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Guyana chronicle
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Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00088915/00222
 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: 11/12/2006
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: UF00088915:00222
 Related Items
Preceded by: Guyana graphic

Full Text



CAL U L)- 41


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


wL I :rdm- wmLw--AW.-&w
I-=.


DEAD MAN SPEEDING
CANBERRA, (Reuters) A dead man has been
blamed for hundreds of speeding offences in Aus-
tralia in what police believe is a major fraud de-
signed to help motorists avoid traffic fines.
Police in Sydney said 240 people were under in-
vestigation over the speeding scam, where hundreds of
motorists blamed either the same dead man, or a per-
son living in another state, for driving their cars at the


time of the speeding offences.
"These offences amoun to fraud amd, if proven, those involved
could face stiff penalties including imprisonment," New South
Wales Police Superintendent yl Di molly said in a statement
yesterday.
The police investigation found Inm eds of people named the
same man from Sydney's west, who died five years ago, as the
person who was driving their vehicle when it was speeding. It fol-
lows nationwide publicity given to retired Federal Court judge
Marcus Einfeld who avoided a AS77 ($59) speeding fine when he


named a dead woman as driving his car a the time.
Eifeld denied any wogdoiw but Bli c-ase remains m
der investigation for possible fraud or prjuy charges.
WITH THE COMPLIMENTS OF
-BOAH


119 DAYS TOiGO..

Charges

likely in big

ammo,
guns find
-- Dseltil' c/ltto''ll,
husband still in custody


CAROLAN LYNCH


Page two


a ^ II 1 a' g *Tgi
'Reman faihful
loyal to Guyana'B^^Ri
r- Bst rauain sudn wg cllage


TO- O *











| sc
aman %heimn2u


A section of the graduating Class of 2006. At right, Ms. Wilson receives the Presidents Medal from President Bharrat Jagdeo at yesterday's graduation ceremony. (Pictus by
Quacy Sampson)


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2 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 12, 2006



Charges likely in big


ammo, guns find


husband


CHARGES are likely tomor-
row in the big ammunition
and guns haul Police netted
in raids in Georgetown Fri-
day morning, Police Com-
missioner Henry Greene
said last night.
He said the six persons, in-
cluding a popular city business-
man and his wife, were being
detained over the weekend as
investigations continued into
arms and guns cache discovery
at two homes.
Among those in detention
are popular model and beauty
queen Carolan Lynch, recently
crowned Mrs. South America,
and her husband, Swiss House
Cambio owner, Farouk Razak.
Sources said they were held
when Police swooped on their
Bel Air home during the Friday
morning raids.
Police in a statement said
the guns and other items were
found in a house in North
Ruimveldt where two women
and two men were arrested, and
in the Bel Air house.
The haul in North
Ruimveldt, Police said, included
an AK-47 rifle, which is not
from the batch of 30 reported
stolen earlier this year from
Guyana Defence Force (GDF),
a Chinese automatic assault


still in custody

rifle with improvised suppres-
sor, two bullet proof vests with
ceramic plates, three fragmenta-
tion grenades, one concussion
grenade, 1,192 rounds 7.62 x 39
ammunition, nineteen 7.62 maga-
zines, 77 rounds .38 special am-
. .. . - -i


munition, 245 rounds 9mm am-
munition, 20 rounds .380 ammu-
nition, one .38 ordinary round,
14 rounds .30 ammunition, 35
rounds .32 ammunition, one .22
round, forty seven 12-gauge car-
tridges, a pistol magazine, a pis-
tol holster and 10.9 kilogrammes
(Please see page three)


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 12, 2006 3





Prime



Minister



visits



victims


PRIME Minister Samuel
Hinds yesterday visited resi-
dents of Cinderella City, in
Linden, hit by electric shock
after lightning during a storm
Friday morning damaged
power lines causing electric-
ity to surge into several
homes resulting in the death
of one person.
The Government Informa-
tion Agency (GINA) said Mr.
Hinds met the family of
Godfrey Belgrave, who died, and
visited an injured person at the
Linden Public Hospital and
other residents who were treated
and discharged.
He expressed his dismay at
their suffering due to selfish acts
by certain persons and said the
government intends to attack the
root cause of the problem, the
agency reported.
Belgrave's death was attrib-
uted to the removal of the earth
rod, which is normally placed
eight feet into the ground to ab-
sorb the voltage from lightning
and transferring it safely into
the ground thus keeping it away
from the distribution system.
Due to an upsurge in the de-
mand for scrap metal, unscrupu-
lous persons have been


vandalising public utilities and
private properties.
Prime Minister Hinds, in a
release Friday night stated that
"vandalism has inflicted a loss of
use many times the estimated
value of G$12M for earnings of
no more than quarter million
Guyana dollars (G$250,000), just
about two per cent of the value
of the destroyed equipment."
At a forum with scrap metal
dealers on October 26, 2006, the
Prime Minister said the Govern-
ment would ensure that legisla-
tive action is instituted to re-
strain the export of scrap metal.
As a consequence, the gov-
ernment will publish notices in
the daily newspapers indicating
that from January 1, 2007 expor-
tation of scrap metal will end.
Until the deadline exporta-
tion will continue under strict
supervision and inspection in
adherence with the law, the
statement said.
Guidelines for the contin-
ued exportation until the
deadline can be collected
from the Ministry of Tour-
ism, Industry and Commerce,
South Road or from the Of-
fice of the Prime Minister,
Wright's Lane, Kingston.


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Prime Minister Sam Hinds visits members of a
family who were affected by the power surge
Friday. (GINA photos)


CHRONICLE CROSSWORD
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MONDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2006.
WE REGRET ANY INCONVENIENCE CAUSED.


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Charges likely in...
(From page two)
of cocaine.
A Beretta submachine gun with four magazines and 120
rounds 9mm ammunition were found in the Bel Air home, Po-
lice said.
Mr. Greene Friday attributed the find to the increased in-
telligence gathering capacity of his force.
Sources said one of the persons arrested in the North
Ruimveldt home is ex-policeman Shawn Hinds.
In 2004, Hinds and two others, Mark Thomas called
'Kerzorkee' and Ashton King, then owner of the A&D Funeral
Parlour in Georgetown, were charged with the murder of cattle
farmer Shafeek Bacchus.
Lynch was adjudged Mrs. South America at the recent Mrs.
Globe pageant in California and was crowned on October 27
by Mrs. Globe Maria "Mada" Daphne of Greece.
The Guyanese beauty, who was also a finalist in the re-
cent Mrs World pageant in Russia, has more than 10 years ex-
perience in modelling and pageantry.
As Mrs. South America, Lynch has the responsibility
of working with the Women In Need (WIN) Foundation,
which specializes in empowerment of women, but has
programmes for youth and children.


I lL]- ff" [ ,Y; l[ I |.i i i h 1 [B]


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.4.. .S.M A.V c MN ,I.gm pp r


Bush talks of change,



car bombs kill eight


By Claudia Parsons

BAGHDAD (Reuters) Presi-
dent Bush said yesterday his
new defence secretary was an
"agent of change" in a sign
of the growing momentum
for a new direction in Iraq
policy after election defeat
for Bush's Republicans.
Two car bombs in a
Baghdad market killed eight
people and Iraqi security forces
were the target of several attacks
around the country as insurgents
and sectarian groups kept up
the pressure on the Iraqi gov-
ernment and its U.S. backers.
Gunmen stopped three
minibuses carrying Shi'ites
south of Baghdad, killed nine
passengers and kidnapped 13
others, police said. The attack
took place in Latifiya, a town
in the 'Triangle of Death', so
called because of the large num-
ber of attacks by Sunni insur-
gents against U.S. troops.
The Pentagon's top general,
Peter Pace, has said U.S. mili-
tary leaders are preparing to
recommend changes in Iraq
strategy. The Iraq Study Group,
led by Bush family friend and
former secretary of state James
Baker and former congressman
Lee Hamilton, is also looking at
alternative approaches.


We conquer b)
continuing.


Burnt vehicles are seen on a road at the scene of two
car bomb attacks in a market in Baghdad yesterday.
(Mahmoud Raouf Mahmoud/Reuters)


This week's surprise resig-
nation by Defence Secretary
Donald Rumsfeld followed a
crushing defeat for the Repub-
licans in Tuesday's midterm
elections.
Bush chose a former CIA
director and pragmatist Rob-
ert Gates who is expected to
be more inclined to consensus-
building than the combative
Rumsfeld.
"He has experience leading
large and complex organizations,
and he has shown that he is an
agent of change," Bush said in a
weekly radio address. "He will



I am who
lam; 7
so let me
enjoy being
S this.
i"


provide a fresh outlook on our
strategy in Iraq, and what we
need to do to prevail."
Bush has acknowledged
voter frustration over Iraq
helped fuel wins for Democrats
that swept them to power in
both houses of Congress for the
first time in 12 years.
While indicating he wants
new ideas, Bush has insisted a
quick withdrawal of U.S. troops
from Iraq is not on the table.
The White House is push-
ing to get Gates confirmed in
the final weeks of the outgoing
Congress. before power
switches to Democrats early
next year.
STOPPING
SUDE INTO CHAOS
The biggest challenge for
Gates will be halting a slide into
chaos in Iraq, where the pres-
ence of some 150,000 U.S.
troops is not stopping sectarian
violence and insurgent attacks
that kill hundreds of civilians
every week. Last month, a se-
nior general acknowledged a ma-
jor campaign to stop violence in
Baghdad was not working, and
said the violence was "disheart-
ening."
In Baghdad, the car bombs


killed eight people and wounded
at least 38 when they exploded
in quick succession in central
Shorja market, an Interior Min-
istry source said.
Washington has focused on
training and reinforcing Iraq's
own security forces in the
hope of being able to hand over
responsibility for security and
draw down its own troops.
But Iraqi security forces are'
under-equipped and frequently
attacked by insurgents, deter-
ring recruitment. There were at-
tacks on police in Kirkuk,
Baquba and Baghdad yesterday.
The police are also often ac-
cused of taking sides in sectar-
ian strife because of what Sunni
Arabs say is infiltration by
Shi'ite militias.
The Shi'ite- and
Kurdish-dominated govern-
ment of Prime Minister Nuri
al-Maliki has struggled to
balance the demands of its
various coalition members,
and has yet to come through
on pledges to crack down on
militias linked to some of its
allies.


U.S. vetoes UN

resolution condemning

Israel on Gaza
By. Irwin Arieff

UNITED NATIONS (Reuters) The United States yesterday ve-
toed a UN Security Council resolution condemning an Israeli
attack in Gaza that killed 18 Palestinian civilians and urging
a quick withdrawal of Israeli forces from the area.
Nine of the council's 15 members voted for the measure, while
four abstained: Britain, Denmark, Japan and Slovakia.
But the "no" vote cast by US Ambassador John Bolton his
second since he arrived at U.N. headquarters a little over a year ago
- was enough to kill the resolution.
The measure, backed by Arab, Islamic and nonaligned nations
and formally proposed by Qatar, would have called on the Palestin-
ian Authority to "take immediate and sustained action to bring an
end to violence, including the firing of rockets on Israeli territory."
It would have urged the international community to take steps
to stabilise the situation, revive the Middle East peace process and
consider "the possible establishment of an international mechanism"
for the protection of civilians.
It also would have condemned Israeli military operations in Gaza
and called on the Jewish state to withdraw all troops from Gaza
and end its operations in all Palestinian lands.
Seven children and four women were among the dead in the Is-
raeli shelling, for which Prime Minister Ehud Olmert has apologized,
calling it an accidental "technical failure" by the Israeli military.
But Palestinian leaders have called it a massacre.
Bolton said Washington regretted the loss of life in Wednesday's
artillery attack in Beit Hanoun but "we are disturbed at the lan-
guage of the resolution which is in many places biased against Israel
and politically motivated."
The suggestion of a mechanism to protect civilians would
raise false hopes, he said, adding that he was disturbed the
measure made no mention of the Palestinians' elected Hamas
government, which refuses to acknowledge Israel's right to exist
or renounce violence.


Britain honours war dead

with two-minute silence


LONDON, (Reuters) Mil-
lions of people across Britain
observed a two-minute si-
lence to remember the
nation's war dead yesterday.
At 11 a.m., a lone bugler
heralded the start of the silence
at a London service on Armi-
stice Day, the anniversary of
the official end of World War
One.
People at a service in the
capital's Trafalgar Square were
invited to place red poppies in
the square's famous fountains.
The red floral symbol has
been worn on lapels since just


after the end of World War One
to honour those who die in
battle because the poppy grew
on the battlefields of northern
Europe.
Schoolgirl Rebecca Sullivan,
13, was due to recite a poem
she wrote about World War
One called 'There Lie Forgotten
Men' at the London service.
British forces in Iraq and
Afghanistan observed the si-
lence.
The two-minute silence
ended in London when four
Royal Air Force fighter jets
flew low over the capital.


Queen Elizabeth and New
Zealand's Prime Minister Helen
Clark were to attend a service
to dedicate 16 bronze memorial
sculptures in London's Hyde
Park that honour New
Zealand's war dead and com-
memorate the links between the
two countries.
The Royal British Legion
charity, which runs the Poppy
Appeal to raise money for
serving and ex-Service per-
sonnel and their families, es-
timated that 80 per cent of
Britons would observe the si-
lence.


IrFum TIE HEAR nw Mm, uu 1. ___
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--I






SUMNAY CHROdNICEN '12e_____65


IREGItJ-


Castro has been out of power and public view except for pho-
tos and videos since intestinal surgery for an undisclosed illness 3-
1/2 months ago forced him to temporarily put his brother Raul in


tors," he said.
Castro turned 80 on August 13, but was not well enough
for a celebration, so it was postponed to December 2.


Argentina bomb charges

a U.S.-Zionist plot -Iran


TEHRAN, (Reuters) Iran
said yesterday an interna-
tional arrest warrant for nine
Iranian officials ordered by
an Argentinian judge for the
bombing of a Jewish centre in
Buenos Aires was part of a Zi-
onist, U.S. plot against Iran.
Argentine federal Judge
Rodolfo Canicoba Corral on
Thursday ordered a warrant for
the arrest of former Iranian
President Akbar Hashemi
Rafsanjani and eight others on
charges of masterminding the
July 18, 1994 attack.
A truck laden with explo-
sives levelled the seven-storey
Argentine Israeli Mutual Asso-
ciation (AMIA) building, a
symbol of the country's Jewish
community Latin America's
largest. Eighty-five people were
killed and more than 200
wounded.
Tehran denies any involve-
ment.
"This ruling has no legal ba-
sis and the accusations are base-
less too," state television quoted
Iranian Foreign Ministry
spokesman Mohammad Ali
Hosseini as saying.
"The recent measure is a Zi-
onist-American conspiracy
aimed at weakening Iran in the
nuclear issue and covering up
the failure of the Zionist regime
in its war against Lebanon," he
said.
The United States is leading


Reward offered for Palm
Treo 650 in Rubber Case
if found please.


Western efforts to impose
United Nations sanctions on
Iran for its failure to scale back
its nuclear work which Wash-
ington and European powers
believe is part of a programme
to develop an atomic bomb.
Israel and the United States
accuse Iran of supplying the
missiles Lebanon's Hezbollah
used to bombard Israeli cities in
its 54-day war this year, and
also funding the Shi'ite militia.
Tehran says it offers only
moral support.
No one has been convicted of
carrying out the 1994 attack in
Buenos Aires despite a lengthy
probe beset by irregularities, but
Argentine, Israeli and U.S. officials
have long blamed the bombing on
Hezbollah guerillas backed by Ian.
In court documents, Argen-
tine prosecutors say the AMIA
attack could have been tied to
Argentina's decision to stop
providing Iran with nuclear
technology and materials.
Rafsanjani was president
from 1989 to 1997 and re-
mains a powerful figure who
has held most of Iran's top
posts.

; ...I ..- l


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Tuesday 14th November 2006 @ 18:00h (pm),
SCASTELLANI HOUSE, Vissenaen Road, Georaetown


MEXICO CITY (Reuters)
California Gov. Arnold
Schwarzenegger said on Fri-
day the federal government
was "crazy" to clamp down


on border security without
also passing a law to allow
more foreign workers into
the United States.
SchwarLenegger was one of


CALIFORNIA Governor Arnold Schwarzenegger shakes
hands with Mexican president-elect Felipe Calderon before
a private meeting at his headquarters in Mexico City
November 10, 2006. (Tomas Bravo/Reuters)


NOTICE
The Ministry of Housing and Water
Secretariat is now located at the Social
Impact & Amelioration Programme
Building (SIMAP), 237 Camp Street,
Georgetown. Telephone numbers are:
225-6452, 223-7261, 223-7260 and the
fax number is 223-7262.


1 11 ilt I V1111
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'THE CITY MALL'.
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Relevant qualifications and experience in Administration.

Key Skills
Quick and effective decision making
Excellent communication and networking skills
Good public relations skills
Must be able to multi-task and prioritise
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Suitable opplirtmlfl s d ldpdii !)i n c' ;no /ii ,'wi rr<". '!iin l ho1


The Managing Director
Ashmin's Trading Company
48 High Street, Werk-en-Rust,
Georgetown.


few Republicans to do well in
the midterm elections after dis-
tancing himself from President
Bush and taking more moderate
positions. He said a U.S. plan
to build more fences on the
Mexican border was only a lim-
ited solution to the illegal immi-
gration problem.
"It is crazy for the federal
government not to simulta-
neously ... also create a law
where we can bring more people
into the country legally," he said
during a private meeting with
Mexican President-elect Felipe
Calderon.
California relies heavily
on Mexican agricultural


workers.
The governor's camera
crew allowed reporters to lis-
ten to a recording of part of
the meeting, and press secre-
tary Marguita Thompson
confirmed the governor's
comments.
The former bodybuilder and
movie star won re-election in a
landslide on Tuesday.
At the same time, Demo-
crats took a majority of seats
in the U.S. House of Repre-
sentatives and the Senate,
which will give the party con-
trol of both houses of Con-
gress for the first time in 12
years.


