement is that all Tenderers must possess to be
registered to purchase ferrous scrap.

Tenders close on November 17, 2006 at 12:00 h and shall be opened
i.;- i., 1 72. K .swi.


talked about.
Thanks to the GT&T jingle
competition, she has become a
popular voice on the radio
behind one of the more loved
commercials. Although Celeste's
jingle placed second, it has
become a favourite after rounds
of competition in the widely
supported televised contest,
and is being used by the phone
company to advertise its cellink
service.
"GT&T Cellink Plus,
GT&T it's a must," her voice
rings out on the airwaves.
Her new accomplishment is
testimony to the fact that
someone does not necessarily
have to win the competition to
become a star. but as long as
your talent is realized, the next
step is to prove your worth.
Casually dressed in a baby
pink halter top and blue Capri
jeans, the teenager praised the
phone company for arranging
the competition which allowed
her the chance to showcase her


skills.
"The GT&T jingle
competition gave me a push and
I'm more out there now so I got
the chance to get it done. The
competition has exposed me to
a lot of things and it gave me a
lot of push and the chance to
meet a lot of people," she said
during the interview.
She has certainly won the
hearts of many and has already
been approached to do other
commercials. She has modelled
for the Windies Sports Bar
advertisement shown regularly
on television. Yes, Celeste is one
of those young ladies with the
prettiest smile having a bite of
delicious goodies at the fairly
new sports bar.
She models a little, but
admits that unlike her two older
sisters, modelling is not what
she really wants to do.
"I am just taking the blessing
God gave me right now... I
think the God put me here to
be a singer. He gave me this


talent and I am showing it to the
world," she said.
She sings crossover music,
but 'Soul' is what really is in her
heart and soul. The long list of
songs Celeste has written and is
waiting to record include more
soca tunes, soul, and gospel. She
has already recorded a gospel
album but it is not available
commercially.
"I sing crossover music but
what I really wanna sing is
'soul'. I am singing these other
kinds of music basically to
attract fans and to become more
popular. Maybe some of it is
going to help my soul."
There are a few music
greats she looks up to, but since
childhood, some of her strength
has been drawn from one
particular woman.
"Whitney Houston. is one
of my sources of inspiration,
but I don't pattern myself after
her. I don't try to sound like
anyone else, I have my own
sound. I wanna go out there and
show what I have to offer," said
the chocolate Guyanese girl.
Celeste declares that her
talent is natural, since she was
given no formal training in
music. She says singing any
song comes "easy"for her since
it is something she has been
doing for quite a wtle.


VACANCY NOTICE

ADMINISTRATIVE CLERK
A Diplomatic Mission in Georgetown is seeking an individual for the position
Administrative Clerk. The incumbent is responsible for providing secretarial :
administrative support to the General Services Officer and serves as the sub-cas;
responsible for petty cash transactions.

SALARY: G$ 1,761.433.00. if all requirements are met.

QUALIFICATIONS REQUIRED:
All applicants must address each selection criterion detailed below with specific ; ,
comprehensive infonnation supporting each item.

1. Completion of secondary school is required, with CXC
equivalent passes in Math and Engli sh. !
2. A minimum of two years of administrative/secretarial experience, 1
includingone yearofperformingresponsible workinclerical accounting cr
bookkeeping.
3. Good working knowledge of English. in reading/writing/speaking, is required.


4. Must have basic statistical/computation skills.

5. Must have Level II (40 w.p. m) typing skills.

6. Must possess excellent skills in MS Word. Excel and internet t
usage.

TOAPPLY:
Persons wishing to apply should submit the following or the application will not be
considered:

A current r6sumn, or curriculum vitae, with a cover letter.

Candidates who are U.S. Veterans must provide pr(.it of
Veterans preference.
Applicants must be eligible to obtain work and/or reside"
ApplicatiBfihlAWWt llffissed to:

Human Resources Office
(Administrative Clerk)
P.O. Box 10507
Georgetown

SCLO5ING DATE: NaIl pr 9. 2(016. .
Ie^ -- ' L*'-*^ *^ e ^


Page XM


y adnuS Chronicle November 5, 2006







Page XIV Sunday Chronicle November 5, 2006


UNITED NATIONS AND



THE ENVIRONMENT


Hello Readers,

LAST week, we examined the
general role of the United Na-
tions (UN). This week, we will
be examining how this interna-
tional organisation influences
country specific environmental
management plans and
programmes. Firstly, there will
be discussions on the
organisation responsible for en-
vironmental management (EM)
- United Nations Environment
Programme (UNEP). Then the
following sections would articu-
late on the roles and functions
of UNEP and principles that dic-
tate its functions in specific re-
gards to environmental manage-
ment (EM).

THE UN
AGENDA ON THE
ENVIRONMENT
Chapter 8 of Agenda 21
calls on countries within the


wider international community
to craft and adopt national strat-
egies for bringing about sustain-
able development (NSDS). It
highlights that such strategies
"should build upon and
harmonise the various sectoral
economic, social and environ-
mental policies and plans that
ai e operating in the country."
As a spin-off, the United Na-
tions Millenium Declaration has
recommended that the prin-
ciples of sustainable develop-
ment be integrated or
mainstreamed into country poli-
cies and programmes to attain
the desired end of sustainability.

WHAT IS UNITED
NATIONS
ENVIRONMENT
PROGRAMME
(UNEP)?
UNEP is known as the
voice for the environment


within the United Nations (UN)
system. It was established in
1972 and functions specifically
as a catalyst, advocate, educa-
tor and facilitator geared at pro-
moting the wise use and sustain-
able development of the global
environment. To accomplish
these objectives, UNEP works
with a wide range of actors
(stakeholders) at the interna-
tional, regional and national
level; including UN entities, in-
ternational organizations, na-
tional governments, non-govern-
mental organizations, the private
sector and civil society.
UNEP's mission is to "pro-
vide leadership and encourage
partnership in caring for the en-
vironment by inspiring, inform-
ing, and enabling nations and
peoples to improve their qual-
ity of life without compromis-
ing that of future generations."
UNEP's work surrounds:
Assessing global, re-
gional and national environmen-


(PART 2)


tal conditions and trends.
Developing interna-
tional and national environmen-
tal instruments.
Strengthening institu-
tions for the wise management
of the environment.
Facilitating the trans-
fer of knowledge and technol-
ogy for sustainable develop-
ment.
Encouraging new
partnerships and mind-sets
within civil society and the pri-
vate sector.

UNEP's global and cross-
sectoral outlook is reflected in
its organisational structure, its
activities and human resources.
To ensure its global effec-
tiveness. UNEP supports six
regional offices, plus a growing
network of centres of excellence
such as the Global Resource In-
formation Database (GRID)
centres and the UNEP World
Conservation Monitoring Cen-
tre (UNEP-WCMC).
UNEP also hosts several
environmental convention secre-
tariats including the Ozone Sec-


retariat and the Montreal
Protocol's Multilateral Fund,
CITES (the Convention on In-
ternational Trade in Endangered
Species of Wild Fauna and
Flora), the Convention on Bio-
logical Diversity, the Conven-
tion on Migratory Species, and
a growing family of chemicals-
related agreements, including the
Basel Convention on the
Transboundary Movement of
Hazardous Wastes and the re-
cently negotiated Stockholm
Convention on Persistent Or-
ganic Pollutants (POPs).
The Rio Declaration on En-
vironment and Development
The United Nations Confer-
ence on Development (UNCED)
met at Rio de Janeiro. Brazil in
April 1992.The purposes of this
conference were:
To reaffirm the decla-
ration on human environment,
adopted at Stockholm on June
16, 1972. The intension was to
build upon this by establishing
a new and equitable global part-
nership through the creation of
new levels of corporation among
states. key sectors of societies


tG 7 l"
and people.
It also entailed work-
ing towards international agree-
ments which respect the inter-
est of all and protect the integ-
rity of the global environment
and developmental system.
The declaration de-
veloped 27 principles based on
the fact that the integral and in-
terdependent nature of the
earth.

SUMMARY OF
THE RIO
DECLARATION
27 PRINCIPLES
WHICH WERE
DEVELOPED
Principle one (1) states
that countries have the sover-
eign right to exploit their own
natural resources in confor-
mity with their own environ-
ment and development poli-
cies, as long as these activi-
ties are within its jurisdiction
and does not have adverse or
significant effects on areas
outside of its jurisdiction. As
such, the welfare of human

Please see page XV


WL...aq......

QUESTION
I have submitted three (3) Life Certificates in order to
have my Pension Order Book prepared and still I I
I cannot get my book. Why is this so? s=

ANSWER o0
Providing your Life Certificate is properly documented
and endorsed, you should only have to submit one (1) ,
in order for your Pension Order Book to be prepared. I

Submitting two (2) or more Life Certificates is not the
I norm, and should not happen. Please contact this Office, I
the Pensions Officer or the Head Office Manager if you '
still have not received your Book. There may be other
reasons for the delay.

NB: Persons seeking contribution records are advised.
Inot to make these requests to the P&PRU but to direct .1
these to the NIS Records Section, Camp & Bent Streets.

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

NIS MAIL BAG
C/O Dianne Lewis Baxter
Publicity and Public Relations Officer (ag)
National Insurance Scheme
Brickdam and Winter Place
SP.O. Box. 101135 _
IE-mail: prnis@solution2000.net I
Tel: 227-3461. ---
-J 711.i7 .- T%7 7 n


Ministry of Health

Admission to the Pharmacy Assistant

Training Programme

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons who are interested in
being trained as Pharmacy Assistant, Ministry of Health.

The training will commence in November 2006 and will be of nine (9) months
duration. Only persons between the ages of sixteen (16) to thirty-five (35)
years need apply.

Before admission to the programme persons must be passed physically fit
and will be required to enter into an agreement to serve the Government of
Guyana for a period of not less than one (1) year, after successful completion
oftraining.

Successful applicants will receive a stipend of five thousand dollars
($5,000.00) per month throughout the duration of this training

Entry requirements for the Pharmacy Assistant Trainirig Programme:

Three(3) subjects CXC General Proficiency Grades I-Ill or Basic Grade I

OR

Three(3) subjects GCE 'O' Level, GradesA,B orC

All successful applicants must possess a pass in English Language and one
(1) of the following Science subjects, that is, Physics, Chemistry, Biology or
Integrated Science.

Priority will be given to applications which are approved by the Regional
Democratic Councils.

Persons who are employed within the health system should channel their
applications through their Heads of Departments to the office of the:-

Permanent Secretary,
Ministry of Health,
Brickdam,
Georgetown.