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PRESIDENT Fidel Castro is seen sitting in Havana October
28, 2006. (Juventud Rebelde-Estudios Revolucion/
Handout/Reuters)


Castro said recovering,



return to power expected

HAVANA (Reuters) Ailing Cuban leader Fidel Castro is recov- charge.
ering and expected to return to power, but he may not be well A video released October 28 showed Castro looking so aged
enough to attend his 80th birthday celebration on December and gaunt that it raised questions about how well he was doing.
2, the head of Cuba's National Assembly said on Friday. He is expected to make his first public appearance at the De-
"1 know he's doing well, that he continues to recover, fulfilling cember 2 event, which will mark both his birthday and the 50th an-
his rehabilitation programme with discipline," Ricardo Alarcon told niversary of the start of the revolution that put him in power in 1959.
reporters at a journalism conference in the Cuban capital. But Alarcon, like other Cuban officials of late, held open the
"I am sure that process will go on in the proper way to having possibility he may not make it.
him fully back," said Alarcon, one of Castro's closest advisers. "It's in his hands, but it depends on the judgment of his doc-







6 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 12, 2006


Editorial)

THE GUYANA Police Force is clearly stepping up to the
plate, as the saying goes, in waging a recognisably
more fierce battle against crime. The GPF's successes
within recent months in capturing armed criminal
bandits and caches of illegal arms should help to
boost public confidence.
Now, with new anti-crime programmes unfolded on
Friday by acting Police Commissioner Henry Greene, as
reported in our yesterday's edition, the GPF seems to
be finally engaged in a more coordinated campaign
to smash the criminal networks at large.
With a more visible armed police presence in the
business centres of Georgetown and environs, has
come welcome news that some have long been waiting
to receive.
These include the proposed launch in the new year
of a new anti-crime SWAT (special weapons and tactics)
Unit and the re-introduction of the GPF's education
media programme 'Law Enforcement and You' (the
public).
As crime sleuths were reporting new arrests and


WELCOME POLICE OFFENSIVE


discovery of arms and ammunitions in ongoing anti-
crime activities, the high command of the GPF was
disclosing Friday special policing arrangements to
protect the public's welfare during the coming Christmas
shopping season.
This particular anti-crime initiative in Georgetown for
the Christmas holidays will involve some 120 Patrol
Officers under the supervision of well known Senior
Superintendent, Steve Merai, as part of the general
operations of the Force's 'Division A', under the
Command of the very experienced Assistant
Commissioner, Paul Slowe.
While we await to learn of similar initiatives in the
towns and business centres of other regions, including
Berbice and Essequibo, it is to be hoped that members
of the public would appreciate the value of their own
cooperation in helping the Force to beat back the
criminals who have been causing so much death and
despair for far too long.
The justice administration system also needs to be
more proactive in addressing problems that must be


resolved within the framework of a new anti-crime
strategy that could go a long way to restore
the national image of Guyana which has been badly
tarnished by armed criminals, drug traffickers and
gun-runners.



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


CARICOM'S MOVE -




AFTER U.S. ELECTIONS


Shaping up for stunning changes in Washington


AS THE world settles down to an expected new approach to
democratic governance in Washington by the very politically
wounded George Bush presidency, there are issues for consideration
in CARICOM-USA relations during the two remaining years of the
Republican leader's occupancy of the White House.
One such consideration is whether CARICOM will give prior-
ity attention to new approaches, including effective and sustained
lobbying initiatives, in dealing with the Republican administration
and the now Democrats-controlled Congress, to secure more mean-
ingful responses to CARICOM's
needs.
For a start, critically reviewing
the work of our Washington-based
ambassadors to ascertain what ad-
justments should be made
to improve their functions as an ac-
tivist group of envoys in the capital
of the nation that remains our most
important trade partner, and second
in aid only to the European Union.
Seeking a review at this stage
of the discriminatory amendment
approved by the pre-November 7
U.S. Congress to the Western
Hemisphere Travel Initiative CONGRESS SHOCKER -
(WHTI) on passport requirement George Bush
by U.S. citizens returning home
by air from the Caribbean as of January 8, 2007, may well be
of academic interest at this stage, however desirable it is to
have unified application, effective June 2009, that has been
extended to cruise line visitors.
There are those who feel that blame for perceived lack of effec-
tive lobbying on the amended
WHTI issue with the U.S. Congress
should be shared by the region's
major stakeholders of the vital tour-
ism industry and the CARICOM
group of ambassadors in Washing-
ton.
However, at this stage, it
seems to me more relevant for our
governments and institutions
should consider
preparing themselves to deal with
the seismic shift in the U.S. politi-
cal landscape resulting from last CIRCUS TRIAL
Tuesday's mid-term elec- -Saddam Hussein
tions.
I have been advised by CARICOM Secretariat sources that
following two meetings earlier this year with U.S. Secretary of State
Condoleezza Rice first in The Bahamas and more recently in New
York there are "good reasons" to think that a significant improve-
ment has been achieved in U.S.-CARICOM relations. This is good
to know; but proof of the pudding lies in the eating.
A good opportunity for expanding and concretising gains re-
portedly made in U.S.-CARICOM relations even as the
Community remains firm on its principled relationships with two
"enemy" governments of America, Cuba and Venezuela will come


at the 'Conference of the Caribbean' scheduled for Washington in
July next year to coincide with 'Caribbean-American Heritage'
month.
With that event seven and half months away, it may be useful
if an initiative is taken by CARICOM to seek a formal meeting with
leaders of the new U.S. Congress
by either a representative delega-
tion of Heads of Government, or
at the level of Foreign Ministers
on a prioritised agenda for advanc-
ing U.S.-
CARICOM cooperation.
While in Washington on such
a mission, the CARICOM team
could also have a meeting with the
Secretary General of the
Organisation of American States
(OAS) to discuss, among other
matters, how the Caribbean region,
which has the single largest bloc of BACK IN POWER
votes in the hemispheric body, Daniel Ortega
could have some
meaningful positions of its nationals in the administrative structures
of the organisation.

MAJOR DEVELOPMENTS
Tuesday's U.S. mid-term elections was one of four major
developments last week three of them political but only the non-
political one proving, for me, surprising and also painfully disap-
pointing.
It was not the death sentence delivered on Sunday to ex-Iraqi
dictator Saddam Hussein after a highly controversial political trial.
Nor was it the return, officially on Wednesday, of Nicaragua's
Daniel Ortega as President, after
16 years in opposition wilderness
and two previous unsuccessful
bids, to offer new leadership of
what is rated as the second poor-
est nation in the Western Hemi-
sphere after Haiti.
No, not even the stunning
change in the power structures of
the USA that has ended a dozen
years of' complete dominance of
Congress by Republicans, to leave
Democrats in control of both the
House of Representatives and Sen-
ate, came as a surprise, given the
recunrring forecasts of reliable opin-
ion polls.
CRICKET: For me, the sole STAGE FRIGHT?
surprise of significance was the Brian Lara
shocking failure of the West
Indies team to retain the ICC Champion Trophy in the final duel
with Australia.
Like countless West Indians, I had so arranged my work to en-
joy this anxiously awaited battle in the ICC series played out in
India. But enjofilent was not to be. Readers who share the lainfull


disappointment of the West Indies' horrible collapse know the rest.
The silly excuse offered by Brian Lara about likely "stage
fright" by our team, has served only to make it an even more
hurtful blow. Alas, this game of glorious uncertainties was to
send the Aussies rejoicing ahead of Cricket World Cup 2007.
"Stage fright?" Give me a break, to use a popular Bajan ex-
pression.
SADDAM'S DEATH SENTENCE: Apart from the U.S. mid-
term elections, another of the major political developments last week
included Sunday's death verdict imposed on Saddam Hussein. That
could hardly have been a surprise to those who had spent some
time over the past year following the circus trial by a United States
established, funded and controlled court.
In the process, three leading defence lawyers were murdered;
the first appointed chief judge suddenly removed and replaced by
one more pliable.
Yet. I have no tears to shed for the Iraqi political tyrant or for
the U.S. administration that was so wrong in its military invasion
of his country only to find itself trapped in a bloody scenario of
death, destruction and despair.

ANOTHER "VICTORY"
The George Bush administration wanted a verdict to coincide
with the eve of Tuesday's mid-term elections. The Iraqi regime
obliged. However, as the results have established, the judge's ver-
dict made no difference to the verdict of America's electorate. De-
fence Secretary Donald Rumsfeld was to become the first major
casualty of Bush's war in Iraq. within 24 hours of the Democrats
electoral sweep.
RETURN OF NICARAGUA'S ORTEGA: While Saddam's
death sentence was being read in Iraq, another old political enemy
of previous and current Republican administrations in Washington,
Ortega. was commanding the lead in Nicaragua's presidential
poll. His Sandinistas revolutionary regime had fallen victim under
Ronald Reagan's illegal 'Contra'-fundcd war (remember Colonel
Ollie North?) in a cold war atmosphere.
Now he is back at the helmh minus the old passionate Marxist
rhetoric but with a promise to pursue new approaches in a funda-
mentally changed international environment. Even as Nicaraguans
were voting, the Bush administration was signalling its warning of
likely cessation of aid to a new administration in Managua, because
of a feared Ortega-Hugo Chavcz alliance.
Let's hope that the Democrats' control of
Congress influences a change from hawkish political
posturings to matured and realistic responses to the needs of
the Latin American-Caribbean region an approach in which
CARICOM, our small economic integration movement, not
without sone influence of its own, can well play a useful role.


,No







SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 12, 2006


I AM a cat fan, an addicted
admirer of fine cats, but I
can't stand slack cats.
I am such a fine cat man
that my doctor swears there's
something about cats in me.
Meow, meow and purr, purr.
According to my doctor, I And if the SWAT team is
have had so many narrow es- up to the task, it may not be
capes that I must have more too long before those bad cats
lives than a cat. Meow. terrorising people are swatted or
Legend has it that a cat has caught and caged for good.
nine lives, and my doctor be- Fine, sleek, well-condi-
lieves I have already gone past tioned. groomed and nice-be-
that number and must be some haved and loving and accommo-
kind of a super cat. dating cats are a delight to a fine
I don't know about that cat-loving man like me.
doc, but this cat thanks you, and But slack cats, bad cats and
others, and the Most High, for fat cats are nothing but trouble.
helping me come through those I have got some slack cat
difficult episodes so that this troubles, but like Police Conm-
cat can carry on his cat loving missioner Greene and his col-
ways. Meow. leagues who now seem to be re-
But can someone help me ally targeting the bad cats. the
get rid of some slack cats that VAT Cat Squad is planning a
seem to be stalking me? Am I full onslaught on the fat cats.
such a fine cat man that the cats, All right, 1 know there is
even slack cats, just have to genuine fondness and apprecia-
keep following me around? tion for some fat cats, but don't
If they don't stop this try playing dumb and pretend
stalking me mission someone you don't know those fat cats
seems to have sent them on, I'll who have perfected the art of
probably have to call in the VCS
(VAT Cat Squad) and let them
halt this slack cats foolishness.
What's the VAT Cat Squad?
Well, duh!
It's not really Tom Cruise in
Mission Impossible and not the
SWAT squad the authorities say
is finally coming to Guyana.
What's SWAT? Well, duh!
SWAT is not really about
swatting flies, mosquitoes and

though it would be good if the o f C
squad succeeds in swatting out
some of their targets. That
would help a lot of people in THE week that has just gone
this country sleep much better by should have been a good
at nights. one for the ruling party in
SWAT is an elite Special Trinidad and Tobago in their
Weapons and Tactics unit that eight against corruption.a
is an integral part of top class tonal Movement (PNM) found
police forces around the world, itself defending its record in the
specially trained and equipped face of a Transparency Interna-
to deal with dangerous people tional report which claimed that
and dangerous situations. the government was perceived
SWAT units are usually as being more corrupt this year.
made up of top class fighting According to the German-
cats, and if the VAT cat squad based global watchdog, Trinidad
can't help me shake off those and Tobago ranked 79th of the
slack cats chasing me, I'll just 163 countries in their corrup-
have to give Police Commis- tion index. In fact, perception of
have to give Police Commis- corruption in the government
sioner Henry Greene a call and from senior business leaders and
ask him to send in his SWAT non-resident analysts showed
team when it's fully cat- that it increased dramatically
manned. since 2005.
Don't start too much of a In 2001, Trinidad and To-
caterwauling about it, but there bago was beneath the top 34 per
was word Friday, from Mr. cent of countries on the list and
Greene, and others, that at long in 2005 it was below the top 37
last, the SWAT team is being per cent.
But this year, Trinidad and
mobilized to respond to cases But this year, Trinidad and
of kidnappingshos t akg, Tobago has fallen to about half-
of kidnapping, hostage taking, way on the list. Certainly, a
!i;ce. aircraft crashes, and other very startling situation.
eegnivery starwhc q.tuation.
emergencies which requi'C C- Without analysing their ac-
cial weapons and tactics. tions on what may 1vye eiven
It was touted several years people the impression thatthey
ago but now with some real bad were becoming more corrupt,
cats in gangs creating serious some government ministers have
trouble in-the country,.a SWAT gone apd predictably so, on the
Iwitlopks aboqttpb, e sjjqse.( 6 fensi di isi the conclu-


not paying their fair share of
taxes and are fearful of the VAT
Cat Squad.
Oh. you now realise is the
Value-Added Tax (VAT) 1
mean? Hip. hip hurray!
And if Guyana Revenue
Authority boss Kurshid
Sattaur hones well his VAT Cat
Squad. a lot of the fat cats (of
the bad kind) would be made to
see how far from the path of
righteousness they have
strayed and be encouraged to
get back on track and pay their
fair dues.
So. SWAT may soon be go-
ing after the bad cats, and the
VAT Cat Squad seems set for
the course after the fat cats (the
bad kind) and 1 may be left with
the slack cats chasing me.
These slack cats are so
slack that they have taken up
residence at the Guyana


Chronicle offices and try to
stalk me at nights.
The fine cat man that I am,
I fooled around a bit one day
this week. trying to scare away
those slack cats by imitating
the mating calls cats make.
Some of the staff thought
it was funny but the slack
cats which must have been
lurking around some place
nearby, apparently didn't
think so.
And when I briefly stepped
out of my office that night, one
of those slack cats darted right
inside and hid under a desk to
wait until I returned.
The place was quiet and I
was all by myself when that
slack cat struck.
It let out such a sudden.
shrieking meowing that 1 almost
had another of those narrow cat
escapes my doctor thinks I am


an expert at.
Freaking kitten. There are
about three of them straying
about the compound and always
wandering into the offices, over-
turning and raiding the garbage
bins, and messing even in open
desk drawers.


optionn






DrruDtil


sions of the international report.
Having read several man-on-
the-street interviews in the
newspapers, it seems that even
the ordinary folks in the soci-
ety also have the impression
that corruption was on the in-
crease in the government.
So it is advisable that the
government may want to take a
cold, unemotional review and
decide how it can change that
perception, otherwise the 2007
report could place the country
in the category among the most
corrupt in the world.
In a week when corruption
dominated the news, we also
saw plea agreements in a Miami
court from several U.S.-based
businessmen who pleaded
guilty to conspiracy, wire fraud,
bank fraud and money launder-
ing charges relating to the theft
of millions of dollars from the
people of Trinidad and Tobago
during the construction of the
country's Piarco International
Airport, under a former Basdeo
Panday government.
Those foreigners, who were
also facing corrii3pti- Cl,,1 i"
the Port of Spain court, but
v'ic!1 have since been termi-
nated giver; he action in the
U.S. court, now have yepay
millions of dollars they stole,
through inflated contracts and


paper companies, to the people
of Trinidad and Tobago.
In exchange for not facing
charges in the Trinidad court,
they are also cooperating with
the Trinidad police in giving in-
formation on netting others
who may have profited from
corrupt deals.
One of the main players in
the U.S., Eduardo Hillman-
Waller, facing a lengthy jail sen-
tence, was spilling the beans
last week on a so-called big fish
in Trinidad who facilitated the
corrupt deals.
Hillman-Waller and Raul
Gutierrez Jr also admitted in
court that they conspired with
Trinidadian businessmen Steve
Ferguson and Ish Galbaransingh
to corrupt the competitive bid-
ding process for the construc-
tion of the airport while solic-
iting and receiving payoffs from
contractors and sub-contractors
for their participation in the
project.
Ferguson and
Galbaransingh, also facing con-
spiracy, wire fraud, bank fraud
Incd mnnl launderingg charges
in the U.S. courts, are .....
their extradition and if found
guilty may have to spend the
rest of their lives behind bars in
Fdi e U.S.
Ferguson ""d


Galbaransingh, former financiers
of Panday's political party, are
also facing half a dozen charges
in the local courts for alleged
corruption and the swindling of
millions of dollars from taxpay-
ers through the airport project.
Several former government
ministers, including former Prime
Minister Panday and his wife
Oma, are also before the court for
various offences related to the
airport project.
And while the current gov-
ernment may be tempted to heap
scorn on Panday's former admin-
istration during the time of the
construction of the airport, the
Patrick Manning regime has also
seen two of its senior politicians,
including the party chairman
Franklyn Khan, who was forced
to step down from that office
and from a government ministry.
facing corrupt charges of accept-
ing kickbacks for the award of
certain contracts.
SIt Trinidad and To-
It seems ... ..s
bago over the last three aa,
or so has never been able to
shake the image of corrupt pub-


See the kind of slack cats 1
have to contend with?
What other slack cats you
think I was talking about?
Well, duh!
I wouldn't be seeking cat
police help for slack cats like
those. Meow.


And the current ruling
party which faced major allega-
tions of endemic corruption in
previous incarnations seems not
to have learnt its lessons.
In fact. it was that over-
whelming feeling of corruption
which eventually ended the 30-
year reign of the PNM in 1986.
Although Prime Minister
Patrick Manning said early in
the term of the government that
he will not tolerate any corrup-
tion from among his ministers
and public officials, there's an
overwhelming feeling that all is
not above board with contracts
that are being handed out to
some people, literally on a sil-
ver platter and the self-indul-
gence of some of his politicians.
Corruption scandals were
also identified as some of the
main factors that led to last
week's collapse of power of the
Republican Party in the U.S.
mid-term elections when they
lost their majorities in the U.S.
House and Senate. now con-
trolled by the Democrats.
A CNN exit poll showed
that 41 per cent of voters cited
corruption as their top concern,
compared to 36 per cent for
Iraq.
Karl Rove. President Bush's
top political adviser, admitted
as well that corruption played
a bigger role in the tfiid-term
elections than he expected.
It goes to show that ordi-
nary people all over the world
are becoming less tolerant of
corruption or even the percep-
tion of corruption.
So, instead of criticizing
the Corruption Index report,
the Manning government
should see how best it can
ocean up its image and re-
*. suspicions of graft
move '-- oovern-
hanging over, th. ,
ment.* -


I


i:






...... ....b CHRONICLEN6v mb 1er 2;




U.S. mid-term elections


and the Caribbean


(The writer is a business
executive and former
Caribbean diplomat)
IN MID-TERM elections for
the U.S. Congress, the
American electorate achieved
what several governments
around the world could not.
They registered their intense
unease with the U.S.
government's war in Iraq and
caused the resignation of De-
fence Secretary, Donald
Rumsfeld. who symbolized his
government's Iraq policy.
Caribbean governments are
among those who were un-
happy with the U.S. war in
Iraq. They regarded it as lack-
ing in UN Security Council
support and indicative of a
readiness by the U.S. govern-
ment to behave as a bully.
Like many others around
the world. Caribbean govern-
ments would have quietly wel-
comed the Republican Party's
defeat and Mr. Rumsfeld's de-
parture in the hope that U.S.
foreign policy particularly the
doctrine of pre-emptive strikes
and unilateral action would be
curbed in favour of greater con-
sensus building in the UN Se-
curity Council.
In the same week that the
George W. Bush administration
received what the U.S. President
himself described as a "thump-
ing" in the U.S. mid-term elec-
tions, two other hemispheric
events occurred which would
underscore the importance of
the U.S. re-thinking its relation-
ship with its Latin American
and Caribbean neighbours.
The first was the election
of Daniel Ortega, a former
Marxist revolutionary who
fought U.S.-backed insurgents
in the 1980s, as the President of
Nicaragua. The second was yet
another vote in the United Na-
tions General Assembly calling
for an end to the U.S. embargo
against Cuba.


Ortega won the presidency
in Nicaragua in spite of interfer-
ence by U.S. officials to try to
thwart his victory.
Paul Trivelli, the U.S. am-
bassador to Nicaragua, U.S.
Commerce Secretary Carlos
Gutierrez and Republican Con-
gressman Dan Burton warned


the Nicaraguan people not to
vote for Ortega. Burton went as
far as to say that foreign aid
would be cut off if Ortega was
elected.
It should be noted that
Venezuela's President Hugo
Chavez also intervened in the
Nicaraguan elections by offering
cheap oil and strongly advocat-
ing Ortega's election.
Since the results of the Nica-
raguan election, U.S. Secretary
of State Condoleezza Rice, is
reported to have said that the
United States would respect the
decision of the Nicaraguan
people and see what policies the
government follows before mak-
ing decisions.about future rela-
tions. :'
Mr. Ortega would be hard
pressed to institute policies that
would legitimately offend the
U.S. Since the 1990s, successive
Nicaraguan governments have


sold more than 300 state-owned
enterprises, liberalized its mar
kets and entered a free trade ar-
rangement with ll other Central
American nations and the U.S.
Not unlike Mr. Bush's
present dilemma in which the
U.S. Congress is dominated by
the opposition Democratic
Party. Mr. Ortega's National
Assembly is divided between
four parties two of them con-
servatives with which he must
make compromises.
This is all to the good.
Both the U.S. and Nicaraguan
administrations will have to
temper their ambitions and
work within the constraints
they face.
On Cuba. the United Na-
tions General Assembly again
voted by 183 to 4 for an end to
the U.S. embargo.
But for the U.S., Cuba is a
different kettle of fish. U.S.
policy in Cuba is still too
closely tied to the fortunes of
both the Republican and Demo-
cratic parties in domestic elec-
tions for any radical change to
take place soon. The votes of
the anti-Castro, Cuban-Ameri-
can community and lobby re-
main influential.
Nonetheless, there can be
no doubt in the minds of
policy makers in the U.S.
that the global community -
and the Caribbean countries
especially want to see the
normalisation of relations
between the U.S. and Cuba.
But, while Caribbean coun-
tries may quietly rejoice over
the legislative constraints that
have been placed on the Bush
administration's foreign policies
particularly in Iraq, there are
policies of the Democratic Party
which should give rise to con-
cern within the region.
The Democrats will now
head many of the important
committees in the House and
Senate. Many Democratic rep-
resentatives are hostile to Free


Trade Agreements, regarding
them as threats to U.S. jobs.
They are also opposed to
outsourcing of services like call
centres and back-room accoun-
tancy to countries that could
provide such services much
cheaper than within the U.S.
Recently, Republican repre-
sentatives in the Senate inserted
language in this year's State De-
partment spending bill that
would bar the Organisation for
Economic Cooperation and De-
velopment (OECD) from using
the U.S. taxpayer contribution
for "activities or projects ... de-
signed to hinder the flow of
capital and jobs from high-tax
jurisdictions to low-tax jurisdic-
tions or to infringe on the so\v-
ereign right of jurisdictions to
determine their own domestic
policies."
It will be recalled that the


OECD's 'Harmful Tax Compe-
tition Initiative' had the backing
of President Bill Clinton's
Democratic Administration, and
adversely affected the financial
services sectors of several Car-
ibbean countries.
Passage of this appropria-
tions bill is pending Congres-
sional approval, and it is left to
be seen how a Congress, in
which the Democratic Party has
the majority, will vote.
Further, the Caribbean is
yet to negotiate a Free Trade
Agreement with the U.S.
Caught in the failed negotiations
for a Free Trade of the Ameri-
cas Agreement (ITAA) and pre-
occupied with its current nego-
tiations with the European
Union (EU) over Economic Part-
nership Agreements (EPA), the
Caribbean has not seriously fo-
cussed on a free trade arrange-


ment with the U.S.
Now, time may be run-
ning out to get negotiations
for such an agreement firmly
under way with a U.S. ad-
ministration favourably dis-
posed to free trade.
So. while the time is propi-
tious for the U.S. to begin to re-
think its policies toward its
close neighbours in Latin
America and the Caribbean to
make its relationship with them
more sympathetic and secure, it
is also in the interest of Carib-
bean countries to intensify their
lobbying work in the U.S.
A meeting a few weeks
ago of senior trade officials
from the Caribbean Commu-
nity (CARICOM) and the Of-
fice of the United States
Trade Representative to re-
vive a dormant CARICOM-
United States Trade and In-
vestment Council was a good
start. But, more is needed
now to push Caribbean con-
cerns.
(Responses to:
ronaldsanders29 @ hotmail.com)


The uncertainty



of our times


By Watson Denis

WE LIVE in uncertain times.
There are no guarantees.
One of the things that
characterises the uncertainty
of our times is elections the
foundation of liberal democ-
racy. Indeed, since the start
of the new millennium, the
results of elections in the
Western hemisphere have
demonstrated the uncertainty
of everyday life.
To the great astonishment
of many, there has been elec-
toral uncertainty in the United
States of America (USA). a
country hitherto known for
organising indisputable elec-
tions. At the end of the Novem-


The Greater

Caribbean This Week


ber 2000 polling day neither of
the two candidates, as was cus-
tomary, obtained a majority in
the polls. And the press re-
ported irregularities in the elec-
toral process in the State of
Florida. The world held its
breath. The uncertainty lasted
more than two months. The
case was taken to the courts. Fi-
nally, it was the United States
Supreme Court that ruled in
favour of one of the candidates.
The 2004 presidential


elections did not involve the
same level of uncertainty as
those of 2000. Nevertheless,
at the end of the regular
polling day, there was still
doubt in the State of Ohio.
Eventually, the victor of the
elections was declared after a
particularly meticl ous tally
in that State. Even today,
while writing this article, the
results of the legislative
Please see page nine


SHwkiHawkins.


Eu


I. .. -
dS S ~ :s S ~@ 6: S -


Harvey's Electrical & General Store
133 Regent Road, Bourda
A. Ally & Sons
15 Main Street, N/Amsterdam,
Berbice
Fogarty's Store
34 Water Street, Robbstown
Wireless Connections
Regent Street Bourda
Imam Bacchus & Sons Ltd
Affiance Essequibo
CABS General Store
275 Greenheart St, Linden
Margarita Gift Shop
92 Middle Street. N/C/Burg
Evil Eyes
Main St N/Amsterdam


Singh's Electronic World
136 Regent St Lacytowim
Sole distributor of genuine Hawkins Coo r, 136 Regent St Lacyt
SSpares and Acces":-- Household Plus
S_,. ae t: Regent Rd Bourda
ASC '. u O SUPPLIES CO. 306 Peter Roe S'reet, Queenstown, Georgetown.
Tel: 225-3860. Fax: 225-3869. Email:asco@guyana.net.gy
Er" More than just... auto supplieig:uqa t .. y :
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rallef ea^Itmof fieM..






SUtNAY CHRONICLE November .1,, 2006 9


From page eight
elections in two U.S. States are uncertain.
The last presidential and legislative elections in the USA are
not the only case indicative of the state of uncertainty in which we
live. Recently, the results of the elections held in Costa Rica, Mexico
and Brazil have provided clear indications of the prevailing state of
uncertainty.
Take the case of Costa Rica. A former President of the Repub-
lic, and furthermore a Nobel Peace Prize winner, entered the presi-
dential race. It was felt that his victory was assured. Opinion polls
gave him a 20% majority over his closest opponent. Ultimately, he
won by a margin of almost 1% over his rival.
Let's look at one more example. In Brazil, some felt that Presi-
dent Lula da Silva would win the elections from the first round.
Once again this was not the case. Electors subjected him to a sec-
ond round, which he won hands down.
Uncertainty is a part of our everyday lives. The elections re-
ferred to here are merely symptomatic of the uncertain times in
which we live. Other areas of our daily existence could just as well
illustrate this state of affairs.
The notion of uncertainty was ignored for a long time. It now
occupies a more important place in our actions and our vision of
the world. The Irish playwright Samuel B. Beckett, master of the
Theatre of the Absurd along with Eugene lonesco, was perhaps the
first, in 1949. to cause us to reflect on the uncertain in his masterly
work Waiting for Godot. As a rule, the characters in Beckett's plays
are plagued by the uncertain. For example. Godot is the mythical
figure who is expected, who has announced his arrival, whom ev-
eryone awaits... incessantly, and who. ultimately does not come.
And the play ends with the bitter taste of the unknown, indeed of
the uncertain. At the same time, it shows us that the uncertain is a
reality like any other. Through this work. Beckett seeks to pro-
pose an alternative to Cartesian logic.
This idea of uncertainty as a tangible reality has come a long
way. In some academic circles today. it is one of the pillars of
Postmodernism. the trend of thought following on the heels of Mod-
ernism. Considering that Modernity, supporting the idea of con-
tinuous progress and civilisation, supremely created, predominant
in time and space, has erected the frame of the present world on
the Cartesian notion of logic. Postmoderists have countered this
with a view of the uncertain as a new logic, hitherto discarded as
being banal and a notion belonging to persons or communities with-
out a history.
Thereafter, everything that had been acknowledged was chal-
lenged. That represented the demise of (modern) Metaphysics. de-
fined as seeking objectivity and truth. Reality in itself does not ex-
ist: there are merely representations of it.
Postmodernism has given rise to a very strong and novel histo-
riography that is more integrative and humanising and built on rep-
resentations. Groups of women. Black communities, immigrants,
Latinos and even subordinated countries have begun to discover their
memory, as well as a new historical identity and have even become
protagonists of history.
Does this mean that humanity has entered a new era of
history? From the dominant and universalist modernism to a
postmodernism representative of all. Up to now,
Postmodernism has not replaced Modernity. Both trends are
evolving side by side. This will continue for a long time. Once
uncertainty remains a sign of our times, both in elections and
everyday life, it will always have need of one movement that
will ignore its existence and another that will accept it.
(Dr Watson Denis is the Political Adviser of the Secre-
tariat of the Association of Caribbean States. The opinions ex-
pressed are not necessarily the official views of the ACS. Feed-
back can be sent to mail@acs-aec.org.)


The lynching of





Saddam Hussein


OCCASIONALLY, like any
doomed man, Saddam
Hussein played with the no-
tion of a last-minute
reprieve. "He's told us many
times that we won't be able
to [avoid a death sentence in
his trial]," said Khalil al-
Dulaimi, one of his lawyers,
in June. "He knows that the











... 7


sentence has been issued
from Washington." But at that
point he was still indulging
in the fantasy that this was
part of an American plan to
restore him to power. "He'll
be the last resort; they'll
have to knock on his door,"
said Dulaimi. "The United
States will use this sentence
to pressure Saddam to save it
from this mess."
By July, however, Saddam
seems to have accepted the fact
that he was going to be killed,
for he asked the court that he
be shot by a firing squad, as is
the right of a military man, and
not hanged like a common
criminal. More fantasy, since
Saddam never served as a regu-
lar soldier.
On Sunday, the sentence of
death by hanging was pro-
nounced on Saddam and two of
his fellow defendants. He re-
sponded with a clearly re-


hearsed tirade "Long live Iraq!
Long live the Iraqi people!
Down with the traitors!" and
then left the courtroom with a
little smile playing on his face,
as if he had won. Which he had,
within the narrow confines of
what remains possible for him.
Unless the second trial that
is now underway on other
charges takes priority (which is
not yet clear), it will take only
ten to twenty days for an ap-
peal to be considered by a panel
of nine judges. and then the
death sentence must be carried
out within thirty days. But
Saddam still wins, because in
the eyes of most Sunni Arabs in
Iraq, and of manyl elsewhere, lhe
dies a marlyr to the cause of
Arab nationalism. His sons are
dead, his country is in ruins, and
he will die at the end of a rope
- but he defied the West and he
kept his dignity, so he dies a
hero.
He is not a hero. and Iraq
would be a better place if he had
never been born. In any prop-
crly constituted international
court. he would have been
found guilty of the same charges
he faced in Iraq. But in an in-
ternational court, there would
have been due process of law.
and the Iraqi government could
not have replaced judges who
wanted to respect the rights of
the defendants, and the defence
lawyers would not have been
murdered, and as a result the
trial would have had some
credibility. The trial in Iraq did
not.


There was one obvious rea-
son why the United States did
not want Saddam to face the
same kind of impartial interna-
tional tribunal that tried
Serbia's President Slobodan
Milosevic and will soon try
Charles Taylor of Liberia. Such
a tribunal would have the right
to see documents and hear tes-
timony that would reveal the
extent of U.S. complicity in
Saddam's crimes in the earlier
phase of his career, when the
Reagan administration was sup-
porting Iraq in the 1980-88 war
against Iran. Hence the kangaroo
court in Baghdad. and all the
grotesqueries that ensued.
The first chief judge. Rizgar
Amin. resigned last January af-
ter government complaints that
he had failed to impose order in
his court (i.e. had allowed
Saddam to speak in his own de-
fence too often). Five weeks
later his successor. Sayeed al-
Hammashi, was removed when
it was discovered that he had
been a Baath Party
member. And the chief judge ap-
pointed to run the second trial.
Abdullah al-Amiri. was re-
moved in September for being
too sympathetic to Saddam.
Meanwhile. Saddam's de-
fence lawyers died like flies.
The first to go. Saadoun Janabi.
was "arrested" last year by men
claiming to be from the
Shia-controlled Interior
Ministry police and later found
dead in Sadr City. the Shia
stronghold in Baghdad. The sec-
ond, Adel al-Zubeidi, was shot


shortly afterwards, whereupon
another fled the country. And
the chief defence lawyer,
Khamis al-Obaidi, was abducted
in June. He, too, was arrested
by men in police uniforms, and
his body was found, with both
arms broken and eight bullet
wounds, dumped in the same
place in Sadr City.
After Obeidi's murder
Saddam's lawyers withdrew
from the trial entirely, demand-
ing that it be transferred outside
Iraq, and Saddam himself went
on hunger strike. He gave that
up after sixteen days of being
force-fed by tubes pushed up
his nostrils, and sat through the
remainder of his trials with no
legal representation other than a
court-appointed lawyer who re-
fused to be filmed or photo-
graphed. spoke through a micro-
phone that deliberately dis-
torted his voice, and was re-
jected as "an enemy of the
people" by Saddam.
Saddam has not had a fair
trial, although that, too,
would certainly have found
him guilty. He is the victim
of a state-sponsored lynching,
and so, for many people, he
will die a martyr. That will
make little difference in Iraq,
where people have more im-
mediate things to worry
about, but it certainly does
not help the cause of interna-
tional law.
(Gwynne Dyer is a Lon-
don-based independent jour-
nalist whose articles are pub-
lished in 45 countries.)


V Vacancies exist for persons to fill the following positions:
1. Reservations Assistants:
Passes in five subjects including Mathematics and English; must have a working
knowledge of Microsoft Word and Excel; good communication skills both written
Sand oral.

2. COOK
Must be able to prepare a variety of meals

\ 3. HOUSEKEEPING STAFF
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.

fl Applicants must be able to work shift

A valid Police Clearance; two references (one from a previous employer) and one
8 passport size photograph.

Please send written applications to:

The Manager
Ocean Spray International Hotel
S. 46 Stanley Place, Kitty, Georgetown.


We are proud of you!
The Insurance Institute of
Guyana (IIG) is proud to
congratulate Elizabeth Cox, the
Immediate Past President of
the IIG on her achievement of
Distinction at the Executve
Masters in Business
Administration (EMBA) at the
'Cave Hill School of Business'
UWI, Cave Hill, Barbados. Liz has
not only made the Institute proud
but also made Guyana proud as she .
was among the only Ihree students of
Cohort 14 who secured 13 Distinctions
out of 15 credit subjects, a remarkable
achievement taking into consideration her ,
full time occupation.