Closing date is November 17, 2006.
,';


Page XIV


Sunday Chronicle November 5, 2006






Sunday Chronicle November 5, 2006


UNITED NATIONS AND


THE ENVIRONMENT


Please see page XIV

beings features as the top pri-
ority among a growing list of
development issues as we
think about sustainable de-
velopment.
Along with this 'right' to
development comes a moral ob-
ligation development must be
in a manner'that will equitably
meet the human development
and environmental needs of
both present and future genera-
tions. Environmental protection
shall constitute an integral part
of sustainable development and
cannot be considered in isola-
tion. We have the liberty to have
a healthy and productive life in
harmony with nature.
It should be noted, how-
ever, that, in order to meet the
needs of the nearly 6.7 billion
people in the world, all states
and people would have to co-
operate in the mission to eradi-
cate poverty as an obligatory re-
quirement for sustainable devel-
opment. Within developing
countries vulnerable to environ-
mental stresses, there is an
added emphasis on improving
environmental management.
States:need to cooperate in
a spirit of global partnership to
conserve, protect and restore
the health and integrity of the
Earth's ecosystem. There is a
need to reduce and eliminate un-
sustainable \patterns of produc-
tion while we focus greater ef-
forts on technology transfer. It
should be recognised that envi-
ronmental problems can also be


handled at all levels of society.
Hence, it is up to the specific
governments to enact effective
environmental legislation and
should cooperate to pIromote
and support an open interna-
tional economic system which
would lead to economic growth
and sustainable development in
all countries.
With regard.to environmen-
tal management, there are six
recognized principles which guide
environmental management and
these include the Avoidance, Pre-
cautionary, Polluters Pay, Strict
Liability, and State of Technology
Principles. The Precautionary
Approach should be adopted by
all states according to their capa-
bility to deal with environmen-
tal protection, thereby prevent-
ing the transfer of substances.
that have the potential to wreak
Transboundary environmental
effects. National authorities
should promote the
interalisation of environmental
costs and ensure that before
projects are executed that Envi-
ronmental Impact Assessments
(EIA's) are conducted.
Timely notification should be
given to other states of any natu-
ral disaster or other emergencies
that may pose a threat to the en-
vironment of other states.
The declaration highlights
the role of women as being criti-
cal role in environmental man-
agement, and also encourages the
participation of youth. indig-
enous peoples and other local
communities.
.States and people should


cooperate to achieve fulfillment
of these principles embodied in
the declaration in the quest for
sustainable development.

GUYANA AND
UNEP
Guyana embraces the Rio
Declaration and formally took
over the chairmanship of the Rio
Group from Argentina on Janu-
ary 20, 2006. Sighting the need
for a body to regulate environ-
mental management in Guyana
in the early 1990's. the EPA was
formally launched on June 5.
1996 under the Environmental
Protection Act (EP Act). This
legislation comprehensively ad-
dresses the areas of environmen-
tal management and sustainable
use of natural resources. The EP
Act mandates the EPA to over-
see effective management, con-
servation, protection and control
of pollution, the assessment of
the impact of economic develop-
ment of the environment and
sustainable use of natural re-
sources.
Therefore, the United Na-
tions does play a vital role in de-
veloping principles for efficient
use and nlanagelnent of the en-
vironment. However. the deci-
sion is left to the various coun-
tries or states to enforce the
regulations. Every state needs to
take responsibility for their en-
vironment.
To what extent is the influ-
ence of LINEP on the nations of
the world is still to he revealed.
We trust that these last two


A vacancy exists for the position of Assistant Secretary (General) in the Ministry

of Health on the salary scale GS: 9 commencing salary sixty-seven thousand.

four hundred and ninety dollars ($67,490.00).

REQUIREMENTS:-


(1) Degree/Diploma in Public, Business Administration or Management
Studies or equivalent plus a minimum of three (3) years administrative

experience.
OR

(2) Officers holding appointment in the position of Administrative Assistant
or equivalent level plus a minimum of three (3) years administrative

experience.


For further details please contact the Personnel Department of the Ministry of

Healthlor the Secretary, Public Service Commission.

Interested persons should submit their applications not later than November

17, 2006.
Secretary
Public Service Commission
De Winkle Building
Fort Street
Kingston.


articles provided some insight
with regard to the toles and func-
tions of the UN especially as it
relates to the environment and
sustainable development. We
briefly examined the environ-
mental arm of the UN UNEP.
There is certainly more to learn
about the Rio Declaration and
we encourage you to investigate
other sources.
Let us know how we are
doing at the EPA. Are there spe-
cific environmental education
topics or questions you would
like us to address in an article?
Look out next week for
another exciting article!


Source: http://www.un.orq/esa/sustdev/
documents/agenda21/index.htm.

http://www.unep.org/
Documents.Mutilingual?Defaultasp?Documant

http://www.un.org/documents/ga/confl51/
aconf 15126




other r oalrs s en dg you r








quesion and co


Coo erat ive 61 k 0 u of Tuana



1 The Ministry of Health invites sealed bids from eligible and qualified bidders for the
following projects:
1. Specific Renovation If rks to.- 4nnte to Main.4dmintistration Building, Lot
Brickdam, Georgetown.
11. General Maintenance to Dr. Daiis Quarters on Quamina Street, Georgetown -
Region 4.
C Minor H brks to Secretariatfor the national Conunission on Disability Head
Office, Lot49 CroalStreet, Georgetown Region 4.
1). Renovations to the Guest House (Raised Elevation) Regional Health Services,
Thomas & Quainina Streets, Georgetown.
2. Bidding will be conducted through lte National Competitive Bidding (NCI3) procedures,
specified in the Procurement Act 2003. and is open to all bidders, subject to provisions of
Secucon \ I I:lii ible Countries) o t'il s doc uImelt.
SInierestled eligible bidders ma obtain further information from M.linistnr of Health.
lilhninistration Department and inspect the Ilidding Documents at the address given below
from 9:10 0IHrvtoll:00Hrs and 14::00 Hrs to 16:00 rs.
4. Qualifications requirements include valid certificates of Compliance from NIS and GRA,\
should be submitted for companies registered in Gu\ ana additional l details are provided inl
the Bidding D)ocuments.
A complete set of Bidding Documents in Inglish ma\ be purchased by interested bidders on
the submission of a written/oral Application to the address below and upon payment of a non
refundable fee of Three Thousand Dollars (S3, 000. 00). The method of payment will be Cash.
o. Tenders must be enclosed in a plain, sealed envelope, which does not in anym wa 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.
Bids must be delivered to the address below on or before \oventber 6, 2006 at 9:00 hrs.
l-lectronic bidding will not be pennitted. late bids will be rejected. Bids will be opened in the
presence of the bidders' representatives w ho choose to attend in person at ite address below at
9: 00 hrs on \ovember 6. 206.
S. l1e addressesreferto are:

For Bid Clhrificationi and Bids Examinatiton and Purchasing of Bid Documents '
Mr. Kelvin Cruickshank
Ministry ofl health
Lot 1 Brickdam.
Georelowoi n
Tel: 225-6480.
Fax: 225-0113

For Bid Submission and Bid opening:
The Pennanent Secretary
Ministry ofl health
3rickdamn.
Georgetown, Guyana


Page X\


I~I






Sunday Chronicle November 5, 2006


IN F OMOTING healthy plant development and growth,
it is important to recognize that acidic conditions which
are not conducive to plant growth and development could
be corrected with the addition of limestone (lime) and
the process is called liming. Liming then is a
management practice, which farmers use to correct
soil acidity problems.


LIMING MATERIALS
There are many materials that could be used for liming. These
include:
1. calcium carbonate
2. unslaked Linme
3. slaked Lime
4. dolomitic lime


$40,000. 'SHOULJD-BE-WVON'

I CROSSWORD COMPETITION
iT 1 311 2 4 3A W E II 1 123/ AIW E I
AuW


NAME:........................................................A ......................-............ ....................

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


ACROSS:

1. Creek on the Left Bank
of the Mazaruni River in
Guyana.
4. "Let all the earth fear
the Lord: let all the
inhabitants of the world
stand in *** of
Him". Psalms 33:8.
7. Parental Guidance
(Abbr.).
9. Guyana's National
*****, (GUYEXPO) is
scheduled to be held
during the
period 26"- 31st
October, 2006.
10 A space, interval or
break in continuity.
11. Teachers should advise
their students not to

54 1//
Another "S-B-W" puzzle for
S40.000.00 is now presented to
you. This competition is
scheduled to be drawn on Friday,
November 10, 2006. The rules for
this competition remain the same,
except, that where there is one
error, the prize money is
$25,000.00 and for two errors the
prize money is $15,000.00. I f
there is more than one winner the
prize money will be shared among
thewinners.
Play the Chronicle Crospword


after school.
14. The country code for
Ukraine, in networking.
16. The Local Organising
Committee's was
quite fascinating.
17. A point on the compass.
19. Editor (Abbr.).
21. Pertaining to area
networking.
23. If a child lives with
fairness. he learns ****


responsibility of tomorrow
by evading it today".
Abraham
Lincoln.
6. Computer brand name.
7. Public Health (Abbr.).
8. A private soldier in the US
Army.
12. Electronic Joumalism
(Abbr.).
13. Part of a house.
15 Musical term.


24. Synonym for the verb 17. You do this when
conduct or administer. 18. Synonym for the v

DOWN:"

2. River on the Left Bank of
the Kamarang River in Along, among,
Guyana. deci-, Dell, E
3. The local dancer was frame, gap, G
advised to have a _LAN, linger, I
before her performance. nod, NW, orde
4. Preposition. roof, room, sh
5. "You cannot the UA, Ubai, Uchi

Competitions and give yourself that obtain extra coupons \
opportunity of winning a Vincent Mercurius of D
competition that is informative, Village, Rosignol, Berbii
puzzling and educating, cost $20.00 each or $4
two as they appear
So get in the action and WINI This Sunday or Wedn
may be your opportunity to WIN Chronicle.
in 2006.
If you play smart as Mr.
You will need coupons and clues has demonstrated, you
for the coupons so just purchase this offer of $40,000.
a copy of the Sunday or more you play the real
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coupons, purchases can be amount of entries si
made at our offices in Linden, must be covered by the
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Georgetown. You can also each entry.)or they wi


sleepy.
erb


construct or build.
20. Metric prefix.
22. The most recent Cricket
World *** was held between
9" Feb and 24" March 2003,
in South Africa, where
Australia were crowned
champions after beating
India by 125
runs. However, the ICC
World Cup 2007 should see
the host country West Indies
making new records and
rewriting history.


andante, awe, Cup, deca-.J
d., EJ, escape, exhibition, '
I, journal, journey, justice, !,'
loiter, manicure, nap. NE, E
r, pedicure, PG, P.H, pico-
ape, steer, Takrau, Tipiuru.V
i, usher, WAN.


from Mr.
I'Edward
ce. They
10.00 for
in the
iesday

Bracelly
can win
00. The
ter is the
L The
submitted
relevant
20.00 for
II .not be


judged. Then place those entries
in a Chronicle Crossword box at a
location near to you.
Players are reminded that no
entry is opened before 12:30 pm
on the day the puzzle is drawn
and that judging does not begin
before 4:30 pm when the last
entry is opened. The solution to
the puzzle is not known before
thattime.
This apart, our general rules apply.
Thanks
Crossword Committee


S 6- S *~ ~6 S S -


5. low grade phosphate, etc. i 40
The material that the farmer
uses will be dependent on what is
available in the market. In any
event, liming materials contain the nutrients calcium or magnesium,
or both. When a liming material is added to the soil, a set of reac-
tions takes place. This causes the soil acidity to be reduced and
create suitable conditions for good crop growth and development.
The soil also has ample supplies of the two nutrients, calcium and
magnesium. for uptake. Farmers should know that calcium and mag-
nesium are two plant nutrients that are not normally supplied as
fertilisers. Once, the soil does not contain enough of these nutri-
ents. then lime is the main source of them.