Liz was also recently elected President of the
Association of Insurance Institutes of the Caribbean
(AIIC) We are sure that LIz will continue to promote,
education, and training and development of industry
personnel not only locally but regionally.

Our Sincere Congratulations
IIG






10 "SUNDAY CHRONICLNE november 2, 2006"




Motivation and the workplace


Work, and thou wilt bless
the day
Even the toil be done;
They that work not, can
not pray,
Can not feel the sun
God is living, working still,
All things work and move;
Work or loose the power to
will
Loose the power to love
J. E. Carpenter


'A)-"


'p1Y


r


MOTIVATION is the basis for
all human behaviour nor-
mal as well as abnormal,
learned or instinctive. In fact,
the word "motive" comes
from Latin that means "to
move". The world has evolved
to become complex, dynamic
and learned behaviour has
far outstripped innate or in-
stinctive drives, especially in
humans. These behaviours
systematically employ, sus-
tain and increase productivity


JIAUNG MOTOR CYCLE # CD 7960

JIANSHEE MOTOR CYCLE #CD 5283

AINLIM TAPIR# H 9958

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at all levels.
An excellent definition of
motivation is, "What initiates,
sustains and intensifies a goal-
directed activity". It helps to
get an activity off the ground,
keep it going, even if success is
not always imminent or evident.
Motivation also increases drive
and, with time, gives it power.
It also gives direction to the ac-
tivity, helping to bring it to a
close with a sense of accom-
plishment.
The problem in Guyana's
schools and workplaces is that
we are not consciously trained
to systematically provide incen-
tives to children, students and
workers. Teachers take the chil-
dren for granted. They must do
as told without the appropriate
feedback or reward for the de-
sired behaviour. On the other
hand, they are more likely to be
punished for not doing what is
told or is expected of them. At
the same time, the same par-
ents, teachers or supervisors
would welcome the attention or
reward for a job well done.
The motive to work at first
may be survival, to earn a liv-
ing. It may be to be with a spe-
cial group of individuals. Alter-
natively, the work becomes us
as we thus reveal and find our-
selves in it.
Every man's work, whether


it be literature or
lures or architectui
else, is always a po
self and the mor
conceal himself
clearly will his cha
in spite of him.


RBLAnna Regina, Branch

174 Wateroo Street Georgetown

RBL Corriverton, Branch

RBL Corriverton, Branch

RBL Corriverton, Branch


74 CORRIVERTON, CORENTYNE, BERBICE

141 DEVONSHIRE CASTLE, ESSEQUIBO COAST

110 & 116 WESTFIELD, ESSEQUIBO COAST

8 DANIELSTOWN, ESSEQUIBO COAST (LAND ONLY)

8 DARTHMOUTH, ESSEQUIBO COAST (BUILDING ONLY)

TRACT "B" LONSDALE, SISTERS ENFIELD VILLAGE,

BERBICE (LAND ONLY)

86 MIBICURI NORTH, BLACK BUSH POLDER, BERBICE

(LAND ONLY)


Tender forms can be uplifted at any of our Republic Bank locations.
Tenders must be sealed in an envelope marked "Tender For..." and
placed in the Tender Box at Water Street Branch on the Receptionist's
Desk no later than 14:00 h on Friday, November 24, 2006.
The Bank reserves the right not to accept the highest or any tender without assigning a resaon.
For further infomafion please contact
Mr. Frederick Rampersaud on telephone #: 226-491- ext 239.


music or pic- works as a form of motive -
re or anything people work to avoid punish-
ortrait of him- meant it is therefore best to ig-
e he rises to nore the unwanted behaviour.
f, the more Children and people will repeat
racter appear a behaviour because they get at-
tention for it. Punishment is a
two-sided sword; it can end a
S.BUTLER behaviour but can also
strengthen it. Exaggerating sto-


There are a number of prin-
ciples or ideas that have been
developed to help us understand
human nature and how we can
increase and create better work-
ing atmosphere, help grow and
enrich children and human lives
and have greater work produc-
tivity. One such principle is the
Behaviourist which suggests
that rewards such as money,
praise,attention, etc., are pow-
erful motives to make people
feel good, increase efforts and
produce more. This method is
the most common and is fre-
quently employed by parents,
teachers and employers. How-
ever, it has been criticised be-
cause these rewards are external
and therefore not genuine and
lasting. Adults especially should
be conditioned to develop more
internal and longer lasting re-
wards. Notwithstanding this
criticism, this principle works.
B. F. Skinner, who ex-
pounded on this theory, sug-
gests that while punishment


ries can lead to chronic lying be-
cause they pay attention to the
stories of the fabricator of the
stories. With these rewards and
punishment we shape
behaviours of children at home
and in school and workers in the
workplace. A motor car parts
manufacturer had a sign that
read "Yesterday we made 1,390
parts". Someone scratched and
placed "1,400 for tomorrow".
People want to feel success.
Many workplaces, hotels, res-
taurants, have a visible place for
"worker of the month". This is
a highly motivating and conta-
gious device. It works.
Another example within the
Behaviourist School is the So-
cial Modelling. Here the parent,
teacher or employer sets the ex-
ample or becomes the role
model for others to emulate.
There are no external rewards as
such, but significant others such
as parents or teachers do it.
therefore it must be worthy of
emulation a type of internal
drive. Doing what role models
do is in itself rewarding.
A third principle of the
Behaviourist School stipulates
that behaviour and learned mo-
tives are a matter of habit. If a
certain behaviour is repeated of-
ten it becomes a habit a stimu-
lus and a response. We wake up
in the morning by the alarm
clock and move through the


routine of the day as a matter
of habit brushing of the teeth,
going to the bathroom. Just in
case we forget, the hunger drive
(internal stimulus) will cause us
to seek food (response); the
sight of the bathroom may
evoke a response to the call of
nature. Much of our daily rou-
tine at home or work is a mat-
ter of habit; some more stron-
ger than others. Driving to
work, checking in, eating lunch,
etc. are matters of habits.
The Humanist principle
places motives on a hierarchy
with hunger drive (physiologi-
cal drive) being the strongest
because it is a matter of sur-
vival. When we have attained
most or all of this we move to
the next that of providing
safety or security putting
money or food for a "rainy
day". Squirrels hide their nuts
and leopards, after eating their
fill, will drag the carcass to the
tree top or hide it among the
bushes. Humans have savings
account, box-hand, insurance or
even join labour unions to make
their jobs secure. The next level
is the need to belong, to be af-
filiated to have family, secu-
rity to a special group even to
join a street gang. We are moti-
vated to be in certain clubs,
groups, etc. even be seen in the
Iid id l


c
to
u
g


Part I
ever-present. The fourth is
where we seek self-esteem or
status with fancy cars, beauti-
ful homes, special clothing,
items that will get us attention.
Within this level is the need to
have power and control over
others. This is especially true in
the workplace as we seek to
climb the corporate ladder or
job status. This status and
power may have little or no
money but we crave it none the
less. Another, and perhaps
higher than the latter is that of
competency, the motive to be
efficient, to be skillful. We have
passed the stage to buy food or
to keep a job. This is when we
become vice-president or presi-
dent of the company.
The highest level in the
hierarchy is that of self-
actualisation. This level is
when we have satisfied all or
most of the other levels and
now work because of its own
sake. This is more intrinsic,
internal with self-
satisfaction. The money is
not crucial, the status from
the job is not as important, if
at all. This is when we give
charity for its own sake, not


oliipanly oi ;tcilu ai iI.ltIv.uuais. because we get attention to do
The fourth level is the drive so. We are at peace with
Seek self-esteem. Most of ourselves.
s take the first stage for
ranted because they are









SELF-ACTUALIZATION

SELF-ESTEEM

BELONGINGNESS

SAFETY/SECURITY

PHYSIOLOGICAL


Republic Bank



FOR SALE BY TENDER

Si [I fS,1i *M 'Iy4i P I 11i


IF HLi., HABITAT FOR HUMANITY GUYANA INC.

Habitat for Humanity Guyana wishes to express sincere thanks to all
those supported the Dinner and Movie fundraiser, which was held on
November 4,2006, organised by the Youth Action Committee.

Special thanks to the following for their contribution to the event:
Mr. Luiz Antonio Dubeux Fonseca, Charge D'affaires,
Embassy of the Federation of Brazil, Mr. Leonardo Souto, Director,
Center of Brazilian Studies
The Management of the following companies:
Car Care Enterprise, Germans Restaurant, Laparkan Trading Co. Ltd.,
Kojac Marketing Agency & Prompt Party Services
The Directors, Hughes, Fields and Stoby
The Commissioner, Guyana Geology and Mines Commission
Dominique Vansluytman
The President and members, Youth Action Committee

Habitat for Humanity, Changing Guyana One House at a Time.






bUNURT UHHUNIGLt Novemoer 12, 2U-Ub '


With G$6M from charitable organisation




Mahaicony Hospital to




get modern mortuary

By Clifford Stanley to process and ship medical from out of the outmoded "ice


THE Mahaicony Develop-
ment Committee, an
organisation of United States-
based Guyanese, on Friday
completed the first phase of
a project to establish a mod-
ern mortuary for the
Mahaicony Hospital.
Head of the charitable group
Mr. Sharir Chan who is cur-
rently on a visit home, said that
construction of a building to
house the facility for the
Mahaicony Hospital, started in
the compound two weeks ago,
and was completed on Friday
last.
The next and final phase of
the project, which is a G$6M
gift from the MDC, is the in-
stallation of two refrigerated
Units which are to arrive from
the United States in February
after which installation the fa-
cility will be commissioned for
use.
The MDC, Chan
disclosed, is a member group of
the umbrella Guyana Medical
Relief organisation which do-
nated $2.3M in medical equip-
ment and supplies to five local
hospitals through the Ministry
of Health two weeks ago.
The GMR works
in partnership with the Direct
Relief International, a public
benefit, non-political
organisation also based at Santa
Barbara, which collaborates
with health service organizations


goods to hospitals, clinics and
dispensaries in 120 countries.
Chan said that the GMR had
been formed by Guyanese resi-
dent in the United States more
than 20 years ago in order to be
of some assistance to the coun-
try of their birth.
The motto of the GMR is
'We must never forget'.
Chan said that the GMR
estimates that it has donated
some US$33M to local hospi-
tals since its formation.
Members of the two
organizations are former resi-
dents of Mahaicony now living
in Santa Barbara California.
Chan made the announce-
ments on the status of the mor-
tuary project when Minister of
Health Dr. Leslie Ramsammy
visited the building in the com-
pound of the Mahaicony Hos-
pital to get a first-hand look at
how the contribution by over-
seas-based Guyanese was pro-
gressing.
On site, Dr. Ramsammy ex-
pressed satisfaction with the
progress to date and hailed the
project as a wonderful example
of what could be achieved by
the Government and people of
Guyana working in partnership
with the Guyanese Diaspora.
The Minister stressed that
the mortuary was an important
part of the operations of any
hospital and noted that the gift
from the MDC would take the
Mahaicony Hospital operations


box" era into the modern age.
"I wish to say a special
thank you to the MDC and the
GMR for this great gesture of
support for the village and the
community and country of their
birth," he said.
Chan said that the idea for
the gift of a mortuary to the
Hospital came from an
MDC member whose mother
had died at home in
Mahaicony and who had been
thoroughly dissatisfied with
the lack of facilities at the
Mahaicony Hospital.
Funds had been available
since last year but the project
had been awaiting approval
from the Ministry of Health
which it received last month.
Chan said that local workers
had toiled day and night on the
building and had finished it in
ten days.
The blueprint for the mor-
tuary had been done by the Re-
gional Democratic Council of
Region 5 (Mahaica/Berbice)
through its Engineer Mr. Denis
Tahal.
The refrigerated units will
have the capacity to store four
bodies and will add to the na-
tional capability in the event of
an unexpected calamity or disas-
ter.
Chan said that members of
the MDC who were instrumen-
tal in the conceptualisation and
implementation of the project
are his wife Debra. Mr. Edun


Health Minister Dr. Leslie Ramsammy and head of the US-Based Mahaicony Development
Committee, Mr. Sharir Chan in discussions at the newly completed mortuary building in
the Mahaicony Hospital Compound.


Shaw. Mr. and Mrs. Charles
D'Andrade. Mr. and Mrs.
Feroze Sankar. Mr. and Mrs.
Cyril Hinds. Mr. and Mrs. Earle
Charles and Ms. Bibi Assanah.
Funds raised for the
project by the MDC were


supplemented by the GMR
which works in partnership
with the Direct Relief Inter-
national (DRI), a public ben-
efit, non-political
organisation also based at
Santa Barbara, California.


DRI, also a
charity, collaborates with the
GMR and other health ser-
vice organizations to process
and ship medical goods to
hospitals clinics and dispen-
saries in 120 countries.


THE OFFICE OF THE PRIME MINISTER
Has organized a Public Consultation Forum on
"Draft Technical Regulations and Wiring Bulletins for the Electricity Sector"


FACILITATORS:



PURPOSE:







VENUE:


SCHEDULE:


TARGET GROUP:



CALL:


COST:

DRAFT DOCUMENT:


Technical Specialist Mr. Jerry Kaehne
Legal Specialist Ms. Janis Brennan
representing the firm Foley Hoag

To sensitise stakeholders on the
development of technical regulations
governing (among other matters) the
standards for both the supply and demand
side of electrical installations in Guyana and
receive feedback.

Woodbine Room, Cara Lodge, 294
Quamina Street, Georgetown

Tuesday, November 14, 2006 from 9:00
hours to 12:00 hours

Electrical Contractors, Public Suppliers,
Self Generators, Consumer Advocates,
Technical & OtherVocational Institutes

Telephone number 226-3759 for more
details and registration.

No charge. Refreshments served.

A copy could be uplifted from the Project
Implementation Unit, Office of the Prime
Minister or downloaded from the website
www.electricity.qov.qy


U mobile Inc. is looking for suitable applicants to fill the following vacancies:



Requirements:

Must have a minimum of ten (10) years working experience managing projects in
this field
Must have at least an undergraduate Degree in Civil Engineering
Must be able to start immediately



Requirements:

No Prior Experience required ( recent graduates are encouraged to apply)
Must possess a Degree in Civil Engineering
Must be able to start immediately

Remuneration package offered commensurate with experience and qualifications in field.

Please note that the above-mentioned positions will be on a six- month contractual basis.

Suitable applicants are invited to forward typed applications, inclusive of detailed curriculum
vitae, no later than Friday November 17,2006.

Please forward applications to either nalves@umobileguvana.com orto:
The Human Resources Officer
U mobile Inc.
56 High Street
Kingston
Georgetown

Onlyshortlistedapplications will be sent response_.


10m UNVANM ININ 00MMM MMMERAOM,






.12 ;, IIDAY CHNICLC NpyfprJaer 1,Z9Q6


Ministry of

Health notes

decrease in

malaria cases
THE Ministry of Health has announced that there has been a
50.2 per cent decrease in the number of malaria cases when
compared to the same period for 2005.
So far, for the year, a total of 16,490 positive new cases were
diagnosed and reported in Guyana between weeks 1 and 41, the
Ministry reported.
The tables below show that there has been a decrease of P.
faciparum cases in 2006 by 44 per cent; P. vivax cases in 2006 by
55 per cent; P. malariae cases in 2006 by 51 per cent; and mixed
infection in 2006by 31 per cent.
During the same period last year, a total of 33, 057 posi-
tive new cases were diagnosed in Guyana, which reflects a de-
crease in 2006 by 50 per cent, the Ministry said.


By Species for 2006 and compared with 2005

P. falciparum P. vivax P. malariae Mixed Infection
2005 2006 2005 2006 2005 2006 2005 2006


13,064 7318 18171 8136 1098 540 724 496


New cases diagnosed by Malaria Endemic Regions of Guyana

Regions 2005 2006 Reduction of cases in 2006
1 8074 3137 61%
7 8425 3365 60%
8 5049 2984 41%
9 4269 2175 49%
10 1013 610 40%
Source from the Malaria Information System, Ministry of Health


f GUYANA FORESTRY COMMISSION,


PUBLIC NOTICE


Applicable guidelines for improving the quality of wood
products being sold locally and for export
1. Timber Dealers Licence

All applicants for a Timber Dealers Licence must possess the following:

a) A secure enclosed premises of suitable size and approved by
the various regulatory agencies to conduct such business.
b) Facilities / racks to ensure all lumber and wood products can be
segregated by species, size and grade. No lumber and wood
products must be stored on parapets, reserves etc.
c) Ability to ensure all lumber being stored for local and export
sales can be graded by a suitably qualified timber grader
using the Guyana Timber Grading Rules for Hardwoods (3rd
edition) and segregated likewise.
d) Ability and facilities to ensure all lumber being prepared for
export can be properly displayed / arranged for inspection by
the Guyana Forestry Commission. Inspection would only be
done at premises or locations approved by the Guyana Forestry
Commission.
e) Facilities to ensure all lumber being exported can be properly
packaged, labeled, stored and treated where applicable.
f) Sawmillers must also possess the same facilities as a Timber
Dealer.

2. Export of Forest Products

All forest products being exported from Guyana must confirm to the
following:

a) Must be segregated oy species for grading
b) Must be graded and branded by a qualified registered
grader using the Guyana Timber Grading Rules for Hardwoods
(3rd edition) and inspected by the Guyana Forestry
Commission
c) All graded and inspected products must be segregated and
labeled as per the respective grades and species.
d) All applications to the Guyana Forestry Commission for
inspection of forest products to be exported must be made at
least 48 hours prior to the expected time of export.
e) All applications for export must be accompanied by an accurate
detailed list indicating species, grade, specification and volume
of each piece of product to be exported. Further, the GFC can
request copies of contracts when deemed necessary.
f) All export documents and contracts must also indicate species
and grades for the wood products destined for export
g) Al, wl.ood products graded and inspected and not shipplcd wi;in'
(,) (j;;us l !- hb re-graded a:r id inwri'lcted.