WHEN SHOULD LIME BE APPLIED?
Farmers need to be aware as to when lime should be applied
There are cases w here some farmers apply lime ever' cropping sea-
son. others every ear and some, not at all. Lime must be applied
when the soil pH is so low (or acidity high) to attain the desired
pH suitable for the growth and development of the particular crop.
It is therefore necessary to determine the soil pH before planting.
A pH meter is used for this test. Farmers who have access to pH
meter, can do this test themselves or can request the services' of
NARI.

AMOUNT OF LIMESTONE TO APPLY
Once it is recognized that farmers need to apply himestone, then
the question aliases as to how much needs to be added. The amount
to apply will be given in the soil test report. Adding too little (un-
der liming) or too much (over liming) makes no sense. If enough
limestone is not obtained over liming can result in some nutrients
such as iron. manganese. copper and zinc becoming deficient.
Farmers should remember that there is a cost attached to lim-
ing. In order to. get maximum returns from this investment, the rec-
ommended amount of limestone must be used. As a rule of thumb.
the following guidelines could be used for making lime recommen-
dations.


Soil Texture

Sand
Sandy Loam
Clay Loam
Organic soil (Peat)


Amount of lime to raise pH from 5.5
to 6. Kg/ha or Ib/A
1000
2000
4000
8000


The limestone recommendation is given in kg/ha or lb/A. A
fanner can estimate the amount of lime he/she needs to apply once
the size of the field is known. The following example shows how
this is done.

Size of field = 50 yd X 20 yd
Area of field = 50 X 20 = 1000 yd2
One acre = 4840 yd2
Size of the field in acres = 1000/ 4840 = 0.20 acres

If the recommendation was 1500 lb/A. then the farmer
would need to purchase 1500 X 0.20 = 100 lb bags of lime-
stone. Generally, limestone is sold in 100 lb bags, so the farmer
would need to
purchase 3 bags. If the quantity is to be determined in hect-
ares. then it is useful to remember that 1 hectare = 10.000 m2. Simi-
lar calculations would then be done as shown above.


LIMESTONE APPLICATION
Once limestone is to be applied, the following steps must be
closely followed.
1. Know beforehand the amount to apply.

2. Field must be cleared of all weeds, etc.

3. Broadcast the lime evenly on the soil surface.

4. Incorporate (mix in) lime into the top 6" (15 cm) of soil by
ploughing, forking, etc.

5. Ensure adequate moisture is present in the soil by watering
intermittently (maybe once a week). Water is necessary for the lime
to react with the soil.

Liming reactions generally take three to four weeks to be
completed. Thus, to ensure the beneficial effects of liming,
crops should he planted / transplanted at least three weeks
after the lime had been nclmied wifthi the soil. Liming is not
recommended during the crop growing season' as the benefi-
cial effects Nwould not be realized.


Page XVI


APPLYING




TONE TO SOL
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THE PASSAGE
The first time we saw Bob Barr, the 17 members
of our band were sitting on the stage at Jordan Voca-
tional High School in Columbus, Georgia. We squirmed
as he towered above us.
"Let's see how well you can follow me," he said
ominously, looking in my direction and lifting the baton.
A self-taught drummer, I had volunteered to play our
battered bass drum.
At that moment our band was truly the worst in the
land. It was 1946, and we were poor kids whose par-
ents worked in the mills and foundries. Until a year
earlier, we had neither instruments nor a director.
Now, Bob Barr had come to Jordan Vocational to
decide if he would take the job. He had distinguished
himself as a member of the Indianapolis Symphony Or-
chestra. But we feared that when he heard us, he would
smile politely and walk away.
His baton streaked downward, and we began. It
must have sounded terrible. We had inherited junk-store
horns and drums. Most of us couldn't read music. But
Mr. Barr didn't let on that we played badly. "Nice!"
he whispered to the trumpeter whose first note miracu-
lously hit on cue. "Not bad!" he lied as our chord ech-
oed in the auditorium.
Then he said to me, "You followed very well!"
It was the first compliment I had ever received. I
was a classroom failure. Except for band practice, ev-
ery school day was a torture.
"Will you take the job?" I blurted out as he turned
to leave.
He looked at me for the longest time, then said. "I prob-
ably will." To this day no one is certain why he did.
Like our families, Robert M. Barr's had little money
as he was growing up. When he was five, his father
died. His mother worked as a hotel maid in Konawa,
Oklahoma. When he was eight, an old Seminole In-
dian taught him to play trumpet. A local bandmaster
coached him on the tuba and got him a scholarship to
the Cincinnati Conservatory. There, Bob Barr won a
national scholarship and joined the Indianapolis Sym-
phony. Drafted into the Army in 1943, he was soon
directing a soldiers' chorus at Fort Benning, Georgia.
"You want to be a real band?" he asked soon after
he joined us. We nodded enthusiastically. "Then don't
be satisfied until you're the best in the land.".....
"If you want to be the best," he said on our last day
of school that here for practice tomorrow morning at
eight o'clock."
We looked at him, stunned. "Tomorrow is Saturday
and Monday we start summer jobs," we said.
"No vacations, no weekends, no summers for us if
you want to be winners," he said.
"Yes, sir," we replied. And from that moment we
were his.
(Taken from "Unforgettable Bob Barr" by Dick Mc
Michael)


ABOUT THE PASSAGE
1. Read the passage over until it makes much sense
to you. Now write down any questions that appeal to
you about what you have read. Go over the reading
once more, and then answer all questions you have
asked yourself.
2. There is an increasing degree of hope surround-
ing the young boy's life in the Indianapolis Symphony
Orchestra. What things does the writer say to show
that feeling?
3. What makes you want (or not want) to continue
reading more of the story?


4. Have you ever written a story about an
orchestra's plight or success? Read some more sto-
ries about life's challenges for the young and the not-
so-young who have come together for a purpose. There
are many such challenges that are told. Write a story
of your own choosing.
5. The ideas in this passage can help you with beautiful
ideas to produce well balanced stories. Get your common-
place book and file the story if you wish. (For those of you




Patience and perseverance

have a magical effect

before which difficulties

disappear and obstacles

vanish.

JohVl QutiVcyJ AdmCsRVS

who do not know, a commonplace book is a collection of items
that have some special significance for you personally and
that may eventually become a source of writing ideas that
you can use for other writing.)

Using a Reader-Response Journal
If you choose, you can get into the habit of using a
reader-response journal. It is a simple but effective
means of seeing how your reactions to what you read
have developed over subsequent readings.
This is how you do it: Set up a reader-response jour-
nal in a separate notebook or in a special section of your
personal journal or learning log.
Once you set up your reader-response journal, start
writing reactions to what you read. Use a number of
creative ways to respond to what writers produce, fic-
tion and non-fiction, whatever the size or genre.
Here are some ways you can try:
i) Think of a story or novel that has a character you
find appealing. Explain why you identify with the char-
acter.
ii) Rewrite an important scene from a different point
of view.
iii) Write a review of the book. Note its strengths
and weaknesses as well as any suggestions you might
have for making the book better.
iv) List questions you have coined yourself about how
the book is organized.
v) Create a magazine advertisement that you think
would help sell the book.
vi) Create a dust jacket with a new cover design and
information about the author on the inside flap.

Personal Note: What have you read so far about
which you have deepened your reactions subsequently?
Is it a passage, a short story, a poem, a novel? Search
yourself and your reader-response journal if the answer
is not coming readily and come up with a fair answer.
Resolve to acquire more skills to deepen your response
to works of fiction the funniest, the saddest, the most
interesting or surprising thing, or something with which
you strongly disagree.

The Poem
Here is a student's reaction to a short poem called
"The Eagle" by Lord Alfred Tennyson. The reaction


changed when the student from Kelvyn Park High read
the poem a second time.
The Eagle
He clasps the crag with crooked hands;
Close to the sun in lonely lands,
Ringed with the azure world he stands.
The wrinkled sea beneath him crawls;
He watches from his mountain walls,
And like a thunderbolt he falls.
This is her statement:
When I first read "The Eagle," I was not too im-
pressed, but reading it a second time made me change
my mind about the first impression. The poem is short
and compact, but wonderfully powerful. There's so
much beauty and majestic feeling in it. Here is an eagle
high above lonely lands, soaring through a sun-filled sky.
Then, without warning, it drops from the sky and at-
tacks. The image that this poem conveys is so breath-
taking; it lingers in the mind like a fond memory.
What do you say about the poem?

Grammar
Distinguishing Between Adverbs and Adjectives
Some words can either be adverbs or adjectives, de-
pending on how they are used in a sentence. To dis-
tinguish between these two parts of speech, remember
that an adjective modifies a noun or pronoun, and an
adverb modifies a verb, an adjective, or another adverb.
He arrived late. (adverb) She slept early. (adverb)
The dinner was late. (adjective) Jennifer had an
early date. (adjective)
You can sometimes distinguish an adverb from an
adjective by remembering that many adverbs are
formed by adding -ly to an adjective.
Example:
a rare (adjective) insect (noun)
a great (adjective) man (noun)
rarely (adverb) find (verb)
greatly (adverb) appreciate (verb)

Not all words that end in -ly are adverbs. Some
are adjectives that have added -ly to the noun.
Example:
(Noun) (Adjective ending with -ly)
brother brotherly love
state a stately home

Something to Try
Identify each of the words in bold print as an ad-
verb or an adjective.

Nostalgia
1. My father often speaks nostalgically about his
childhood.
2. He and his brothers enjoyed a leisurely existence
in a large town.
3. Most people he knew cared much about expen-
sive cars and vacations in the Caribbean.
4. As he was the youngest, Father was always get-
ting fatherly advice from his other two brothers.
5. Now Father's life is less worldly, but he misses
those exotic times.

Study Skills
Working in Groups
Right now you are finding that you cannot always
study alone. You find that working closely with others
often pays off. For such study to be successful and
fulfilling its purpose, you and the other group members
need to follow certain rules and procedures. (This sec-
tion will be followed up next week.) <


..#'L- .,.., "-.


Page XVH


y adnuS Chronicle November 5, 2006







Pag XVI Suda Choncl Noeme 5,20


I vtI B


Guyana National Newspapers Limited
The Guyana National Newspapers Limited is inviting sealed bids from eligible and
qualified bidders for the supply and delivery of the following items during 2007.
(i) Materials
30" Standard Newsprint (48.8 gsm; 40" dia. 3" core)
15" Standard Newsprint (48.8 gsm; 40" dia. 3" core)
Offset Low Rub Black Ink
Bionews Process Red Ink
Bionews Process Blue Ink
Bionews Process Yellow Ink
IC IR-4 Film (40 x 30.5M; Spec. 332
Photoline Laser 14 Developer/Replenisher Concentrate
Photofix XUF-147 Fixer/Replenisher Concentrate
20 x 24 Cromacheck Cyan Negative Working Overlay
20 x 24 Cromacheck Yellow Negative Working Overlay
20 x 24 Cromacheck Magenta Negative Working Overlay
20 x 24 Cromacheck Black Negative Working Overlay
Negative Plates 813 x 625 mm
Kodak Subtractive Polychrome Plate Developer
Clean Dot 900 SC-N Fountain Solution Concentrate
Gem Arabic Solution
GN#1 2 /2" Molleton Cover
Pacer Blanket (24 5/8" x 32"; 4 ply W/Bars)
A-Tex LL-200 Dampening Covers 25 yds
Varn A-230 Blanket Wash

(ii) Stationery
8 2" X 11" Photocopying Paper
8 " x 14" Photocopying Paper
11" x 17" Photocopying Paper
HP Inkjet Print Cartridge # C6578DE
HP Inkjet Print Cartridge # C6625A
HP Inkjet Print Cartridge # C6615DE
HP Inkjet Print Cartridge # 51645AE
Epson Ribbon Cartridge # 7753
Okidata Ribbon # 321
Brother Print Cartridge Refill # 302
Iomega 100 MB Zip Disk
Maxell 3.5" HD Floppy Disks
HP Laser Jet Print Cartridge 29X
Konica VX 400 36/135 Print Film
Konica VX 200 36/135 Print Film
12 pt Board
Glossy Paper

(iii) Services Required
Servicing of A/C Unit
Servicing of Generator
Maintenance of Building

1. The delivery period would be agreed between the Company and the Contractor
after the bid is approved.
2. Bidding will be conducted through the Company's tender
procedures, and is open to all bidders.
3. Interested/eligible bidders may obtain further information from the Company's
Finance Controller, telephone number 226-3243 /9.
4. Qualifications/requirements include valid certificates of Compliance from the
NIS and the GRA which should be submitted with the bid documents.
5. Bids must be delivered to the address below at or before 9 am on November
30, 2006. Electronic bidding will not be permitted. Late bids will be rejected.
Bids will be opened at a date and time to be announced in the presence of the
bidders or their representatives at the address below. Each bid must be
accompanied by a Bid Security of three thousand dollars ($3,000.00).
.6. Tenders must be enclosed in sealed envelopes bearing no identity of the
tenderers on the outside. The envelopes must be clearly marked "Tender for
the supply of materials and services".
7. The company reserves the right to reject any tender and not necessarily to
award to the lowest tender.

The addtcoe referred to above is:- ;he Company SecreL..,
Guyana National Newspapers Limited
Lama Avenue, Bel Air Park,
Georgetown


IOOS;CORE\


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ARIES -- A big test of your patience will come in the form of a rather demanding
person today. But don't worry the universe has loaded you up with an extra
supply of tolerance, so you will be prepared for whatever comes your way.
None of your feathers can get ruffled right now, so it might be the perfect
time to have that conversation you've been putting off with a relative. Your
criticism shields are nearly impenetrable, so a long lecture is something you'll
be able to tolerate easily today.

TAURUS -- Your practical side is in total control today, so this is a good time
to confront temptation. No matter what it is, you'll be able to handle it. Give
that diet one more try today, and you could discover that you have a hidden
stash of self-discipline that has just been waiting to be set free! Frivolous
parties, gossipy small talk and other sorts of trivial interests are not going to
hold any allure. You're all about substance and utilitarianism.

GEMINI -- No matter what you do today, do it with conviction. Now is not
the time to be wishy-washy, or to drop something once it starts to get boring.
Today you have to commit. Save the flighty behaviour for another time, when
no one is counting on you and you have the freedom to flit from one thing to
another. If you are too unpredictable now, you run the risk of confusing people
who need to have confidence in you. Even if you have to fake your conviction,
do it.

CANCER -- If you haven't made time to socialise with your friends recently,
make that your number-one priority today. Schedule a date with your closest
friend or, better yet. plan a daytrip to your favourite shopping or sporting
destination. Doing something active is better than sitting in a movie theatre.
Don't worry about creating quality time: just have fun. Right now, quantity
does mean more than quality, no matter what the relationship experts on TV
tell you.

LEO -- It can be very easy to confuse stubborn behaviour with determination.
Make sure you're not giving a negative label to someone who is merely doing
what he or she thinks is right. Resist making any judgments about the
questionable behaviour of the people around you today they have more
power over you than you might think. Plus, they may have no choice. Adopt
a 'live and let live' attitude, and you will avoid a great deal of stress and
unwanted scrutiny.

VIRGO -- Shaping your personal philosophy is not a luxury. The longer you
put off making the tough decisions, the harder finding internal strength when
you need it will be. You already have most of your concepts about living
formed, but they haven't solidified yet they're still somewhat malleable. Large
personalities could influence you. so be careful that you don't let someone
else's views about life change who you want to be.

LIBRA -- Kindness will play a major role in your day. You are meant to find a
new understanding about reciprocation. Give to others what you want to get
from them, and everything will work out the way you need it to. If you've
been feeling alienated by anyone lately, today is the day to reach out and try
for a soft. sweet connection. Be honest and compassionate about how you
feel. and remember that thinking about others' feelings is a wise way to
proceed in life.

SCORPIO -- You have been enjoying a powerful phase of life, and your
potency is not about to weaken any time soon. But you should beware of
forces beyond your control today. Unexpected wrinkles in your plan could
cause you some frustration if you don't take the initiative and meet every
challenge head on. Do not try to do everything by yourself. You know whom
you need on your team, so get the word out and rally the troops around your
cause.

SAGITTARIUS -- The heady thrill of excessive behavior will tempt you today,
but it is time to take a more conservative stance. Watch your money. avoid
going shopping and don't overeat. Cutting back where you tend to go
overboard will not be as difficult as it may have been in the past, partially
because you've recently learned some lessons the hard way. Food is not going
to give you any comfort today, so ignore your sweet tooth.

CAPRICORN -- Unenthusiastic people might test your endurance, but today
your creativity is at an all-time high. and you are up for the challenge! Yo)
can make this day a blast, even if you're stuck in a boring situation with a
bunch of folks who think talking about the weather is scintillating conversation
Use your imagination it's your ticket out of boredom every time. Toss
lifeline to other bored folks and suggest alternative places for your minds t(
wander.

AQUARIUS -- You have always had a gift for being tactful, but lately yor
imay have been feeling that people who use a sledgehammer approach \\Witl
eir fe oces are gettillg f'iurther l thMn ou ever haxe with \\ell-chosen words. Thi;
is not true. Inl realit.. Iou I keep the upper hand by using ithe subtle approach
So if you feel a need for persuasion today, have confidence that you can b
forceful without losing your dignity and get exactly what you \want.

PI SCES -- Coniunnilication could be tough today there are assunmlpt1ions bein;
I;nkie'. .aIM IheC 'IC c;usiig p Ceo' le to pu uip their deelnses and resist listenii l
to logic. It's not up to Vou lto celaii;ge their minds, so don't ex\en try. .Ju
don't back down from what youtt believe, and don't back down i fro shrine
youe beliefs as you see fit. u'mails, phone calls and other forms a
communication are all fair game to everyone. Feel free to use them to get yot
point across. '. "' t .'


^;_r_~ __ _;_iml_


, ,, -T ...T.......... I.... i F ,


Sunday Chronicle November 5, 2006


Page XVIII


.. v







Sulnday Chronicle Novembe 5 06


Page XIH


,



Medical Biotechnology Part

19 Pharmacogenomics 10

SINCE the dawn of genetics in 1865 when the Austrian monk,
Father Gregor Mendel, elucidated the genetic principles in-
volved in the inheritance of various characteristics such as
flower colour and smoothness of sweet peas, modern biotech-
nology techniques such as the polymerase chain reaction and
microarray diagnostics and related molecular biology have tre-
mendously changed the field of genetics. The Human Genome
Project which mapped the entire human genetic complement
is the finest example.
In 1869, barely four years after Mendel's sweet pea genetics
work was published, Dr. Johann Meischer achieved the then re-
markable feat of isolating DNA from the nuclei of white blood cells.
It took a few decades to achieve another important milestone when
in 1910 Dr. Thomas Morgan provided the first scientific proof that
genes were carried on chromosomes. It was in the same year that
the term "biotechnology" was coined.
It was in 1910 that sickle cell anemia was first described in
western science. However, anecdotally, as with most traditional
knowledge, the disease was known in Ghana by specific vernacular
terminology for centuries, according to Professor Felix Konotey-
Ahulu in his monumental book The Sickle Cell Disease Patient pub-
lished in 1991 with over 4500 literature references!
In the traditional Ga-Adagme language of southern Ghana, the
vernacular name of the sickle cell disease "hemkom" literally trans-
lates as "internal body ache" in reference to "cold temperature in-
duced rheumatism" in the traditional knowledge sense. Is it pos-
sible that in Guyana, some unbeknown/untested sickle cell crises
symptoms may have local misnaming as "arthritis"?
Today, with the entire human genome mapped, we know our
human species, Homo sapiens sapiens, is one big family with 99.6
to 99.8 per cent of our genes similar regardless of how different
our physical appearances may indicate.
In the words of Dr. Francis Collins, the chief of the US Human
Genome Project, published in a special issue of volume 36 of the
journal Nature Genetics in 2004, "A true understanding of disease
risk requires a thorough examination of root causes. 'Race' and
'ethnicity' are poorly defined terms that serve as flawed surrogates
for multiple environmental and genetic factors in disease causation,
including ancestral geographic origins, socioeconomic status, edu-
cation and access to health care. Research must move beyond these
weak and imperfect proxy relationships to define the more proxi-
mate factors that influence health."