11111 IIIC I I I I


CANADIAN High Commis-
sioner to Guyana, Mr.
Charles Court, paid a cour-
tesy call on the Leader of the
People's National Congress
Reform (PNCR) and Leader of
the Parliamentary Opposi-
tion, Mr. Robert Corbin MP,
at his Congress Place, Sophia
office on Thursday.
According to a press release
from the PNCR. High Commis-
sioner Court expressed his de-
sire to have regular formal con-
tact with the PNCR leadership
in general and with Mr. Corbin
in particular to discuss matters
of mutual interest. At the re-
quest of the High Commis-
sioner, Corbin briefed him on
matters of topical interest. Also
present at the meeting was
Party General Secretary, Mr.
Oscar Clarke.
The High Commissioner,
who only recently presented
his credentials to President
Jagdeo, is a career diplomat of
considerable experience hav-
ing served in several Euro-
pean countries including Yu-
goslavia and the United King-
dom prior to his posting here.


PNCR leader Robert Corbin greets Canadian High
Commissioner Charles Court at Congress Place Thursday.


I













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EveryChild Guyana
In Collaboration with
Dorothy Bailey Municipal Centre (DBMC)
Community Facilitator
Responsibilities:
The Commiunitv Facilitator has the responsibility to develop a
network that links families with the services providedby the project.
Provide oral and written reports to the Child Care Counsellor.
Person Specification:
Five (5) subjects CXC or equivalent
Experience working with children and families in difficult
circumstances
Prferably the otwncrofa motorcycle.
,irabIlc fsoposition:
S l olrTi c o n il advainlae ifapplicants have experience w working \\with
I" and ainiities Ii din!!'ulnt ciciinsl;taucs inchlding fIhnilies
' 1" 'e+. ; i\ilt oratlt'ctcd bs ['!;\I' \ IDS
'': t '*l,'-' Ifoni lionti groups that ar;e iindcr tcp,'sentcd ate
S. to l i ppl\. iiicrtdintg people living \ ill o affected by

,.r o,, i" lh' su btuitteni tu tvLcr ('hil Gu i ana. 215 CamI StI'treel,
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11






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students, teachers
THE Board of Governors of Bishops' High School has
lauded the outstanding academic and other achievements
of the school during the year.
In what the Board has termed "yet another year of out-
standing achievements", the school gained high percentage passes
of persons with five or more subjects with grades 1-3 at this
year's CXC examinations. The school's overall percentage passes
in this category is 95.9.
One hundred per cent passes were recorded in Agriculture
Science, Caribbean History, Biology, Electronic Data Processing
Management, Integrated Science, Home Management, Human
and Social Biology, Office Administration, Physics. Principles
of Business, Principles of Accounts, Social Studies, Spanish and
Technical Drawing. In Mathematics, the school recorded 92.5
per cent passes; English Language, 98.7 per cent; and Chemistry
95.7 per cent.
The school has also done well in the area of music. In the
Festival of Choirs for Georgetown schools, Bishops' High was
first with the test piece 'Lean on Me'. Its choir mistress, Ms.
Shelley Harris, received a plaque after being judged the best choir
mistress. Other schools which participated in the festival were
St. Stanislaus College, Queen's College and Queenstown
Cormnunity High.
With regard to debating, Bishops' team is now preparing
for the finals of the J.O.F. Debating Series scheduled for
next month, after defeating West Demerara Secondary. In
the finals, BHS will oppose the moot 'Globalisation is
impacting negatively on the development of Third World
countries'.
The school has also reached the finals in the Ex-
Servicemen's Quiz Competitions for Secondary Schools
after beating Brickdam Secondary. The event to be held
shortly is a quiz on the World Wars.


FORMER Chancellor of the
Judiciary. Desiree Bernard
recently presented two sets of
Economics text books for 'A'
level classes and a set of Mu-
sic books for one first form
and one second form.
FThe fonner chancellor, who
is now a judge on the Caribbean
Court of Justice in Trinidad and
Tobago, made the presentation
on behalf of the Trinidad Chap-
ter of the Bishops' High School
Old Students' Association.
The presentation was made
at a moving special general as-
sembly at the school earlier this
month, where scripture was
read and the national pledge was


recited. The school choir also
sang the Hymn for Guyana's
Children.


NEW Opportunities for Carib-
bean lawyers is the focus of a
conference being held by the
Organisation of Common-
wealth Caribbean Bar Associa-
tions (OCCBA) and the Car-
ibbean Court of Justice (CCJ).
The conference is scheduled
for November 24-25 the Uni-


Sixth Former, Saud Aziz,
who is the student represen-
tative on the Board of Gover-


versity of the West Indies. Cave
Hill. Barbados.
With the advent of the Car-
ibbean Single Market and
Economy (CSME). new oppor-
tunities have arisen for Carib-
bean lawyers and the conference
is one of many initiatives
organised to meet the growing


nors, expressed appreciation
to the Trinidad Chapter on
behalf of the School.


demandtfrctrainigolalpc


demand for training of legal prac-
titioners in the regime.
Those who attend the
conference will gain useful
insights into new areas of
law. the role of the CCJ in
relation to the CSME, and
the key role of attorneys in
the community.


REMINDER

All invitees are reminded that the

MULTI-STAKEHOLDER FORUM


M~aTJOHM~B~


h Aff P AWW 7 ":4


Ip'.


will be held on

--nesic e ay i, r 1 1




Thursday, November 16 from 09:00 h
at the


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


,~>~nir 4
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INVITATION FOR EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST (EOI)
Privatisation Unit (PU)/ NATIONAL INDUSTRIAL AND COMMERCIAL
INVESTMENTS LIMITED (NICIL) / AROAIMA MINING COMPANY (AMC)
The Privatisation Unit on behalf of AMC and NICIL invites Expressions of Interest (EOl)
from local and foreign parties to purchase inventory spare palts from AMC's Everton
arelehouse

EIl are invited foi the following bands and categories of inventory spares


B rands Sr.nd


I Blndis --ICategories


Im lantov aline :''. z __._ t Xo ,.. General UseI
-LIL-
I . . ... i

Eile t[ reai
,O s,.11 CS. oI-'O .^,: June' Co:--ress ,mpiessc:
Razz Sccotei Gro~e Crane Lincon Electric Co Hardu e
Samurai Caterpillar Pumps
Northwest Diaglino ini 50i c s Steam Pover Plant
Ford Bus Austin Maxl Calcine
Mitsubishi Geneial Meters BackHoe

All interested persons can visit and inspect the inventory spares between Sam 4 30pm
from Mondays to Fridays at the Eveiton Plant The Expiession of Interest submitted
should contain a preliminary offer price

The EOI should be placed in a sealed envelope and delivered to the address below no
later that November 30. 2006:

The Plant Manager
Aroaima Mining Company Everton Plant
Everton
East Bank Berbice
Tel. 592 333 2233
Tel. 592 623 3930


For further information please contact the above address.
PUINICILIAMCIGOG reserves the right to change the structure of any future spare
part sales.
This ad does not constitute an offer to sell.


IN picture, Justice Desiree Bernard presents one of the books to Headmistress Elizabeth Isaacs-Walcott.

Former Chancellor makes


presentation to alma mater


BHS in


stellar


performance

Board congratulates


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-I
President Bharrat Jagdeo interacts with scouts yesterday
shortly after he was inducted as Patron of the Guyana
Scouts Association.

President

is Scouts

Association

Patron
President Bharrat Jagdeo was yesterday inducted as Patron of
the Guyana Scouts Association during a ceremony at its ground
on Woolford Avenue, Georgetown.
Among those at the induction ceremony were Chief Scout, Ron
Robinson, Chief Scout Commissioner, Zaida Joaquin and represen-
tatives from various scout groups across Guyana.
According to the Government Information Agency (GINA), Mr.
Jagdeo said his decision to participate in the scout movement was
born out of his admiration for the organisation.
"The Scout Association in Guyana and around the world has
over the years earned a reputation of preparing our young people
for leadership roles", he noted.
GINA said the President added that society depends on the
schools and families to inculcate basic values in youth but these
institutions sometimes fail.
He said the Scouts Association has played a significant role in
helping to fill the gap and. according to GINA, assured members of
his continued assistance and support as is deemed necessary.
It said the President added that he will consider facilitating the
organisation by permitting the use of the National Stadium for
Guyana's hosting of the 100th Scouts Jamboree in 2009.
Following the induction, President Jagdeo viewed a photographic
exhibition of local scouting activities spanning several years.
Guyana, GINA said, was the first country in South America
or the Caribbean to form a scouting association and currently
has a national membership of about 1,000.

















Firemen at the scene yesterday after the blaze.


Sophia blaze


leaves six


homeless
SIX persons were left homeless yesterday afternoon when
fire of unknown origin destroyed a two-flat house at Lot
26 'A' Field Sophia, Greater Georgetown.
Home owner, Mr. Julius Brown, 32, told the Sunday
Chronicle yesterday that he was in the lower flat of the build-
ing cooking when he heard shouts of 'fire'.
The man said he ran out the building to see what was hap-
pening and saw thick smoke and fire billowing from his bed-
rooms in the top flat of the house.
Brown said he did not get a chance to save anything but
gathered up his children who were playing in the yard and ran
outside the premises. His wife was not at home at the time.
"I called the Guyana Fire Service (GFS) and they responded
promptly but were unable to save the building which was gut-
ted within minutes." he said.
The.GFS ranks, however, managed to contain the blaze and
were soaking the building next door when this newspaper ar-
rived on the scene.
At the same location. B13rown said he operated Spanky's
Wash Bay for the past \1o years. He could not say how the
fire started since the building does not receive electricity from
the Guyana Power and Light Company (GPl).
The grief-stricken man and his children were left only with
the clothes on Iheir backs.
Brown said lie has scores of relatives but was unable
to say yesterday where he would be staying. (Michel
Outridge)


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3. Prizes are not transferable nor redeemable for cash
4. Entries must have name, address and contact number, as well as the name and number of
the account to be credited when prize is won
5. Names and photographs of the winners may be published in the press.
6. Employees of Republic Bank Guyana Limited, their Advertising Agencies, and their immediate
families are not eligible to enter
7. Promotion ends December 29th, 2006


*Normal lending criteria apply.



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16 _SUNDAY CHRONICLE November





SA GUYANA REVENUE AUTHORITY

COMPARATIVE RATES CONSUMPTION TAX (C/TAX) VERSES VALUE ADDED TAX (VAT)
SAs partof the Guyan Revenue Authority (GRA's) commitment to keep the Guyanesepublic infonned about value Added Tax (VAT), thefollowing list is published to alert consumers that the,
itanslistel aream agothers that presently aact30%ConsumptionTax. WlxhVATisiiroducedlltb seillallaractonly 16%. It meansthat consumers should pay 14% less on the following
\itemsnextyear.
FOOD ITEMSi 1 ." .
1. Tomatoes,fieshorchilled
2. Cabbagescauliflowers, kohlrabi, kleandsimilaredible brassicas,freshar chill
3.- Lettuce(Lactucask~ia)andchicoiy(Cichiwn spp.),fireshorchi lled. 'i '
4. Carrotsunipssaladbeetrootsalsify,eeriacradishesandsimilariedbler ots, ;shor illed
5. Vegetables(uncookedor cookedby steamingorboili inwater), fXozen -
6. Sweetcomrn
1. Coconuts,Brazil nuts and cashwnuts, fresh ordried, whetherornotshelled d rp --
8. Grapesfieshordried
9 Applespearsandquinces(fresh) "- '
10. Otherfeshfruits
11- Giger,safluontntnmeric(cwrunma),thyme,ba yleaves,curyadlotherspics
12. Sausagesandsimilarproducts,
13. Oter sugars,including chemically pure lactose, maltose, glucose and firutonein solid fm; sugsyrups not containing added flavouring orcolour matter; artificial honey, whether
ornotmixedwithnaturalhoney;carmel
14. Sugarconfectionery(including white chocolate),not containing cocoa
15. Chocolateand other food preparations containing cocoa
16. Preparationsforjnfant use, put up foiretail sale
17. Fuitjuices(includinggrapemust)andvegetablejuices, unferentedand notco taingaddedsugarothers teningmatter
18. Sauicesandpiaraionstherefor,mixedcondimentsandmixedasongsnntad flourandmealapepared mustard
19. Soups andbroths and preparations theefor,


HOUSEHOLDAND PERSONALCARE ITEMS ,:
1. Polishaandcreams, forfootwear funiture,floors,coachwork,glassorame1dscoringpesanlpowdm8sandsiilar preparati
2. Camdlestapersandmthelke.
3. Electricalconduitsandotherpipingof PVC
4. Ba thssh ver-baths, sinkswash-basins,bidets, avatory pans, satsamndcovwrsflushidr gcisemnsadisimilarsa tsarn warof p
5. Sacksandbags(ihcluding cones)
6. Carboys,bottles,flasks ansimilararticles
7. ShBut-ersblinds(iacludingrenetianbliMds)and
Similaarticles and parts thraeof
9. Tnns,sut-casesvanity-aseeecutivcases, brief-cases, school bas,pectae aes,binolabr cases, came cases, music I Usiilar
S cooainteshaveling-bags,insulatedfoodorbeveragesbags, toiletbasrksactkshamagsdsppoi inlets, purses. map ca tx s,.
sportsbagsbottle-casesjewelleryboxes,bpolder-boxes,cltknrycasesoindsimilarcolaie. s,
'10. pitfinmes
S1. Beauty ormake-upprepaatios and operations forth care ofthelskin ertanmel icamentsr, inuding sunscreen or sun tan preparations; maniure orpedicure preparations.
12. Preparationsforuseonthehair
13. Combshair-slidesantheliehair-pinscurlingpins,curlinggrihaic rsani lik,
14. Pre-shaveavingorafter-shavepepaations, personaldeodorant,bathpreparaionsdelipatori andotherperfimery,
15. Medsorboys suits, ensembles,jackets, blazers, tiousers, bib anibraceovrills
16. Women'sorgirs' suits, ensembles,jackets, blazers, dresses, skirts, divided skirts, ourss, bib andbraces overalls, breeches and shorts
17. ?MenS orboys' shirts,knitted or croclted
18. Womens' orgirls' blouses, shirts and shirt-blouses, knitted orcrocheted
19. Mensorboys underpants,briefs, niglishirts,pyjamas,bathrobes,dressinggounsandsimilaaricesknittedorcrocheted.
S20. Wmen'sorgirls'slips,petticoats,briefs,panties, nightdresses,pyjamas, nghiecstbatuobesdressinggoiinsandsimilararticles, knittedorcrocheted.
21. T-shirts,singletsandothervests,knittdorcrocheted.
22. Jrseys,pullovers,cardigans,waist-coatsandsimilararticles,knittedorcrodbitcd
23. Babies'gannentsandclothingaccessoriesknittedorcrocheted






r12, 2006


CON'T
24. Track suits, ski suits and swimwear, knitted or crocheted.
25. Other garments, knitted or crocheted.
26. Panty hose, tights, stockings, socks and other hosiery, including stockings forvaricose veins and footwear without applied soles,knitted or crocheted
27. Handkerchiefs
28. Ties, bowties and cravats
29. Bed linen, table linen, toilet linen and kitchen linen
30. Worn clothing and other worn articles.
31. Umbrellas and sun umbrellas (including walking-stick umbrellas, garden umbrellas and similar umbrellas).
32. Walking-sticks, seat-sticks, whips, riding-crops and the like
33. Artificial flowers, foliage and fruit and parts thereof: articles made of artificial flower, foliage of fruit.
34. Human hair, dressed, thinned, bleached or otherwise worked; wool or other animal hair brother textile materials, prepared for use inmaking wigs or the like
35. Scent sprays and similar toilet sprays, and mounts and heads therefore; powder-puffs and pads for the application ofcosmetics or toilet preparations
36. Ceramic sinks, wash basins, washbasinpedestals, baths, bidets, water closet pans, flushing cisterns, urinals and similar sanitary fixtures
37. Sewing needles, knitting needles, bodkins, crochet hooks, embroidery stilettos and similar articles, for use in the hand, of iron or steel; safety pins and other pins of iron or steel, not
elsewhere specified or included
38. Stoves, ranges, grates, cookers (including those with subsidiary boilers for central heating), barbecues, braziers, gas-rings, plate warmers and similar non-electric domestic appliances, and
parts thereof, of iron or steel
39. Cooking or heating apparatus ofa kind used for domestic purposes, non-electric, and partsthereof, ofcopper
40. Doors, windows and theirframes and
41. thresholds for doors
42. Table, kitchen or other household articles and parts thereof, of aluminium; pot scourers and scouring or polishing pads, gloves and the like, ofaluminium; sanitary ware and parts thereof, or
aluminium.
43. Tableware, kitchenware, otherhousehold articles and toiletarticles,
44. Files, rasps, pliers (including cutting pliers), pincers, tweezers, metal cutting shears, pipe-cutters, bolt croppers, perforating punches and similar hand tools
45. Razors and razorblades, including razorblade blanks in strips
46. Other articles of cutlery (for example, hair clippers, butchers' or kitchen cleavers, choppers and mincing knives, paper knives); manicure or pedicure sets and instruments (including nail
files)
47. Wrist-watches, pocket-watches and other watches, including stop-watches, with case of precious metal orofmetal clad with precious metal.
48. Spoons, forks, ladles, skimmers, cake-servers, fish-knives, butter-knives, butter-knives, sugar tongs and similar kitchen r tableware
49. Padlocks and locks (key,.combination or electrically operated), of base metal; clasps and frames with clasps, incorporating locks, of base metal; keys for any of the foregoing articles; of-
base metal.
50. Electrical apparatus for switching orprotecting electrical circuits, oror r making connections to or in electrical circuits (for example, switches, fuses, lightning arresters, voltage limiters,
surge suppressors, plugs, junction boxes)
51. Other furniture andparts thereof
52. Mattresses support; articles of bedding and similarifumishing (for example, mattresses, quilts, eiderdowns, cushions, pouffes and pillows) fitted with springs or stuffed or internally fitted
with any material or ofcellularrubber or plastics, whetheror not covered
S 53. DollsandOthertoys
54. Brooms, brushes (including brushes constituting parts of machines, appliances orvehicles), hand-operated mechanical floor sweepers, not motorised, mops and featherdusters; prepared:
knots and tufts for broom or brushmaking; paint pads and rollers;
55. Vacuum flasks and othervacuum vessels, complete with cases; parts thereof other than glass winners


STATIONERYAND OFFICE SUPPLIES g.
1. Office or school supplies
.2. Chalk
3. Printing ink, writing or drawing ink and other inks, whether ornot concentrated or solid
4. Paper, paperboard, Envelopes, letter cards, plain postcards and correspondence cards, of paper or paperboard; boxes, pouches, wallets and writing compendiums, of paper or paperboard,
containing an assortment of paper stationery
5. Ball point pens; felt tipped and other porous-tipped pens and markers; fountain pens, stylograph pens and other pens; duplicating styles; propellingpens; duplicating styles; propelling or
sliding pencils; pen-holders, pencil-holders and similar holders;
6. Filing cabinets, card-index cabinets, paper trays, paper rests, pen trays, office-stamp stands and similar office ordesk equipment
OTHER
Articles of goldsmiths' or silversmiths' wares and parts thereof, of precious metal or of metal clad with precious metal.