GENES, HEMOGLOBINS AND
SICKLE CELL DISEASE
Continuing our discussion from two Sundays ago, we provide,
in synopsis, additional list of some of the salient take-home points
as follows:
1) According to the Human Genome Epidemiology (HuGE)


reviews on sickle hemoglobin published in volume 151 issue 9 pub-
lished on May 1, 2000 in the journal American Journal of Epidemi-
ology, there is a family of globin genes that "dictate" the sequenc-
ing of the amino acid units for the synthesis of the globin proteins
that characterize the different hemoglobins (through a messenger
RNA template) aside from the Beta-globin gene whose mutation or
single nucleotide polymorphism results in hemoglobin S, classified
by Greek letters, namely:

a. Alpha globin gene
b. Gamna-globin gene
c. Delta-globin gene
d. Epsilon-globin gene, and
e. Zeta-globin gene

2) According to OMIM (Online Mendelian Inheritance
in Man), in addition to the Beta-globin mutation resulting in
the hemoglobin S gene variant, there are an amazing 475 other
Beta-globin gene variants several of which result in other ge-
netic blood diseases.

3) According to eNotes of the Encyclopedia of Genetic Dis-
orders published 2006, the following are some of the key symp-
toms of sickle cell disease:
low red blood cell counts (anemia)
blood blockage in the spleen or liver (sequestration)
eye damage
bone damage
pain episodes
strokes
increased infections [from bacterial, viral and other
microbialsi
leg ulcers
yellow eyes or jaundice
early gallstones
lung blockage
kidney damage and loss of body water in urine
painful erections in men [a condition medical doctors call
priapism]
delayed growth

4) An example of another very important blood related ge-
netic disease is thalassemia, a genetic disorder which occurs when
there is decreased production of one of the globin chains found in
hemoglobin resulting also in anemia.

5) According to an article by Professor Carlos Brugnara of
Harvard Medical School, a key aspect of the cell biology of the
sickle red blood cell is the membrane structure which has a peculiar
ion transport channel system called the Gardos channel which con-
trols the movement of calcium and potassium ions in and out of
red blood cells as shown in Figure 1 below.

6) "All red cells contain Gardos channel proteins in their
membranes. Sickle cells accumulate excessive quantities of calcium
that activate the Gardos channel (illustrated as the blue circle on
the red cell membrane.) The Gardos channel is a protein "pump"
that expels intracellular potassium when activated by calcium. The
red cells loose water along with calcium. The result is a higher in-
tracellular hemoglobin concentration. This promotes polymeriza-
tion of deoxygenated Hemoglobin S."

7) Sickle cell hemoglobin can be inherited along with thalas-
semia as well as other hemoglobin variants such as Hemoglobin C
in which case an in individual can inherit one variant from either
parent resulting in the individual having both hemoglobin S and he-


moglobin C. This genetic condition is called the SC type. This coor
edition has similar symptoms and crises to sickle cell disease of tl
SS type.
Evidently, the relevance of basic genetic testing for sickl
cell trait and other hemoglobin variants locally cannot be o\ '
emphasized.


lolb)il dci.illsaind t Ietjl-jlobillnch Cliil "
e83h Iti win i leille gjioQtq> vithl a.I inoli center
SouitCe of iag jlanl Scieliific Acl icail'199 ',

.


Figile 1. Sdieimaic Repieselittioii of Gaidos Clhanel Acti(.,
il Sickle led blood cells.
SOMlCe: :._Wp_f_,t._._ rM 6 _-_ .-.._If_,. ^ .,-

We will consider additional details on this next week.

All articles in this column are authored by John Caesajp-
consulting national project coordinator.

Email address: caesarbiosafety@yahoo.com

The National Biosafety Framework Project is e\eculed u
the auspices of the Environmental Protection Agence


..... CHAMPION


Cookery Corner
; Welcome to the 424& edition of
"Champion Cookery Corner", a
weekly feature giving recipes and
tips on cooking in Guyana.



A Dessert Souff.l is afeather light baked dessert made mostly of eggs or egg whites alone. They
have a base of pastry cream orfruitpuree, with softly whipped egg whitesfolded in, then baked
in ramekin molds until the egg whites expand. They should be eaten immediately as they deflate
as they cool. Cold soufflls are actually mousses based on a rich gelatin,fruit or cream mixture.
They arealso very light, with cream andeggwhitesfoldedin. Theyareservedcoldorfrozen.


3/4 cup well mashed banana
3 egg yolks
1/4 cup sugar
V2 teaspoon freshly grated nutmeg
6 egg whites
1/3 cup castor sugar
Champion Icing Sugar


Grease 6 small souffle ramekins. Place egg yolks and sugar
in a bowl and beat until thick and pale. Fold through banana
and nutmeg. Place egg whites in a separate bowl and beat
only until soft peaks form. Gradually add sugar and beat until
egg whites are thick and glossy. Fold carefully through
banana mixture and spoon into ramekins.

Bake in oven pre-heated to 2000C for 15 to 20 minutes or until
puffed and golden. Serve immediately dusted with
Champion IcingSugar.


Baked Chocolate Pudding Souffle with Bananas
3 oz bittersweet or semisweet chocolate, chopped *Can be prepared 4 hours ahead. Press piece of
1/4 cup whipping cream plastic wrap onto surface to prevent skin from
2 egg yolks, room temperature forming. Before continuing, stir over
1 tsp coffee liqueur simmering water until just warm to touch.
/2 tsp cinnamon
1 small banana Arrange banana slices in prepared pan. Beat.
3 egg whites, room temperature whites until soft peaks form. Add the 3
3 tbsp white sugar tablespoons sugar and beat until stiff but not
Champion Icing Sugar dry. Fold 1/4 of whites into chocolate to.
vanilla ice cream (optional) lighten; carefully fold in remaining whites.'-
Gently spread over banana slices. Bake until
Preheat oven to 425 F. Butter shallow 4-cup oval puffed and just springy to the touch, about 10i
gratin pan. Dust with sugar. Melt chocolate with minutes. Sprinkle with Champion Icing Sugaf
cream in double boiler over barely simmering water;
stir until smooth. Remove from over water. Serve with vanilla ice cream. Serves 2- but can
Immediately beat in egg yolks, then liqueur and be doubled or tripled.
cinnamon.
SPONSORED BY THE MANUFACTURERS OF

Baking Pbwder Icing Sugar
Custard Powder Curry PoI dr
Black Fepper M + R ---- aa


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,lie A ;o

icr caiirw'
"Il think l1'o k 01no an i-
,'resting tin .c tI not iha%,e aI a-
mel.'" the tiok s,.iir told
3illboard.comi. Bat the
ndustrv's changed so much. It's
I lot harder for labels) to make
heir bottom lines, and I think
They're trying to ... make their
money in different ways. And
the artist is going to suffer for
it. So I'm not re-signing right
now, 'cause I want to wait and
see what the environment is like."
Jewel's Atlantic debut 'Pieces
of You', released in early 1995.
yielded the hit singles 'Who Will
Save Your Soul'. 'You Were
Meant For Me' and "Foolish
Games'.
But sales of her subsequent
albums tapered off. Her latest
release, 'Goodbye Alice in Won-
derland', debuted at No. 8 on
the Billboard 200 with 82,000
copies in May; her previous ef-
fort. '0304'. debuted at No. 2
with 143.500 copies in 2003.
Nevertheless. Jewel has
nothing but good things to say
about Atlantic which she ex-
pects to put together some kind
of best-of package in 2007. "1


had a great home there," she
said. "They've always been
great to me. 1 never had a prob-
lem with nm label."
Meanwhile. Jewel said she's
writingg all the time" and has
three recording projects in mind
for the near future an "old-
timey" country album, a collec-
tion of lullabies and set of origi-
nal songs written in the style of
Cole Porter and other American
pop standards.
"I \e always been enticed
by that." he said of the latter.
"Cole Porter's really who made


me start writing songs. I love
that era and style of
song\\rilting."
Nevertheless, Jewel said the
country record wilM likely come
first. I've been wanting to do
that my whole career." she
notes. "and now miight be a good
time to do it." Part of the rea-
son is that. come January, she'll
he spending two days a week in
Nashville as the host of the up-
coming season of "Nashville
Star." a show she likes because
of its "emphasis on trying to
really make it about songwriters


and talent instead of just being
a little beauty pageant kind of
talent show."
TV viewers will be seeing
more of Jewel in the near fu-
ture, too. She recently ap-
peared on 'Las Vegas' and
'7th Heaven' and has an up-
coming guest shot November
10 on the new Anne Heche
comedy 'Men in Trees'. And
she's still touring to promote
'Goodbye Alice in Wonder-
land', with a solo acoustic
jaunt that begins November 7
in Verona, N.Y.


JEWEL arrives at the Vanity Fair Oscar Party at Mortons
in West Hollywood March 5,2006. (Phil McCarten/Reuters)


I TURNS FROM
.-M


By Christine Kearney

NORTH BERGEN. New Jersey (Reuters) Rapper Ice-T once
gained fame talking about killing cops. Now the controversy
over his latest album has led him to compare himself to a
peace-loving John Lennon.
Surrounded by leopard-print cushions in his penthouse apart-
ment outside New York. the 48-year-old rapper defended a racy
new album cover showing him lying naked in bed, his groin area
covered by his wife's bare legs.
Some music stores will carry a sticker concealing the cover im-
ages of the rapper, whose real name is Tracy Marrow, and his wife
Nicole 'Coco' Marrow, 27, an exotic swimsuit model.
"It's part John Lennon and Yoko Ono. It was art when they
did it and it's where everybody wants to be laid up in bed," he
said, referring to the couple who held "bed-ins" for peace and ap-
peared on the cover of Rolling Stone with a naked Lennon wrapped
around his spouse.
Ice-T is used to controversy. Born in New Jersey and raised in
Los Angeles, he joined a gang before releasing his debut album more
than 20 years ago and gaining a reputation for politically charged
lyrics.
His single 'Cop Killer', which included the lyrics "I'm
about to bust some shots off, I'm about to dust some cops off,"
was cut from an album that was re-released without it
Ice-T said the song dealt with "the vibe at the time" of back-
lashes against police brutality in Los Angeles.
"The old Ice-T was like, 'I will kill everybody,' but
the new Ice-T is kinda like, 'by the way, I'm not gonna
kill you guys,"' he said. "Now it's a different type of an-
ger and aggression."
His latest lyrics comment on the gangsta rap genre he helped
create, including the line: "It's about guns and drugs and bitches
and ho's," from the album's title song.
"I'm not saying it's good or bad, I'm just saying that is what
gangsta rap is about." he said.
Ice-T has spent the past several years playing a detective
in the television series 'Law and Order: Special Victims Unit'
and also stars in his own reality television series teaching prep
school kids how to be real rappers.