S^AY,CHe. ^r^o^42.^


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iJ "An Qvu& it ftAAei"









PUBLIC NOTICE

' The Guyana Forestry Commission (GFC) wishes to remind all stakeholders especially those directly involved in forestry operations, of the
following mandatory guidelines which are with immediate effect:

1. All Concession Holders who are in possession of State forest areas in excess of 8,047 ha (20,000 acres) must submit an Annual
Operational Plan (AOP) for the year 2007 to the GFC on or before November 30, 2007. This AOP must be satisfactorily
prepared in accordance with the GFC guidelines for the preparation ofAOP's. Companies that do not have an approvedAOP for t h e
year 2007 will not be allowed to harvest from their State forest areas, and other appropriate action will be taken against them, including
Sthe possible suspension and /or repossession ofthese State forest areas.

2. It is the responsibility of all concessionaires to ensure the following:

All employees are knowledgeable about the relevant GFC guidelines
All employees properly implement these guidelines in their respective areas) of responsibility.

1 These guideline include, but are not limited to:

Proper completion and timely submission of documentation (removal permits, transshipments, sawmill returns,
production registers etc.) Please note, that there is no such species as "mixed hardwood"
Strict compliance with the log tagging procedures. GFC emphasizes that any breach of this particular procedure will now be
severely dealt with, including the suspension of operations until the GFC is satisfied that the necessary mechanisms have been put in
place to ensure proper implementation of log tagging, as required by the GFC.
Submission of a Forest Management Plan (FMP) that has been prepared in accordance with the GFC guidelines for preparation of
FMP's, on or before March 31, 2007. This is applicable for all areas in excess of 8.047 ha (20,000 acres).and does not include those
companies that already have a GFC approved FMP for 2007.

It has been common practice for holders of State forest areas to justify non-compliance with the GFC procedures by blaming it on an untrained
work force. This "excuse" will no longer be accommodated by the GFC. The Government of Guyana is currently providing training in all
relevant areas through institutions such as the GFC, the Forestry Training Centre Inc.(FTCI), The Forest Products Marketing Council (FPMC),
The University ofGuyana (UG) and the Guyana School of Agriculture (GSA). Training sessions at these institutions are all provided at a highly
subsidized cost

The GFC, in collaboration with the FTCI and the FPMC has also held numerous outreach meetings at strategic locations countrywide to educate
all stakeholders, especially those directly involved in forest operations, on the following:

The Government of Guyana (GOG) and GFC requirements re sustainable utilization of the state forest areas.
The common breaches of the above mentioned guidelines.
The specific skills needed to address these breaches to the satisfaction of the GFC.
9 The institutions that provide the identified areas of training at highly subsidized costs.
The willingness of the GFC to coordinate delivery of the relevant training in a decentralized manner countrywide.

The GFC will therefore not allow the nonconformity of its guidelines to continue.

SAW MILLERS / LUMBER YARD OPERATORS/TRANSPORTERS OF FOREST PRODUCE

All saw millers and lumber yard operators must comply with the following existing procedures in 2007:

All forest produce must be confined to the specific location that has been licenced. Forest produce must not be stored on the
road and other Government reserves.
The location must allow for the proper display of forest produce to enable inspection of same by the GFC.
Forest produce must be segregated by species, dimensions and grade.
Records of incoming and outgoing produce must be kept to the satisfaction of the GFC and other Government agencies.
All forest produce entering the location must be "branded" by the GFC. In the event that the GFC officer is unaware of new
forest produce arriving on the location, it is the responsibility of the saw miller / lumber yard operator to inform the relevant GFC station
in a timely manner so that the necessary checks and "branding" can be done.
It is the responsibility of the saw miller / lumber yard operator to ensure that all forest produce entering the premises is obtained from a
GFC approved operation. As an example, request must be made to see a valid State forest concession or private property document,
and the relevant permit. The forest produce must have clearly visible log tags. Any forest produce not accounted for as outlined above,
may be subject to seizure.
All persons/companies engaged in the transport of forest produce, especially from the interior locations must first ensure that the
produce has been legally obtained (valid State forest area or private property document), and covered by the appropriate
documentation (e.g. removal permit, transshipment, log tags). Vehicles transporting forest produce that do not meet these requirements
are subject to seizure.

The GFC wishes to thank all stakeholders in advance for conformity with these guidelines, and we will continue to work in partnership with you
to further develop the forest sector o fGuyana.

James Singh
Commissioner of Forest











Internet Cafe




operator




chopped to death


CITY businessman, Kenrick
Henry was chopped to death
early yesterday morning al-
legedly by a man who had
demanded money Henry
owed him.
Henry's girlfriend, with
whom he was with sitting at
the Kitty seawall just next to
the pump, was injured in the
attack.
Reports said about 1:00
hrs Saturday. the 48-year-old
man and the woman were sit-
ting on the seawall when a man


came up with a machete and re-
quested he pay him money
owed.
In a fit of rage, the man re-
portedly attacked Henry and
his girlfriend.
Reports stated Henry died
a few minutes after being
chopped about the body. His
attacker fled the scene. The
woman was assisted by a secu-
rity guard in the area who took
her to the hospital. Her hand
wound was sutured and she
was sent away.


Henry operated several
internet cafes in the city in-
cluding Tropical Internet
Caf6 located at 96 Regent
Street in the upper flat of
Gobind's Building. He also
operated a similar business in
the lower flat of his home at
Back Circle. East Ruimveldt,
Georgetown.


The popular businessman is
survived by his reputed wife
and several children.
The police yesterday re-
turned to Henry' residence to
search and question his live-
in girlfriend who locked her-
self up in the building after
the police left last night.
(Michel Outridge)


'Remain

faithful,

loyal to


Guyana'

Best Graduating

student urges colleagues
VALEDICTORIAN of the University of Guyana's class of 2006,
Ms. Sharon Wilson has urged her colleagues to remain faith-
ful and loyal to Guyana and to use the knowledge they have
acquired to contribute to this country's development.
At the 40th Convocation exercise yesterday at the University's
Turkeyen campus. Wilson echoed remarks of Vice Chancellor, Dr.
James Rose who pointed to the necessity for the contribution of
young people as the "potential architects" for a better Guyana.
Dr. Rose also reminded the graduands that they have a moral
obligation towards the taxpayers of Guyana who would have high
expectations of them because of their investment in education
"Taxpayers will expect you to reciprocate." the Vice Chancel-
lor reiterated.
He urged the graduating class to always be guided by the "com-
pass of knowledge" as their actions have a global impact in a world
which is moving rapidly towards becoming a global village.
In her valedictory speech, Wilson who graduated with a
Bachelor's Degree in Education, said exposure to the University of
Guyana (UG) has forced her to recant her original critical stance of
the institution.
Alluding to the sacrifices that were made during her stud-
ies, she appealed to her colleagues to always cherish the fact
that they are graduates of UG because that will never change.


OFFICE OF THE PRIME MINISTER
2006-11-08

ENDING THE EXPORT OF OLD(SCRAP) METAL FROM JANUARY 1, 2007.

Noting the continued vandalism of equipment to obtain scrap metal and the continued high cost imposed on the
owners and the country as a whole, the Government will end the export of old (scrap) metal on December 31,
2006. No exports of old (scrap) metal, whether ferrous (iron) or non-ferrous, will be allowed from January 1,2007.

Exports will be continued until December 31, 2006 under tight inspection and supervision requiring strict
adherence to the law, so as to exclude any improperly acquired metal from export. Copies of the guidelines for
strict adherence to the law may be acquired from the Ministry of Tourism, Industry and Commerce or the Office of
the Prime Minister.
2' "> -.-A.''


(1) Each dealer (buyer and seller of old/scrap metal, should be licensed
and every place of business where he does business (stores the
old/scrap metal) should be listed on his licence and be amended
promptly from time to time as should be. Each place of business
should carry one or more signs as stated in the Old Metal DealersAct,
(2) Old/Scrap metal is generated by the disposal of equipment and other
articles which were in use and at some time are considered to be no
longer of use. Dealers are under an obligation to maintain records
which can establish a paper trail back to the owner who disposed of it,
In this regard it would be advisable that dealers describe fully and in
detail each lot purchased, seek to bundle, tag and label items so as to
identify each lot of goods subsequently.
(3) The Minister of Tourism, Industry and Commerce will designate as
Engineers, suitable persons from companies where significant
quantities of old/scrap metal are generated, and from the description
of the scrap will direct one or more Engineers to inspect the scrap
before conversion, on stuffing containers under control of Customs, or
loading in bulk in ships under the control of Customs. The Dealer will
be required to present evidence as described in paragraph 2.
(4) Where the Dealer believes that it is convenient to change the form of
the goods, he must apply to the Minister for submitting his records of
goods to be altered. The Minister will arrange for one or more


designated Engineers .for this purpose) as may be required by the
nature of the goods, to aspect t the goods and records anm once they are
satisfied, to give permission for the conversion.
Permission to convert may be refused untii the owner at the time of
disposal can be established. The dealer will pay standard published
rates to GRA for the Customs Officer and to the Ministry for the
Engineers.
(5) Most of the export shipments are now by containers. Dealers in
anticipation of shipments can apply to the Minister from time to time to
pack containers under the supervision, in preparation for shipments
which may or may not yet be soecified. The Ministry will arrange for
Customs Officer and appropriate Engineers to supervise the stuffing of
the containers. Any old/scrap meal pre-packaged in bags, etc. must be
dumped for inspection and clearing before they could be containerised.
(6) Dealers on arranging shipments will apply to the Ministry for an export
licence. Containers which h been stuffed and sealed under
supervision of the Customs and gineers and for which the Customs is
satisfied that the seals have not L an tan ,oared with, shall be cleared for
shipment directly on inspection E .d sai!siaction that the seals have not
been tampered with. Where the shipment is to be in bulk the Minister
would arrange for Customs an relevant Engineers to be present to
inspect the goods as they are I .ght to the and loaded unto the ship.
Any item may be challenged by Cust :,is or any of the Engini-. s. On
every such challenge the Deale lust c .ionstrate the paper trail back
to the !nst owner who disposed e ,g."


CHRONICLE CROSSWORD
WILL BE PUBLISHED TOMORROW
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2006.
WE REGRET ANY INCONVENIENCE CAUSED.


-- ..---------. --... -........-.....-...-- -.--- --.-.-.--- .- ..-- .---- --- .----- ..---A-E


Watc you busnes
GROW! Advertise

in th Guyaa Chrnicle






.,,SUNDAY. C OQNICIS qv4pmrbe .0 06, z2


1:11 S~1 Ltjn ~R~~Ch 1c


Channel 2
05:55 h- Inspirational Melodies
05:55 h Daily Word
06:00 h Music Break (Gospel
Break)
07:00 h- Gina
07:30 h Count Down
08:00 h Islamic Documentary
08:30 h National Georgraphic
Explorer
09:00 h family Movie
11:00 h Headlines Today
11:30 h sports
13:30 h The Shonnet Moore
Show
14:15 h Indian Music Break
14:30, h Wisdom From the
Word
15:00 h Oldies Half Hour
15:30 h sitcom
16:00 h Parenting & You
17:00 h Tape 4 Stories
17:30 h Headlines Today -
India
18:00 h Mathematics is Fun
19:00 h 60 Minutes
20:00 h Catholic Magazine
20:30 h Youths for Christ
21:00 h News 2 Week in
Review
21:45 h Christmas Music
Break
22:00 h Desperate


Housewives
22:30 h Medium
00:00 h Sign Off
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
05:00 h the Mystery of the
Gospel
05:30 h Nwtown Gospel
Hour
06:00 h- NCN 6 O'Clock News
Magazine (R/B)
06:30 h BBC World
07:00 h Voice of Victory
07:30 h Assembly of Prayer
08:00 h Lifting Guyana to
Greatness
08:30 h the Fact
09:00 h- Anmol Geet
10:00 h National Geographic
11:00 h Homestretch
Magazine
11:30 h Weekly Digest
12:00 h- BBC News
12:0 h Special Interview
Guiana 1838
13:30 h Feature
14:00 h- Catholic Magazine
15:00 h Grow with IPED
16:00 h A look at Chinese


Traditional Medicine
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 JOF Haynes Debate
- BHS vs SPS
21:00 h Ramadan Programme
22:00 h Movie
MTV Channel
06:00 h Bhajan Melodies
06:15 h Muslim Melodies
06:30 h Ramayan
07:00 h Dabi's Musical Hour
07:30 h Transpacific Bhajan
Hour
08:00 h Christ for the Nation
08:30 h Avon Video & DVD
Musical Melodies
09:00 h Caribbean Temptation
Music Mix Gospel
09:30 h IQ Show
10:00 h Puran Bors. Shiva
Bhajans
13:30 h Rhythm Blast
14:00 h- PLC Ramadan
progranme


14:30h Shelly Greetings
Comer
15:00 h Entertaining Mantra
- Live
15:30 h Focus on Youths in
Islam
16:00 h Bollywood Sensation
17:00 h Birthdays and
Greetings
17:15 h Death
Announcements/In Memoriam
18:30 h Vidya's Gospel Hour
19:00 h Gina Programme
19:30 h- IBE Highlights Live
20:30 h Indian Movie
23:00 h English Movie
Sign Off
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 Lumber Yard
presents Krishna Bhajans.
06:45 h Ma Ki Amrit Shakti
07:00 h Ramroop Furniture
Store presents Religious
Teachings


07:30 h C. Dookhie & Sons
Presents Krishna Bhajans
07:45 h -Kanhai Guyana
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 .
16:30 h Teaching of Islam
17:00 h Ramadhan Program.


I I
I F[NAL 11' EEK I
16:15/20:30 s FNALEEK
"THE COVENANT" o\\ S-HO\ ING
Plus T 12-30.
"STEALTH" 16:30 h, 20:30 h
with Jamie Foxx
GUIANA 1838




~COMING SOON
Ic. -JAAN-E-MAAN
A LI


DEMERARA HARBOUR BRIDGE
CLOSURE TO ROAD TRAFFIC nr


For Sunday, November 12,2006 -10:30h
For Monday, November 13, 2006 -12:00h
For Tuesday, November 14,2006 -13:00h

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








BRITISH HIGH COMMISSION


Scholarships to study for
Masters' Degrees at British Universities
Applications are invited front persons holding first
degrees with at least three years work experience
following their degree, who wish to study in Britain
during the Academic Year 2007-8.

Application forms are available from:
The Public Diplomacy Section
British High Commission
44 Main Street
Georgetown
Telephone: 226 5881-4

Application forms may also be downloaded from the
High Commission's website:
www.britishhighcommission.gov.uk/guvana
[The UK and Guyana/Development Assistance page]


Information on British Universities and the courses
offered appear on the website: www.educationuk.org

Closing date for applications is
Friday 8 December 2006


TUESDAY
NOVEMBER 14


DEMERARA- ECD- Ogla & Lusignan
Brickdam (GT&T. Geology & Mines)
College Road Hadfield Street (Palms)
Chalmers Place, Austin Place,
John St to Bent St.
Tucville Well, Sophia Well,
South R/veldt Park east of
Peny Lane. Festival City,
North R/veldt. South R/vedt Gardens,
West of Penny Lane, W/R/veldt,
East R/Veldt, Roxanne Burnham Gdns,
Guy Hoc Park, Ebenezer Drive.
Berbice Line Path to Moleson Creek
Mount Sinai to Sandvoort


WEDNIESBA DEMERARA- EBD Garden-of-Eden & Sarah Johanna
15 NOVELL BE Sarah Johanna to Soesdyke Junction
Kuru kururu to Yarrowkabra,
slashmi Fun Park), Timehri.
rl I.n- -6 1.


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


08:00 to 16:00h





08:00 to 16:00h
88:00 to 16:00h
B8:00 to 16:00h


wpu- La range to La nerraite
(#1 Canal Polder) 88:00 to 16:00b
BERtE No.53 to 46 Village 0_8:00 to 15:N0b
THURSDAY 16 Deherara United Nations Place, Stabroek 08:00 to 16:80k
NOVEMBER Robb St. bet. Alexander & Camp Sts. 08:00 to 16:081
BERBICE Black Bush Polder 08:00 to 16:001
Calcutta to Bygeval 88:00 to 16:00B


G4WI IRES ARE PAMGEROUS

Pity KU R A10YO() ly REMOVE ALL
E WI R YO ILLEGAL WIRES


0; .FIELDS AND






'U.
myiBds mma~~sa~i'.: w- of ^ ^^


interruptions

for network maintenance











in SUNDAY '! i.- j j w-1 SUNDAY ii'

COUNSELLIN2G'-. -- 7 ;iI
WANTED I I t I I l., p .i,.if
LAND FOR SALE FOR HIRE SSIFIEDS ..1 \.
LEGALS BEAUTY SALON PROPERTY FOR SALE EDUCATIONAL I h-1 \li I'
TO LET LEARN TO DRIVE HERBAL MEDICINE AUTO SALES ( ., ,-n .


SERVILtC


nIHEL I


MASA3UCE


ONE 38 FT Basha Boat
complete with engine & seine.
1 Mitsubishi Caanter. 2 AT 170
Carina cars. Call Preka 275-
0344/275-0305.


BUIDLING Contractor -
mason, carpentry, painting,
plumbing, tiling andguttering
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.
CONTROL 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. 22-
1601.
DON'T miss out on this pre-
Christmas Special free air
brush on all pedicures 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. Tel.
226-2124.


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


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


FOR PROFESSIONAL
COMPUTER Repairs, Sales &
Services-Call Kersting's Computer
Repairs & Sales Centre @ 227-
8361, 618-8283. Home & Office
Services available. 24 hrs.
www.kerstings.org.
SMARTEC Computers brand
systems starting from $105 000;
laptops from $170 000 DELL,
Toshiba, Acer. Also computers
repairs and upgrades, home and
office services. KRIS: 220-6262,
624-5659.


DRESSMAKING services to
our specifications. Call 226-
2924 Shanti
FOR all types of
dressmaking uniform and
altering at affordable price in
Kitty and around G/town. Lot
72 Dowding Street, Kitty. (Lower
half). Call Sharon 649-2358
EVERYTHING SEWING.
Contact Bibi for all your sewing
needs. From children clothing
to adults. Wedding dress,
curtains, etc. Contact Bibi on
225-9789 or 613-8193.



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. sdnp.org.gy/
evergreen. TEL. 226-4634,
627-9285, 664-5947


MATHS Lessons available -
Forms 2 to CXC. Tutor Ingrid Ally.
A 168 Eping Avenue, B/A/P. Tel.
227-2252.
CAKES and pastries.
cookery and more at Leonora.
Accredited by IDCE S3 000 per
course. Call Eleen 260-4213.
EVERGREEN Nature
Study Club (Regions1-10)
www.sdnp.org.gy/evergreen.
TEL. 226-4634, 627-9-2 85,
664-5947
EARN a Certificate, Diploma
or Degree, in any part of the world
from home THROUGH
CORRESPOND' ENCE. For
information, call CFI Global
Education Link #261-5079.
GUYANA Training College
for International skills. Get
prepared for the local and
international job market.
Training on the Canadian
Curriculum for the certified
personal support worker
programme. Canadian
certification as recognisd by
private colleges and
universities. Ocean View Hotel
Campus. Day and evening
classes. Call 222-5430, ext 27,
222-3997, 663-9296.



CTc

COMPUTER 1RANING CENTRE
In association with
Toronto Computers &
Training Inc.
57 Upper Robb St., Bourda
betweena Ormaeqe and Albert Sts.
Tel: 225-1540, 622-8308
Earn Canadian
Certifcates/Diplomnas
that are recognized
Internationally for
Jobs and Immigration.
Microsoft Office,
Computerised Accounting
Computer Repairs,
Internet, Networking, etc.



SALON station to rent in
busy area. Contact Fazia. Tel.
629-4484, 231-0144.



WANT to recover from
diabetes, aids, cancer.
hypertension, cholesterol,
impotence, etc.? Call: 220-
2971, 617-7997.




SCARPOTIC Itch ulcer
pain, cholesterol pressure,
gall stone, impotentcy,
colds. 220-7342, 09-1308


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


PRUDENTIAL SCHOOL OF
MOTORING "You train to pass".
227-163, 226-7874, 644-7211.
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 .K's institute
of Motoring, 125, Regent
Road, Bourda.


V Martial Arts Ju-Jisu/kung
fu yoga self-defence sport
health. Enrol for classes. 228
Camp Street, N/C/B. Phone 225-
0677, 629-2119.



ESCAPE to rest. Massage
Therapy. Certified Massage
Therapist Ulelli Verkeke. 615-
8747.



MAGAZINE of
Worldwide Pen Friend.
Information? Send stamped
envelope CFI, PO Box
12154 Georgetown,
Guyana.
MALE Guyanese, aged 22,
would like to correspond with
male friends only. IF interested,
write to Antonio. P.O. Box
101735, Georgetown, Guyana.
Businessman, retired East
Indian American resides in
Trinidad, seeks a female
companion who is fairly attractive
and thin, under 45 years. Call 0011-
868-341-3534.
COMMUNICATE with
interested persons by
telephone for friendship or
serious relations. Call CFI -
Telephone Friendship Link -
261-5079 Everyday, 07:00
to 21:00 h.
LOOKING for friends or a
serious relationship? Call The
Junior/Senior/Single Dating
Service, 18 80 yrs. Immediate
link after registration. Sat. & Sun.
only 10 am 4 pm. Tel. 223-
8237. 648-6098.


SPIRITUAL work from
Suriname. For all problems -
220-0708, 612-6417.
RAJA yoga Hindi classes.
Planet Tabeej protection
guidance and protection for
spiritual people. Contact Buddy
- 225-0677.



HAVING problems with your
refrigerators, washing machine,
gas stove, air-conditioner? Then
call Lindon on 641-1086.
TECHNICIANS available for
appliance repairs washers,
dryers, microwaves, stoves, deep
fryers, etc. Call 622-4521/218-
0050.
FOR all your construction
repairs, renovations, as well as
masonry, varnishing, plumbing
and painting. Contact
Mohamed on 223-9710, 614-
6634
COMPUTER repairs and
upgrading, also XP tweaking to
increase performance. Home
service can be arranged. Call #
265-3050 or 647-4738. Email:
philrepairs@yahoo.com



I11
Uve, Work or Study in Canda
Skiled Workers, Business lass,
Work Permits, Appeals for
refused cases, refugees, etc.
USA Visa Docamnentation Services
Contad

walwat 0 & Assocates

Ceiied Immigration Consulants

5 Upper Rbb St., Bourda,
Georgetown
(between Oronoque and Albert Sts.)
Canada: 416-431-8845
Guyana: 225-1540 or 622-8308
wwvw.canadainlmiuratiobla.com


REPAIRS to hydraulic
accumulators. Contact
Friendship Oxygen Limited.
Phone #266-2171.
FOR efficient service and
repairs washing machines, gas
stoves, microwaves, refrigerators,
etc. Telephone 227-0060. 641-
2026. Freezezone Enterprises, 6 'A
Shell Road, Kitty.



GIRLS to work in a social
company. Call 616-7946.
3 BARBERS need to work in
G/town. Call 611-0800.
FEMALE & male to work at
car wash. Call 231-7786, 231-
1786, 621-5332.
WE are specialised in
repairing all refrigerators,
freezers, etc Call 622-7971,
613-9920.
ONE experienced
seamstress, great wages and
benefits. Roxie's 122
Merriman's Mall, Bourda.
FOR Salesgirls, boys, Porters
and Security Guards. Apply
Avinash Complex Water Street.
Call 226-3361. 227-7829.
GUEST house hotel
Manager. Experience necessary.
Written application Blue Skies
Apartments 114 Laluni Street.
Queenstown.
VACANCY/WANTED for
Porters & Security Guards. Apply in
person to P. Ramroop & Sons, 23
Lombard Street, Werk-en-Rust.
PORTERS to work at Garment
Factory & Stores. Apply at Lot D
Lama Avenue, Bel Air Park. Contact
Reshma on Tel. 225-4492 or 225-
9404
1 LICENSED Driver with
minimum 3 years experience
with manual/gear shift vehicles.
Between 25 and 30 years of age.
Tel. 226-2112/226-2117.
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 pm, Monday to
Saturday. Tel. 227-7350.
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/
C/B, Georgetown.
VACANCIES 2 female
Accounts/Delivery Clerks with
CXC, English, Maths and
Accounts with 3 years working
experience, and two (2)
Labourers Porters. Application
to be submitted to Alabama
Trading Company, G/town Ferry
Stelling. Telephone 623-1615.
MECHANICAL Supervisor.
Experience: not necessary, but
an asset. Qualifications:
Diploma in Mechanical
Engineering. Attractive salary
and other benefits. Preferably
person living on EBD. Apply in
person to: Friendship Oxygen
Limited, 30 Friendship, EBD,
between the hours of 1 and 4
pm.
CONFIDENTIAL
SECRETARY Age 30 years
plus. Experience at least three
(3) years. Requirements: (a) Five
5) CXCs including English &
Mathematics; (b) 60 WPM
Typing; (c) Computer literate: (d)
Secretarial Certificate and
Shorthand will be an asset.
Attractive salary and other
benefits. Apply Friendship
Oxygen Limited, 30 Friendship.
EBD. between the hours of 2 and
4 pm.
One (1) Female Office Assistant
- Must have knowledge of Payroll,
NIS, Filing and must be computer
literate. Must be between the ages
of 25 and 30 years old. Must have
knowledge of Maths & English and
at least two (2) years working
experience. Apply in person with a
written application and two (2)
references to: Len's, 136 Sheriff &
Fourth Sts., C/ville. CONTACT:
NAVINA.


ONE MILLING MACHINE
OPERATOR. 225-2093.
APEX EDUCATION instant
employment for dual post of
Gardener, Handyman & Security
Guards. Salary commences from
- $9 000 per week. Retired Head
teachers and Class One Grade
One Trained CPCE Graduates.
Salary starts from $45 000.
Vacancy exists in all subject
areas from Nursery to Primary
through Secondary faculties. 22
Atlantic Gardens, East Coast
Demerara. 220-9303, 220-8265
& 626-2080.






Vacanc\ exists for
TWO SCHOOL
TEACHERS

5 \cars
experience required
Computer litcrac)
is an asset

Send CV to:
Hope Christian
Academy
20-21 Plantation.
Hope Enmore
East Coast Demerara





CHARLESTOWN. CONTACT
227-4584.
53 H EARL'S COURT,
LBI, ECD. CALL 227-1711.
HOUSE lot for sale at Lot A
Harlem, WCD. Price $2M neg.
Call 254-1113.
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.
1 ACRE of land. Melanie
Public Road. Call Success
Realty 223-6524, 628-0747.
118 X 49.8 house lot with
small building, 119 Pearl H/S,
EBD $2.5M neg. Call Garvin -
627-5835.
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.
EARL'S Court 2 house lots.
9800 sq. ft. build luxurious
mansion, area for pool, tennis -
$4M. Ederson's 226-5496.
LINDEN 7.5 acres farm
land, average 1 000 bearing fruit
trees. Coconuts, pears, mangoes
- $15M. Ederson's 226-5496.
ALBERT/Robb Sts. corner
spot with steel frame. Ideal 4-
storey general store 200 mini
malls. Ederson's 226-5496.
LATCHMAN SINGH REALTY
LAND FOR SALE. Tel. 225-
8097, 661-0550. Front land in
Newtown, Kitty Georgetown.
LE RESSOUVENIR, several
lands and properties with pool
and without pool. REPUBLIC
PARK beautiful property with
pool on 3 lots of land. TEL. 226-
8148, 625-1624,
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.


VERSAILLES: 125' X 67'
IN GATED COMPOUND -
$5.9M. TEL. 226-8148/625-
1624.
KURU KURURU, Soesdyke,
Linden Highway 30 acres farm
land with creek; one farm house
Yarrawkabra, Linden Highway
over 200 acres of land with creek
at the back. Call 261-5500 or
226-8148.
YARRAWKAKRA one
spacious 2-bedroom
unfurnished flat concrete
bungalow house, with
complete roofing septic tank.
fenced yard of 100 x 200 ft.
Price $4.5M neg. Please
contact 612-6698 or 642-2479
- anytime.
100 ACRES of transported
coconut estate with house and
machinery bond. etc. Area
comprise sand reef suitable of
rearing any type of live stocks.
Situated at Central Mahaicony.
neighboring to Mahaicony
Secondary School and Andrew
Hamlet Park (Region 5).
Contact Deo Sookraj De Hoop.
Mahaica (Branch Road).
Telephone 622-9654.
HAPPY Acres,
Campbellville. Bel Air Park, Bel
Air Gardens, Atlantic Gardens.
Ocean View, Duncan St., LBI,
Camp St.. Le Ressouvenir,
Riverside land 4 acres 120
acres Mahaica, Sheriff Street.
Regent Street, Robb Street,
Main Street, Brickdam, Croal
Street. South Rd., and other.
Call us at Goodwill Realty -
223-5204, 225-2540 or 628-
7605.
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.
JEWANRAM'S REALTY.
"HAVE FAITH IN CHRIST,
TODAY". 227-1988, 270-4470,
623-6431. Email:
jewanalrealty@yahoo.com
GEORGETOWN Blygezight,
double S26M, Bel Air Village
(1/4 acre) $20M, Queenstown
- S22M. Lamaha Gardens -
$11M, David St. $15M.
D'Andrade St. $3.5M, C/ville/
Bent St./Barr St.. Kitty S12M,
Brickdam $28M, Regent St. -
$30M. EAST COAST -
Mahaica $1.2M Non Pariel/
Imax Garden $2M. Balden
Hall $4M/$3.5M, Annandale
South $2M, Courbane Park -
$3.2M, Good Hope $5M,
Kissoon Park S3M. Granville
Park, BV $4M, Earl's Court,
LBI $5M Onion Field $2M.
Success $4M/$5M/10M. Le
Ressouvenir, gated $25M,
Happy Acres $9.5M, Atlantic
Gardens $6.5M/$8M,
Shamrock Gardens $15M.
BERBICE Port Mourant -
$20M. EAST BANK
Friendship $5M Diamond -
$2M. Providence $12M, Grove
- $5M. Pearl $3M, Land of
Canaan $40M. OTHERS 8
acres Dorvic farm $50M.
Demerara River Farm $25M.
Prices are negotiable.



OFFICE SPACE FOR
RENT. TEL. 647-2900.
BEL AIR PARK -
US$800. KEYHOMES 642-
0838.
BOND for rent Cummings
St. Call 233-5788.
FURNISHED flat to let for
overseas visitors. Tel. 226-
0242
ROOM for single
working female. Tele-
phone: 227-09 28
FOR overseas visitors
a t. 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.


DRESSMAKING







SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 12, 2006 z2
.... 1 1.... ....0.... ...... , .0 ."


1 BUSINESS apartment,
90 Robb St., Lacytown. 226-
1156, 225-0356.
FURNISHED flats for
overseas visitors. Phone 227-
2995 Kitty.
FURNISHED rooms for
single working male $4 500
weekly. Tel. 613-2647.
D'AGUIAR'S Park,
executive house Tel. 611-
0315 Ganesh.
SMALL 2-bedroom $20
000 monthly. Princes St.,
cottage. Tel. 226-3949.
UNFURNSHED three-
bedroom top flat with
telephone and parking. K. S.
RAGHUBIR. Office 225-0545,
642-0636.
BUSINESS place Regent
St., Internet Cafe, Beauty
Salon, Restaurant, Snackette,
Bond space, office space. 642-
0636.
SHORT term rental for
overseas clients. Fully
furnished apts., phone, well
secured. AC, etc. Vanies Realty
- 270-4695, 643-1695.
2-BEDROOM apartment
;or rent. Best suited for single
person or couple. Call 9 am -
5pm. Tel. 226-0210.
3-BEDROOM apt. & for
small family rooms for UG
Student, single working
persons. Cumming's Lodge,
near UG. Call 612-0821.
FULLY furnished 3-
bedroom upper flat for rent.
Short/medium term rental to
local and overseas clients. Call
9 am 5 pm. Tel. 226-0210.
SHORT TERM RENTALS
FOR OVERSEAS VISITORS.
PHONE 225-9944.
KITTY, Campbellville -
furnished and unfurnished 1,
3-bedroom apts. 233-6160
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.
ONE (2) two-bedroom
bottom flat. Liliendaal. Tel. #
222-3436. Price $35 000.
FURNISHED rooms for
young single working female.
all 226-7001.
FURNISHED rooms, single
person only at Bachelors
Adventure, ECD. Tel. 229-6149
- Gloria.
2 FLAT concrete, 3
bedrooms each. Ogle Air Strip
Area. Immediate occupancy.
222-7516.
FULLY furnished one-
bedroom bottom flat
apartment, 10'9 Carmichael
St. Tel. # 227-4847 or 648-
7196.
EXECUTIVE office with
conference room and
furnishings. Tel. 226-7380, 613-
4082.
REPUBLIC Park 4-
bedroom upper flat on
storage bond. One business
place. 233-6160.
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. Price ($45 000)
neg. Call 609-8315.
BOTTOM flat 3-bedroom
- $80 000 neg. C/ville, hot
and cold. self contained,
etc. Tel. 628-6855.
KITTY one fully secured
2-bedroom. lower flat, with
telephone. For couple or
students. Tel. 227-6824.
UPPER flat 2-bedroom
house at Phase 2, Diamond
Scheme, EBD $25 000.
Charles Singh Realty. Tel.
225-5512, 621-2239.
ONE BUSINESS PLACE,
BELOW THE ODYSSEY
RESTAURANT 207 BARR ST.,
KITTY. TEL. 623-4700, 227-
4702.
FURNISHED American
styled apts. Suitable for a
couple or single person $4
000/$5 000 per day. Call
231-6429, 622-5776
2-BEDROOM bottom flat,
South, 3-bedroom, top flat -
Lamaha Gdns., business places
- North Rd., Light St. Call
Success Realty 223-6524,
628-0747.
UNFURNISHED $20 000,
$22 000, $32 000, $45 000, $50
000. FURNISHED $26 000, $30
000, $45 000. ROOMS $11 000
- $16 000. Call 231-6236.