E-T poses in front of a painting of himself before an
erview about his new album, 'Gangsta Rap', in his home
North Bergen, New Jersey, October 27, 2006. (Lucas
ckson/Reuters)


_ ~~~


1









jGuyana Revenue Authority

With the introduction of the Value-Added and Excise Taxes on January 1, 2007, consumers have to be aware that only businesses that are
registered with the Guyana Revenue Authority (GRA) and display a Certificate of Registration, are legally authorized to charge and collect
ValueAdded Tax (VAT) forthe Guyana Revenue Authority.
Below are samples of what the VAT and Excise Tax Registration Certificates will look like so that consumers will be able to identify it.



Ki; GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA
Excise Tax
Registration Certificate


Adres.o Busdaias:


Has been registered under the
Excise Tax Act #11
with effect from


provisions of the
Of 2005


TAA4YAVER TE-NTTFICATW NM'MkiLR


(onnmmiissioncr ('nerecta
(Gti\:in; Revenue Anthority


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-5 --.. rr _~
- *5.*;;p C~ .. j: y'5 5.. rll*"


GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA


Registration Certificate

,o: JOHN PUBLIC

Address of Business: 210 CHARLOTTE & ALBERT 8

Has been registered under the provisions of the
VALu E AIDICEiL TAX ACT #10 OF 2005.
with effect ft omt


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< R\it K oEkwme Ai llti %III







SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 5, 200E


MINISTRY OF LABOUR, HUMAN SERVICES AND SOCIAL SECURITY

Public is hereby notified that distribution of the 2007 Old Age Pension Booklets in Region 2,3,5 and 6 will be done at the undermentioned centers on the days and time
indicated.
NOTE:


(1) DATES AND TIME WILL BE PUBLISHED ON SUNDAY 4TH NOVEMBER
(2) DISTRIBUTION CENTER is the place where the the pension books will be distributed.
(3) CATCHMENT AREA Pensioners living in the identified area will have to go to the corresponding distribution center to uplift their pension book.
(4) IMPORTANT NOTE Pensioners will NOT be able to uplift their pension book at another center.

REGION 6


Distribufion Ce(rntei (Catchment Areas Dates 'lime
Albion N D C Office Albion 9th Nov 0:00am
Sandreef 10th Nov 9:00am
Chesney
Topoo
Guava Bush
Kilcoy
Hampshire Civic Centre Hampshire 13th Nov 9:00am
Belvedere
Nigg
Rose Hall Market, Corentyne Rose Hall Town 14th Nov 9:00am
Portuguses Quarters 15th Nov 9:00am
Williamsburg
Port Mourant N D C Port Mourant
Free Yard
Bound Yard
Train-line
Haswell
Miss Pheobe
Ankervill
Clifton
John's
Tain
Upper Corentyne District
No 52/74 N D C Office No 52 Village 8th Nov 0:00:in
No 53 Village
No 54 Village
No 55 Village
No 56 Village
No 57 Village
No 58 Village
Benab D & I No 59 Village 13th Nov O:00:un
No 60 Village
No 61 Village
No 62 Village
No 63 Village
No 64 Village
No 65 Village
No 66 Village
No 71 Lion Den No 67 Village 15th Nov 9:00am
No 68 Village
No 69 Village
No 70 Village
No 71 Village
No 72 Village
No 73 Village
No 74 Village
Civic Centre Corriverton No 78 Village 17th Nov 9:00am
No 79 Village
Rampoor
Kingston
Little India
Area AA
Lutheran Church Skeldon 22nd Nov 9:00am
Line Path A B C.D & E
Grant's Residence Dukestown No 75 24th Nov 9:00nam
No 77
Scotsburg
Dukestown
Springlands
Little Africa
Princetown
Race Course
Orealla Orealla Areas 5th Dec '):00an
Siparuta Siparuta Areas
Crabwood Creek N D C Office Crabwood Creek 20th Nov 9:00am
Moleson Creek
New Amsterdam Ann Choy
New Amsterdam Maslid Smythstown 13th Nov ':00ami
Sm ylhfield 14th Nov 9:00);111a
Tucber Park 15th Nov O:00:)an
Khadaarville
Nurseville
Vryman's Erven
Queenstown
Angoy's Avenue
M&TC Housing Scheme
Cummingsville Housing Scheme
Amsville Housing Scheme


Peal
Steat Housing Scherre


Wrinkle
Martin Lulher Housing Schere ____
Savannah Park __

Caracas


Rantaticn Lodiaber

Stanleytcn
SOernming _


Edrnbrhi filddcNwDoe Park Gay Park 8ti N .O 900amn
Glasgowj
RcFmdence
Edinrtrg
Evertcn
Bellevue
HealhTbuIn
Rotterdarr
LaE cnsdale _
Sisters Fest Ofice Baoters 9th Nov. 9:00arr
EBB Ssters __
FiencId
Enfield
Kotnbraadt
Detichden
De Knderen
Bases Lust




Mafia
NMcavwille


Califoria
Regtanker
Zorg-en-/lygt

__ _iSeeped
LowAe Corentyne IMford VUd
Qrenanice'Fort Land N.D.C Office Palna n 8t Nlh v. 9:00aC i
CuQiberland, East Canje, Berbice N3. 2 vllage
leet Pndlor
Ol Tberland
Reliance Post Office Canefield Settleient 15th Nov. 9:.000a1
Reliance Abalndn, East Caije. ce Reliance Settlemtnt 16lhi Nov. 9:0(fir
Add pi Settlement
Baracra
A_____dpti village
Canefildcyterpise N.D.C. Office Goed Bananen Land 10th Nv. 9:00Cai
Goed Banaen Lad Betsy Ground
GangEara
eculatic

NeLwf- est






SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 5, 2006 3






*-


REGION 6


CON'T


REGION 2


No. 11 AllIge
Kendalls ____
Bcherria
Nb. 19^llege

Prospect
VVarren_________
Bcarr_______


Don FRbn__
N iville
FyrishiGbraltar APbon Chapel N. 1 RFad 13th Nov. 9.OCWmi
Training Centre Coutland
Fyrish Mllage, Crentyne Graltar
SFrish
East central Corentyne Dstrict -Clada Munroe
N. 51 Pst Office N3b.46 Vllage 8th No. OCUmiu
No. 47Vllage
No. 48 Illage
No. 49 llage
N3. 50 llage
No. 51 Mllage
Eversham ND.C Office VWlington Park 9th Nov. 0Xv.in
Tarloge
No. 35VIllage
Nb. 36 Illage
Bighttcwn
Kiltem
Danall
Espon
Java
Bengalt
JoPpa
Good Hbpeb. 45VIIage
N Idonan Comrurity Centre PMenture 10th Nv 0(tXlnI1
Lirnlar
Friendshp
Numey
Bushlct
Mada
Klrramockd
Phillipp
Kidonan
Cromarty
Back Bsh Polder N.D.C. Office Johanna 13th INv (Xhm1
Micuri North Mticuri North &South
Yakusari North & South
Zarrtia
Lesbeholden North & South
ness Skills Trairing Centre Ianchester 14th Ncv. (>(Xtln
Alness
Uverston
Salton

I-bgstye
V\im Probation Office Bloontield 16th Nov. 90tuan
Letterknny
Auchlyne_
VUWim
Lancaster
Liverpool


rtyre/Bodam ND.C. Office
Nb. 19 llage, Corertyne


Walton Hall 9th Nov 8 00 4 00 pm
Devonshire Castle 1010h Nov


Ssamah


9th Nov.


9. OumIl


Reception (enter Catclilmentse Areas in)te.s T ime


Charity Extension ('rler NeW Road 8th Nov
(harily and the Poneroon River 9th Nov 8 00- 4 00 pm
PortnOton 10th Nov

'I ll nioIlth li l \Iilon r nlaI' rinvlllllly T'I h .ano 81th Nov
AIlitt',icc 9th Nov 8 00 4 00 pm
ICoitumbim 10th Nov
.\crdLlccn _
'Ihi ce F' riends
Capoey Lake

Sudldic Priiiiar., A\d\cnture 8th Nov
(ndcrnecmintt 9th Nov 8 00 4.00 pm
Suiddlc 10th Nov

\ Iiaia's L ode __
Itulitbli Rivecr. \ .ishai bh
Iturtbi.i lct
washab, RxI cr

(olden Fleece Prilliml.rs Joh.ainnl.i 'ccll, 8th Nov
9th Nov 00 4 00 pm
ld n lc 'cc 10 th No,




Q)nilCnsrto, n .AnnnJdal e Sth Nov
I tni'r 9th Nov 8 00 4 00 pm
'tic., t ,N \\ t 11 10 th Nov

lt tll _____\ Ih,,___
Ilt inV,


richih

innit Na Ol'e \ n1 ____I lik. Sth No,
.I m I Ik 9th Nov S 00 4 00 p
",\ b I1th No,




I, 11, 1 N' I Ii' _cit













SI!it llli P i 1111

t01 t h ,




Betr) M o(u lh \ illP r m ll I .l I.." ,l' 1 1h N", 0
,1c lm i-l,,' riNi SiCt 'i '101 ______

NIr1t hO I10th No\
\1,lt1 a ll llNlh
I'hil'_ t''L L










\ iidi' i

ALuroria ot l 0 entire ood'LliI ntnt8 th No,
i 'llu il 9th NovI S C -4 00 pim
t i MakesliLtiC 10th Nov
P1\ shore
ST tli In 1. l',.d e






nllist 'ilireiin Primaryl School tilvoolle Sth Nov
N\ilddlI 9th Nov 8 00 4 00 pmi
luist f li il 10th Nov
lPoilcsc t9 Nov 00 4 00 p
l, s I lo n 10h N
Ally Hall ______ ______


H nmp ton Couit


Ithi Nov


o1 11 1 p ollOi (C Ol I'l






4 SUNDAY CHRON


*


REGION 5 CON'T REGION 5


Distribution Centre Catchment Area Dates Time
Mahaica N.D.C Centre Chelsea Park 8th Nov 8:00 9:00 am
B.M Shop,De Hoop Blygeval 8th Nov 9:00 10:30 am
Belvedere
Strangroen
Manilla
Content
De Hoop Primary School De Hoop 8th Nov 11:00 am -1:00 pm
Broken Water Land
Fredrick Jolanna
Mangel's Residence,No.10 Industry 8th Nov 1:30 2:30 pm
No.10
Mahaicony Creek
Handsom Tree lPimary School Little Biaboo 8th Nov 3:00 4:30 pm
Big Biaboo
Handsome Tree
Grass Hook
Joe Hook
Medex Shop,Columbia Dantzic 8th Nov 5:00 5:30 pm
Columbia
Glazer's Lust
High Dam Health Centre Harmony Hall 8th Nov 9:00 10:30 am
High Damn
Carlton Hlall
Fair Field Community Centre Broom Ilall 8th Nov 11:30 am 12:30 pm
Fair Field
Bath

Michael's Residence Quaker's Hall 8th No 1:30 3:00 pm
De Kinderen
Zealand
Boss Shop,Cottage Mahaicony Planters Hall 9th Nov 8:00 am 12:00 noon
Cottage
Belmont
Bushy Park
Perseverance
Mahaicony N.D.C Office Yorkshire Hall 9th Nov 1:00 5:00 pin
Zeskenderen
Farm
Lee Enterprise
Perth Society Hall,Perth Village Perth 10th Nov 9:00am
Strath Campbell
Chance
Ramananand's Shop,Mahaicony Mortice 10th Nov 1:00pm
Wash Clothes
Hyde Park
E-sau and Jacob
Mora Point Health Mora Point 15th Nov 10:00am
Gordon Table
Yarrow Creek
Water Dog Creek
Bara Bara
Pine Ground
First Savannah
Dundee N.D.C Office Park 14th No\ 8:00 am 4:30 pm
Friendship
Huntley
Airy Hall
)Dundee
Jaio's Shop,Novar Novar
Good Faith
Recess
Burma l);Da (:Car Centre Calcutta 13th No 8 00 a1 4 00 pm
Calthlcrin
I title Ahar __
Chan palge ____
trna__ Road
Moraikohai Priimary School Moraiiol, i Missiotn I lill No\ S 1) 1:1 12 fli pil

V\oodey Park \.1).( Ofic j No.I) Villi c li ( 'li No li i ()nl :, 0il 'i i

I
No.] I VillL_
W'oodll.-\ 1"111, I
Multi phurpse C('ts esidr No. 7 Villic Illl No\ N 0S t .'0
No.i 'il!;n:c No.8 Villange ___
No.9 Villace
DIaplhney Bailey's Residence No.4 Village 10th Nov I 1:)0 :am 1:00i pmi
No.5 Village No.5 Villae
No.6 Village
Jailall Shop,No.3 Village No.2 Village 101h Nov 8:00 10:00 am
No.3 Village


Distribution Centre ('atchpient Area Dates Time



Eric Doris Residence Foulis 13th Nov 8:30 9:30 am
Profit

Belladrum N.D.C Office Paradise 13th Nov 10:00am to 5:00 pm
Belladrum
Eldorado

Weldaad Magistrate Plantation Hope 13th Nov 8:30 -11:00 am
Building Weldaad
Golden Fleece

Loe's Shop Rising Sun 13th Nov 12:00noon 5:00 pm
Washington

Seafield Nursery School No.40 Village 15th Nov 8:00 11:00 am
No.41 Village
No.42 Village

Wright's Shop, Cottage 15th Nov 8:00 am to 1:00 pm
Lichfield Village Lichfield
Bellevue

Mc Pherson's Residence, Kingelly 15th Nov 12:00noon 1:00 pm
Kingelly Village Pheonix

Henry Wade's Yoeville 15th Nov 2:00 pm 5:00 pm
Residence,Yoeville Ross
Brahan

Britannia's N.D.C Office Britannia 16th Nov 8:00- 11:00 am
Chester

Samuel's Residence, No.30 Village 16th Nov 12:00noon 5:00 pm
Tempie Village Tempie

No.28 Church Hall, Onverwagt 15th Nov 8:00 am to 1:00 pm
No.28 Village No.28 Village
No.29 Village

Sparrow Shop,Lovelylass Golden Grove 15th Nov 1:30 pm 5:00 pm
Lovelylass

Bush Lot N.D.C Office Bush Lot 14th Nov 8:00 am 5:00 pm
N0.23/Armadale

Fort Wellington Board Room Fort Wellington 17th Nov 8:00 am 5:00 pm
Hometown
St.John
.Onderneeming
Bel Air

Medex Quarters, Bath Settlement 11th Nov 8:00 am 5:00 pm
Bath Settlement Bath New Scheme

Woodley Park N.D.C Office No.10 Village
No.11 Village
Woodley Park

Multi Purpose Centre No.7 Vi'lage
No.8 Village No.8 Vi,lage
No.9 Village

Daphney Bailey's Residence No.4 Village
No.5 Village No.5 Village
_____No.6 Vi large __
Jailall Shop,WNo.3 Village No 2 Vi iag. 10th Nov 3 00 10:00 amn
No.3 Vill ag

Ahmad alk Brown Shop Cotton Iree Village 8th Nov 00 a in_

Rosignol N.D.C Office Rosignol 9th 8:00 am 5-00 pm
D'Edward
Shieldstown

Blairmont N.D.C Office Ithaca 9th 8:00 am 5:00 pm
___Blairmont






ICLE November 5, 2006


*


CON'T

REGION 3


Distribution Centres Catchment Areas Dates Time
Upper West Coast Demerara
Vreed-en-Hoop Versailles 13th Nov. 8:00 am
(Education Building) Malgre Tout
Klien Pouderoyen
Vreed-cn-Hoop
Samaroo ) ant
Bella Damn
Colan D)amn
Phoenix Park
Plaintain Walk

Windsor Forest La-Union 15th Nov. 8:00 mn
Health Centre Nouvelle
Flanders
Rotterdam
Harlem
Mary
Waller's Delight
Ruimnzeight
Windsor Forest

Best Village Best Village 9th Nov. 8:(00 am
(Terry Foo's Residence)
Den Amstel N.D.C. Office l.a Jalousie 1 th Nov. 8:00 am
Blankenburg
Den Amstel
Fellowship
IHague/Hague Backdamn

Cornelia Ida Cornelia Ida 8th Nov. 12:00 4:00pnm
(Rayman Nazaralie)
Anna Catherina Anna Catherina 8th Nov. 8:00 12:00noor
(Pariaug Sukai Residence) EFdinburg

Stewartville Village Office Groenveldt 10th Nov. 8:00) am
Leonora
Stewartville / Sarah's 1,

Leguan
La Bagatelle, Leguan Waterloo 25th Nov. 8:00 12:00noon
(Pandit Residence) Belfield
Maryville
La iagatelle

Leguan N.D.C. Office Enlterprise 29th Nov. 8:00 I1:00am
(Enterprise, Leguan)
Blenheim, Leguan Blenheim 24th Nov. 11:00 2:00pmn
(Komal Residence) Canefield
Endeavour
Amsterdam

Louisiana Leguan Henrietta 24th Nov. 2:00- 4:00pm
(Louisiana Health Centre) Phoenix
,ouisiana
Success
Thierens

Richmondhill, l)oom Ilaag 16 25th Nov. 1:00 --4:)(pm
Leguan (Shanta Residence) I nitonn 15
Kingstonl 6
Telkesbun 5
C'hellenhlln 4
(iood-Intenit 1)
Clirceionit 6
liclimondoI I lill I

Lmwer VWest Coast Dnmcrara
Uitviluit C'omnmunitN Centre tvltiL 2 .l No. S (iJ ,mii



Nirv;an;! iltunanitari;an Socict\ i )c \illciI h ]I>i NoN 8S. ,in
I"I,: KillIccn I
icii Mcci/ii______ ____


Tuschen Post Office


/Zcelultt


8Xh Nov.


Parika Marketing Centre


Greenwich Park


17th Nov.


.----


8:00 am


Bamwell
Good I lope
Ruby
Fanrm
.e lDestin
Orangestein
Bushy Park
llvdronie
Parika
IIyde Park
Look Out
Naamyrck
Salem
Mora
Sparta
Rood-en-Rust
Blake
Iuhbu
Ilnity
St. I .awrence
Pleasant Ilope
Sookabhu
I log Island
I anaballi
lBendroff
Maripa
Morashee
Boerasirie River
Bonasika River Settlements

WR.t Bank Drmerrar
Goed Fortuin N.D.C Versailles 8th Nov. 8:00 am
Goed Forluin Village

l.a Grange Mosque Compound Scoonard Old Road 13dt Nov. 8:00 am
Palmer Street
Independence Street
lia Grange Public Road

Bagot ille N.D.('. Office I a Grange Old Road 21st Nov. 8:00 am
Doctor l)am
I nity Street
Para Fate lHamonic
Vauxhall 3
;o01 Ondemeening
t01 1 a Venture 0l 1
Entire lagotville Village
Nismes

National Library La Retraite 20lt Nov. 8:00 am
Stantlc\tolo
Toevlutl
Belle Vue

Good Intent N.D.C. Office Goed Intent 1 4th Nov. s8 0 am
Nlurphey Street
Centre Dam
Norw ran Dam
sisteis' villagee S 1. P.iam
Post Offi'e Street
Slnhi Street
L0on11, P'oTId

Pandit"' Re'idetncc I'lltcitii \\ ia > 2ind NoN \ S o ii


P i t \i IC it \
1 i, ard SquatI -





IrI a1.,4i 21). 1\Tic,, 1._J;___ 1,1




T^7L~1^'" -- --; ^ -- --- ------
N ", 11 ,1 ,' li
\ o li ___,






nden'ou nlC nal


IltuscelAl

VergIenocgen _____________
Philadelphia ~




6 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 5, 2006
FOR BEST RESULTS
ADVERTISE IN
T IECH, ()R:. 'l


PAY

YOUR

PHONE BILLS


TIE WAY!

Save time and avoid the hassle of long lines by
paying over the .i r,.n using the Touch Tone
Service of 1li :-, banks:
Jl DEMERARA
BAN E

4 GBTI
( 111/1.\s I ;%\ 'p li i ou
Your account will be credited within 24 hours.
Call your bank and find out how this system can
work for you.

REMEMBER

DATE FOR OUTSTANDING BALANCES ON YOUR
SEPTEMBER 2006 BILL fS



.. .. ........ ~~t .. . .* +


NOTICE
By an Order of the Honourable
Chancellor (ag) Mr. Justice Carl
Singh, there will be no sitting of any
Court on Friday, November 17,
2006 due to the Annual Judges'
Conference being held on
November 17 and 18, 2006.
Any resulting inconvenience is
regretted.
............... .. ..
Attorney-at-law and Registrar
of the Supreme Court of Judicature






SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 5, 2006


Ministry of Housing and W\ater

Central Housing and Planning Authority




NOTICE

The Honourable Minister of Housing and Water. Mr. llarry Narine
Nawbatt would be meeting members of the public to address housing and
water issues, in accordance with the schedule hereunder:


Date Time
Thursday, 8:30 am -11:30am
November 9, 2006
1:30 pm -4:30pm


Venue
Diamond Community Centre
East Bank Demerara
lusignan Community Centre
East Coast Demerara


NB: The public is hereby notified that the Ministry is at present
addressing applications for house lots which were made prior, and up
to 2003.
Chief Executive Officer
Central Housing & Planning Authority
November 2006


GUYANA SUGAR CORPORATION INC

ADVERTISEMENT


Tenders are hereby invited for Molasses shipping for a period of three (3) years commencing January 1,2007.
The details are as follows:
Category (a) Bulk molasses shipments from Berbice Estates, Guyana (Skeldon, Rose Hall and Blairmont) to
Demerara Distillers Ltd, Bulk Terminal, Kingston, Georgetown, Guyana. Average annual
tonnageof 25.000tonnes.
Category b) El.Ij I Il.:laij i -r.,,i r h:,ii r irni ir BerbiceEstates, GuyanatoCaricom markets (s.-,-i g
Barbados, Grenada, Jamaica. St. Lucia St. Vincent. and Trinidad). Average annual tonnage of
45.000 tonnes.
*...! e, I ni, ui e ell-p..-p.- 'll': L..aie- ai 1 :.r motor tankers. The motor tankers and /or barges
must be able to traverse the Berbice rivers (including Canje Creek). With regards to Category
.,; i,-i r '1: .i ,; must besuitable forocean going voyages.
GuySuCowould be responsible for -:!. -....''- r. .rI:i .,- r i-r:n II-te Berbice Estates to
i'- Ll ,, e : L'I r L ii Si .r."'i :ii hl .i .:. Guyanaand totheCaricommarkets.
Bidders may submit individual tenders foreach of the above-mentioned categories.
E. -: : ..,-:: .. , ", -
a) ,:- ..i . i .ir,. :.: i. :," fully insured and fit to receive molasses. GuySuCo reserves the

c) Hatches of .i-i 1 t i,--:. must be secured to protect the cargo from :.. g-: .ai.~ry ii
'e e "'.- t ".'. i, a. ppi:,,',:. ,- _. '. ,. :, i ^j p i r', rhe -: ..llhr oi .:.1 ,:, ,r ,l' :,..I
d) Performance/Security Bond would be required from the successful tenderer (s) for each of the two
categories as follows:
i. Category (a)-GS5.0 Million
ii. C ,: ', )-GS11.3Million
e) Ownership of.- 1 ,-' i i ..i '. i. : -.. i .. ;., .... to cater for timely antd efficient movement
S*. -".- 4 i- c-rop period.
2. Bidders iI 1 1. I.x-i 'i ,- .i iL, ','n.- .I '- II ni ,e considered.
3. Bidders who fail to submit the relevant documents for': ii ii.. I. .- : .*i i', the bid will be
disqualified.
4. Bidders who fail to produce tankers/barges upon req'.. 'i i ir i .. il! disqualified
Abid bond is required for each category as follows:
Category (a) GS1.0 Million
Category(b) C-:- 1: ,-
A complete set of bid documents could .- i ':': by interested bidders from the Guyana Sugar Corporation
Inc. Head Office, Ogle, East C0as: Demerara from November 6, 2006.
Bid Documents may ,: i..,,- i r. 4in ,-r:. i However bids that are completed and
returned via e-mail would not be accepted.
The closing date for submission of Bids is November21,2006 at 2 pm.
,-,i :o,:,r-i. i-r,1 ra.i, .11 ,i: i r..: pi i'-', i tenderbox #13 and addressed to the Company Secretary. GuySuCo Head
Office, Ogle, East Coast Demerara. On the reverse of the envelope the bidder should clearly mark "Bid for
1.,I I y: I ''.'., 1
C .: .,2 ,, 11: .i' rllt,:, l_.r_ :, :,u l i .j i i .,. : .i i -. l 1 .,jI 1 1 n11 i r ,i .. :.. Ui I,.' the bid period and reserves
h- ,qi- !r.. i' al.:.c i- J :,: -' -.i.d (but not less than one year) orfor lesser quantities.
-- .- -- -, -- -- - -. ---- ---..- -.: .x > ,: .-- ,


GUYANA SUGAR CORPORATION INC.
ADVERTISEMENT



INVITATION TO BID

Tenders are hereby invited for Caricom shipping of bagged and packaged sugarfora
period of three (3) years commencing January 1, 2007.

The details are as follows:-

Break Bulk (bagged/packaged) from Skeldon, Blairmont and Georgetown to
Caricom countries. Average annual tonnage estimated at 7 000 13 000 metric
tonnes. Shipments to be made year round as determined by GuySuCo.

Requirements:

1. Bidders should satisfy the following criteria:
(a) Possess valid documents pertaining to vessel --.iv'.,orthreiihr -.- insurance,
inspection and classification.
(b) Hatches of Barges/Vessels must be secured to protect the integrity of the
cargo. Arrangements to be approved by GuySuCo prior to contract.
(d) A Performance/Sr-,,ly.iI Bond of G$7.0 (Seven iilii.'ri Guyana dollars)
would be required from the successful tenderer(s).
(e) Ownership/access to at least two (2) barges/vessels to cater for timely
.movement of sugar.

2. Bidders who fail to identify Barges/Vessels in the Bid Document will not be
considered.

3. Bidders who fail to submit the relevant documents for their Barges/Vessels with
the Bid Documentwill be disqualified.

4. Bidders who fail to produce their Barges/Vessels upon request for inspection -. i:
be disqualified.

A bid bond of G$2 500 000 (Two Million Five Hundred thousand Guyana dollars)
is required.

The closing date for submission of bids is November 21. 2006 at 2 pm.

A complete set of Bidding Documents may be LI1 i I by interested bidders from
the Marketing Department, GuySuCo, Head Office, Ogle, East Coast Demerara.
Guyana from November6, 2006.

Bid Documents may be downloaded from cul. -.: t il, www.Guysui(co.c(n. However,
bids that are completed and returned via e-mail would not be accepted. All completed
bids must be placed in tender box # 13 and addressed to the Company Secretary.
GuySuCo Head Office, Ogle. East Coast Demerara. Guyana. On the reverse of the
envelope the bidder should clearly mark "Bid for Leasing of B-ini, --' :.lI: and/or
Coastal Vessels".

GuySuCo shall not be bound by the highest, lowest or any bia and will not be bound
by the bid period and reserves the right to award for a lesser period or for lesser


B~;









GUYANA LANDS AND SURVEYS DIVISION




VACANCY


Applications are invited for the position of Senior Land Use Planner in
the Policy Division. Applicants must possess a Bachelor's Degree in a
land related discipline, postgraduate training in land use planning and
at least five years experience in Geographic Information System.

Candidates who meet these qualifications may submit Cvs not later
than November 17, 2006 to:

Corporate Affairs Manager
Guyana Lands & Surveys Commission
22 Upper Hadfield Street
Georgetown.


UNIVERSITY OF GUYANA


VACANCY


HEAD UNIVERSITY OF GUYANA

CONSULTANCY ORGANISATION


Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons for the position of
HEAD, UNIVERSITY OF GUYANA CONSULTANCY ORGANISATION in
the Office of Resource Mobilisation and Planning.
Job Summary
To lead the rapid development and management of a vibrant and
sustainable consultancy organisation through which international, public or
private agencies, institutions, industry, companies and individuals can gain
effective access to consultancy services provided by the University of
Guyana; to make available to these agencies, appropriate expertise and
facilities at the University, as well as others which may be accessed by the
University; to provide consultancy, research, developmental and problem-
solving services; to enhance the University's involvement in national,
regional and international development projects and income-generating
capacity.
Requirements
At least a Masters Degree or equivalent professional qualification plus
previous high-level experience in the development and management of
consultancies or related enterprises including experience in project
proposal and execution and experience with regional and international
financial institutions. Strong/dynamic leadership and negotiating skills with
a proactive business outlook are compulsory attributes. Experience in the
private sector and in marketing would be a distinct advantage.
Remuneration Package
Placement in appropriate salary range are determined by level of
qualifications, experience and research/publications.
Housing, travelling and entertainment allowances. Contributory Medical
and Pension Schemes and Gratuity (where applicable).

Anyone recruited from overseas will receive up to four (4) full economy air
fares (i.e. for self, spouse and two (2) unmarried children up to eighteen (18)
years of age) from point of recruitment (as determined by the University
regulations), limited removal expenses and a settling-in allowance.

Applications with Curriculum Vitae, THREE_(3_) COPIES, stating full
name, date of birth, marital status, qualifications (with dates and
overall grades obtained), work experience (with dates), full names and
addresses of three (3) referees, who can testify to the academic and/or
professional capabilities of the applicant, (one of whom must be your
present or last employer, where applicable) must reach the Personnel
Division, University of Guyana, P.O. Box 10-1110, Georgetown, Email:
uqpd(Z)telsnetqy.net Fax No. 592-222-4181. or Courier Service, not
later than November 23, 2006 (Tel. Nos. 222-4181/5271) Website:
www.uog.edu.gy


PERSONNEL DIVISION


2


p.


-


VACANCY

Ministry of Health
Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons for the position of:

Director of Child, Adolescent and Young Adult Health and
Wellness Unit

The Director will be responsible for the work of the Child, Adolescent and Young
Adult Health and Wellness Unit. He/ she will oversee the various programs of the
Unit, and will be responsible for providing the vision, direction, and management
of the human and financial resources of the Unit. He/She will ensure that all work
plans are completed satisfactorily, and that programs are expanding in
accordance with the needs of the target population. He/She will provide
technical assistance to all programs.

Qualification(s):

A Masters Degree in Public Health along with two (2) years of program
management experience.
OR
A Clinical Health Degree, such as Nursing and five (5) years program
management experience.

Applications should be accompanied by two (2) reference letters and
be forwarded notlaterthan November 10, 2006 to the office of:

The Permanent Secretary,
Ministry of Health,
Lot 1 Brickdam,
Georgetown.








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



Q..

Lot-8 NimesS West Lt 48 Sec T l B' ior 0 VJlage
Bank Damerara Corenmyre Berb ce








Block VI. Pisdt#703tiO4866.~ Lo192 Mocha V', Jae Edst
S'G& 1770 BlAtck VII Bank Deerara
:erespntrg 0.31 tAcres at
Fi:meJ. Pania., E BE. The :and
Size is that f dapp*'d i v l.r. Land wvh building l.-evor
w 1 i 1 "2, -,) D 2. ) 14 L 3 ad Lb28
S House Lota. .J, '~East Bank esrerara.
(.Land w~ih buildings a.ld -eC-lorns
(LarWd Onl 2-4 acress' Vreon 2.- aciaest) d-Lat 39,
Lot 31 Craig Eas-: Ba nk Slarieylown, Nef Aisteral,
DeO erara Bertbe
rnterested persons are asked to submit seat written bids marked
"TENDER FOR PROPERTY at ..... To the under-mentioned address nom ater
than November 10th, 200&
The Credit Risk Manager
Bank of Nova Scotia
104 Carmichael Street
Georgetown.
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