FURNISHED ROOM -
DECENT SINGLE WORKING
FEMALE. TEL. 226-5035 (08:00
- 17:00 HRS.)
3-BEDROOM apartment,
fully furnished in Craig St.,
Campbellville for overseas
uest. Short term. Call Tel. 223-
1329.
2-BEDROOM upper flat
South Ruimveldt Park toilet
and bath, well fenced yard $35
000 neg. Call 663-5111, 610-
4698, 218-0117 after 7 pm.
1 BEDROOM apt. furnished.
Overseas guest only. 1-bedroom
cottage, quiet atmosphere, short
term rental working overseas
guest Tel. 227-1379, 225-3797.
NANDY Park, furn. -
US$700, Lamaha G/dns, furn. -
US$850 South R/veldt, unfurn.
- $60 060, 4-bedroom. Unique
Realty. Tel. 227-3551, 647-
0856.,
:SHORT STAY semi-
furnished 3-bedroom house
for rent in Eccles Housing
Scheme. 3 months only. $30
000 per month. 629-3208.
EARL'S Court. LBI 1 2-
store 3-bedroom house, fully
girled, tel., hot and cold,
parking, large and well kept yard
- US$500. Tel. 225-9882.
POPULAR Video Club in very
busy area in New Amsterdam.
Terms of Sale & Occupancy can
be negotiated. Call 333-2990 or
after hours 333-3688.
ONE bottom flat comprising
one-bedroom living room,
kitchen with tiled bath and toilet
in residential area. Car parking
facility available. Tel. 226-5305
QUEENSTOWN
residential large 2-bedroom,
fully furnished top flat US$900
per month. Unfurnished 3-
edroom top flat US$500. Tel.
624-4225.
FULLY furnished 3-bedroom
bungalow wind solar hot water,
in gated community. Weekly or
monthly rental. Contact Ganesh -
618-5070, 641-2946.
EXECUTIVE houses by
themselves area Ogle, Atlantic
Gardens. Price $100 000 to $250
000 heo. Enquiries ps. Call 220-
7021. Cell 624-6527
ONE three-bedroom fully
furnished upstairs, overhead
tank garage space. Location Bel
Air Park. el. 225-4413 662-
5567, 619-9972, 277-3814.
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. el. 220-
0669, 643-3271.
QUEENSTOWN, fully fur-
nished 1 & 3e-bedroom apartment
with parking space to rent. Suit-
able foroverseas visitors on short
te-m bapis. Tel. # 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.
LONG & SHORT TERM FOR
OVERSEAS GUEST. FULLY
FURNISHED & 2-BEDROOM
APARTMENTS A/C, HOT AND
COLD PARKING SPACE. CALL
218-0392, 648-7504, 218-0287.
CAMP ST., between Church
& Quamina Sts., upper- $188
000, lower $240 000
negotiable. or as a package for
business. Easy parking, flood
free. Available Jan. 2007 or
before. 226-6848.
ROOMS $15 000, 2-b/r top
fla-t P/Nagar $60 000,
furnished, 3-b/r P/Nagar -
US$650, BB Eccles $40 000,
Prospect $40 000, Bagotstown
- $3 000, Mc Doom $60 000.
Tel. 225-8088.
LATCHMAN SINGH REALTY.
TEL. 225-8097, CELL 661-0550
- Bel Air Park US$750 -
furnished house: Bel Air Park -
US$1 500 3-bedroom
furnished; Eccles, New 2-
bedroom apartment on Main
Road $30 000 with car park;
Happy Acre US$500, New 3-
bedroom house unfurnished.
SECTION K C/ VILLE fully
furnished US$2 000,
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 -
US$1 500. TEL. 226-8148, 625-
1624.


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.
IMMEDIATELY available
for professional working people
new 2-beroom unfurnished
apartment with telephone.
Nandy Park, EBD $60 000 per
month. Tel. 226-9561 Angela.
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.
CUMMINGS LODGE:
furnished 2-bedroom bottom
flat $45 00.0 Unity Place
(Croal St.) office space,
internet, etc $40 000. BEL AIR
GARDENS 4-bedroom house
US$1200 neg. N.P. FINANCIAL
SERVICES 223-4928.
FULLY furnished
Campbellville US$2 000,
Queenstown US$1 500, New
Haven US$1 800,
Subryanville US$850, Nandy
Park US$1 500, Bel Air Park -
US$2 000, Lamaha Gdns. -
US$700 US$850 & US$2 000.
Contact Prime Realty 222-
1319, 616-5693.
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.
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.
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.
IDEAL for diplomats or a
large company one modern
fully furnished home in a breezy
residential area. Consists of 4
bedrooms all AC, carpeted,
closets. TV-ports. etc.,
television rooms, dining room,
modern kitchen, laundry room,
generator, living room, large
patio with beautiful chair set
and table, fully meshed and
grilled, over 7-ft. fence and
razor wire for extra security,
garage and large land space.
contact 222-1319, 616-5693 -
anytime. Asking US$3 000
neg.
JEWANRAM'S REALTY.
"Have Faith in Christ, today".
227-1988, 623-6431. 270-
4470- Email:
jewanalrealty@yahoo.com
GEORGETOWN: High Street
(office/residence) US$2 500,
Bel Air Park US$1 500, Kitty -
$60 000, $45 000, US$750 -
(F/F), US$500 -(F/F) Caricom/
GuySuCo Gardens US$1 200.
EAST BANK: School $120
000, Providence -$50 000,
Eccles 'AA' (F/F) US$2 000,
Diamond US$1 500. EAST
COAST: Courida Park US$3
000 (F/F), Atlantic Gardens -
US$5 000/US$2 000/US$1 000/
US$500, Happy Acres US$2
000/US$1 200/US$500, Non
Pariel $35 000, Le Ressouvenir
- US$2 500, Ogle US$700/
US$1 000. OFFICES: Central
Georgetown US$4 000,
Georgetown $100 000/$60
000, Queenstown US$2 000,
Sheriff- US$1 500, North Road
- US$1 200, Brickdam -
US$800, bond, restaurants, etc.
Versailles executive US$3
000, 3-storey residential/
office/bond US$1 500,
Nandy Park US650,
residence/business/office -
Cummings & Light $120
000, East St. $75 000, Kitty
$45 000


BUSINESS apartments to
rent in G/town $55 000 each.
Call 621-2601, 226-5718.
FULLY furnished apt. AC,
parking, security (overseas guest)
or bedrooms. 231-8748, 222-
6494.
TOP flat $40 000; (1)
bedroom $30 000, rooms $17
000 $19 000, Section F F -
US$600 & US$700, house by itself
- US$500. Call 225-2709. Business
office bond.
..... 6 ------ -----66 [
AGRICOLA $18 000, W/
Rust $20 000, C/ville $60 000
& $35 000, N/R/veldt $30 000,
Meadow Brook Gdns $100 000,
furnished Nandy Park -
US$450, Continental Park -
unfurnished US$1 000 & US$1
200, Sect 'K' F/F US$2 500,
Kingston F/F US$1 500,
Blygezight Gdns F/F US$500
- US$1 000, Courida Pk.-
US$650, Ogle top flat $80 000,
bottom flat $70 000 Bel Air
Park semi-furnished $80 000,
Atlantic Gdns. with pool US$3
500, University Gdns. US$3
000, Kingston F/F $60 000,
$40 000 apts. OFFICE SPACE &
COMMERCIAL Kingston -
US$1 500, US$1 000, US$500,
Sheriff Street US$1 500, C/
ville US$1 000, Brickdam -
US$750 & US$500, Croal Street
- US$1 200. New Market Street -
$80 000, Hadfield Street US$1
000, Regent Street (store) -
US$1 000, US$1 200. Call us at
Goodwill Realty on 223-5204.
225-2540, 628-7605.
227-4040, 628-0796, 611-
3866. TO LET. Middle St. -
$70 000. Camp St. $60 000 -
US$4 000, Charlotte St. -
US$600, 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$3 000, P. Nagar US$1
500, Lamaha Gdns. US$2 500.
North Road 1,800 per flat,
Regent US$1 500 US$15
000, High St., Kingston US$4
000.
FUTURE HOMES REALTY -
227-4040, 628-0796, 611-3866.
LAND 100 x 125, Diamond H/
Scheme $4 million, 120 x 307
- Houston, EBD $45M. 62 x
184, High St., Kingston $73M,
84 x 700, Canal No. 1 $16M,
40 acres front $3.5M per
acre, 40 acres $3M per acre -
back, Land of Canaan, EBD,
Banks Park 137 x 94 $38M,
Main St. and Middle St.
$150M, Camp St. 150 x 90 -
$75M, David St., Kitty $25M.
Sheet Anchor Village 197 x
500 28 Lots $15M, 2 lots.
Stone Ave. $25M. Peter's Hall -
47' x 290'. EBD, near Stadium -
$45M, Sheriff St. 115 x 65 -
$46M, Dowding St. & Vlissengen
Road 100 x 56 $35M, Grove
H/Scheme, 2"d bridge 80 x 45 -
$1.3M.
NEW HAVEN: nice 3-
bedroom on double lot, fully
furnished US$1 500. CROAL
STREET: Middle flat for business
(26 ft. by 111 ft.), rent $220
000. SUBRYANVILLE: New large
3-bedroom with 4 '2 baths, partly
furnished US$3 000. BEL AIR
PARK: 3-bedroom, fully
furnished US$1 500. BEL AIR
GARDENS: 4-bedroom.
unfurnished. Needs a bit of
fixing. Will deduct from rent any
repairs undertaken by tenant.
And lots more all over. Call 226-
7128, 625-6124. ABSOLUTE
REALTY for "Homes with Style."




ATTENTION PROPERTY

& MOTOR VEHICLE

OWNERS!
DO YOU HAVE
PROPERTIES TO'
SELL OR RENT
OR MOTOR
VEHICLES TO SELL?


FOR A FANTASTIC
DEAL CONTACT

CHARLES, SINGH

REALTY

TEL 225-5512

621-2239


BEL AIR PARK, AA
ECCLES $35M. KEYHOMES
- 642-0838.
HOUSE at Friendship
Public Rd., EBD. Call Success
Realty 223-6524, 628-0747.
FOR sale by owner -
property at Public Road De
Hoop, Mahaica, ECD. Call 623-
2717.
RESIDENTIAL and
commercial properties. Prices
ranging from $8M, upwards.
Tel. 226-1192, 623-7742.
PROPERTY with large land
space, East Coast Demerara
Public Road. Tel. 220-9199.
621-7191.
THREE-BEDROOM
property for sale in Guyhoc Park.
Contact Mr. Abrams 223-6524
or 628-0747.
SUBRYANVILLE, (land 115'
x 50') $4.5M; ECCLES -
(Phone & parking) new concrete
house -$7M. Call 231-6236.
NEW 2-flat concrete 6-
bedroom executive mansion,
Ogle Airstrip Area. Vacant.
immediate possession. 222-
7516.
FOR sale by owner -
property in prime business
location. House needs fixing.
Tel. 233-2826, 664-4914.
3-BEDROOM 2-storey
wooden & concrete house
situated at 2'" St.. Herstelling.
EBD. Contact 609-7574.
THREE (3)-BEDROOM
UPPER FLAT PROPERTY IN
SOUTH RUIMVELDT $5.5M.
CHARLES, SINGH REALTY.
TEL. 225-5512, 621-2239.
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 beautifully tiled
office; one three-bedroom house -
fully grilled in New Amsterdam.
Tel: 333-2500.
3-BEDROOM wooden
house, 20 'E' Chateau Margot,
ECD. Price $3M. Tel. 222-
2267, 627-3553.
PIKE St. $8.5M. Prospect
- $6.5M, Thomas St. $7.5M.
Tel. 225-8088.
'227-4040, 628-0796, 611-
3866 commercial concrete
building on Sheriff St. with
packing $165M.
'227-4040, 628-0796, 611-
3866 Bel Air Springs 5-b/r
house with swimming pool, good
location $150M.
227-4040. 628-0796. 611-
3866 UG Gdns., ECD large
house on 5 lots of land,
swimming pool, tennis court and
guest house US$1.5M.
227-4040, 628-0796, 611-
3866 4-storey concrete office
complex, in central Georgetown
- $1O50M neg.
S ECCLES 2-storey 4-
bedroom. 3-bedroom fully
furnished grilled, AC, phone,
well-fenced yard. 233-2191.
270-4695. 643-1695.
LAND OF CANAAN 40
acres transported developed
land with man-made lake (850'
x 380' x 8'), bond 74' x 44".
Also a concrete house. Tel. 218-
2319.
PARIKA- Reserve Road just
off main road Pet Shop.
Building 3-storey building and
land. Asking $39M. Norbert
deFreitas 231-1506/642-
5874.
4-BEDROOM concrete &
wooden house. Ketley St.,
Charlestown, formerly Rudy's
Liquor Restaurant (corner lot) -
$18M neg. Contact 227-6204.
NEW house fully
furnished, 2.5 bath, central AC.
25 miles from Disney World,
Florida. Price US$294 000 or
neg. Phone No. 954-294-7373.
R & N Marketing & Realty.
Do you have houses for sale,
land or rental? If so, kindly
contact Debbie@ 226-76551
629-9828, Ravi@ 613-3530.
OUR CLIENTS AWAITING YOU.
"We have a unique and reliable
service with you in mind".
EARL'S Court, LBI, ECD -
executive three (3)-bedroom two
(2)-storeyed concrete property
located in quiet, relaxed.
residential area. Large study
area, bath tub, patio, outside
benab, large yard space.
Telephone available. Cost -
$16.5M. Charles, Singh Realty.
Tel. # 225-5512, 621-2239.


227-4040, 628-0796, 611-
3866 Earl's Court. ECD 4-
b/r house with master room -
$18M.
CAMPBELLVILLE 6
bedrooms, 4 bathrooms, 2
kitchens, suits two families,
property investor, land 48 x
141. Worth viewing. 110 -
240v. Mrs. Y. Wilson 226-
2650 or 229-2566.
'CC' ECCLES $15M,
GROVE $6.5M & $12M, W.
Ruimveldt $8M, P/Nagar -
$25M. N. P. FINANCIAL
SERVICES 223-4928, 648-
4 7 9 9
Nepent2002@ya

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JEWANRAM'S REALTY
AND PROPERTY
MANAGEMENT SERVICE
iwVIFAITHMRmMTTOMY
For ollyuRed Eate mneek yg
Selling, Leasing of residence
commerciall aid industrial
load/property elso
mortgage/finoacing approval,
va luation, property

Call anytime
Jewanram's Realty
2Z7-1927&4476VWi4LWt41-1556


2-STOREYbusiness/
residential property at 56 Section
D Cumberland, East Canje -
phone, electicity, etc Price neg.
Tel. 628-5264, 339-2678.
2-STOREY house and
land at Lot 3216 Buttercup
Place, SIR/veldt S10M neg.
Contact 614-1829, 221-2163,
226-7578.
ANNANDALE NORTH
TWO-STOREY THREE-
BEDROOM HOUSE AND
LAND, NEWLY RENOVATED
WITH WATER, TOILETS AND
BATH UP AND DOWN.
ASKING $4.9M. CALL 225-
5591 OR 619-5505.
KITTY $9.5M & $15M,
Wortmanville $7.5M & $15M.
Bel Air Park $50M. Regent &
Alexander Sts. $40M, North
Rd. & Wellington St. $75M.
Unique Realty. Tel. # 227-
3551. 647-0856.
TWO (2) BIG TWO (2)-FLAT
BUILDINGS ON ONE
PROPERTY IN KITTY $14M.
BIG FIVE (5)-BEDROOM
PROPERTY IN SOUTH RI
VELDT $16M. CHARLES,
SINGH REALTY. TEL. 225-
5512, 621-2239.
ONE 2-flat 3-family wood
and concrete house consisting
of 6 bedrooms, 3 toilets and
baths, one self-contained
master bedroom, situated at
Remus Street. Agricola. Tel. #
231-0512. between the hours
of 06:00 h to 21:00 h.
ONE large newly
reconstructed two-flat building
situate at D'Urban Street,
Freeburg, Georgetown.
Suitable for any business and
dwelling. Contact Tel. # 225-
3447, 223-0929, 223-4127.
646-0448.
TRANSPORTED
concrete front building with
two three self-contained
three-bedroom apartments,
no repair needed. K. S.
RAGHUBIR Agency. Office -
225-0545. 642-0636.
A BEAUTIFUL large 4-
bedroom concrete house at
Ruimzeight Garden, WCD
with 24 hours armed security.
built-in wardrobe, 2
bathrooms, hot and cold
water, kitchen diner, and
many extra. Please call 268-
3214 for quick sale.
2-BEDROOM house,
concrete and wood parking
place. Lot 314 Section B Non
Pariel, ECD. Fully grilled 4-
side concrete fence, 10-ft.
high, double front fence with
chicken pen to accommodate
1 000 chickens, yard fully
concrete. Price $3.7 million
neg. Tel. 270-4213, 647-
04 9.









24 SUNDAY CHRONICLE 'Nb;mriber 12, 2006


BRICKDAM vacant 2-
storey 4-bedroom colonial
mansion, 3 house lots. Idea
hotel, insurance $50M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
XMAS Gift Coghlan Dam
- (1)3-bedroom concrete bldg
$3.5M, (2) 2-bedroom
concrete bldg $2.5M.
Package $5.8. Ederson's -
226-5496.
CROAL, Stabroek new 3-
storey concrete 6-bedroom
luxurious mansion on 3 house
lots $65M neg. Ederson's -
226-5496.
ROBB/Camp Sts. 3 2-
storey wooden buildings. Ideal
for (100) mini malls. Land road
to alley $35M. 226-5496.
SOESDYKE, vacant 2-
storey 3-bedroom mansion.
Area for tennis, swimming pool
- $13.5M. Ederson's 226-
5496.
ROBB St., near Bourda
Market 2-storey concrete
building. Road, alley. Ideal for
4-storey mini malls $50M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
URGENTLY needed
buildings, Granville Park,
Subryanville, South
Ruimveldt. Kitty, Bel Air.
Ederson's 226-5496.
ATLANTIC Gardens -
vacant 2-storey mansion, area
for 20 vehicles bond to store
20 000 bags $30M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
MON Repos. ECD vacant
2-storey concrete building.
Building size 32' x 22', land
size 90' x 50' S8M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
FRIENDSHIP, EBD
vacant new concrete 2-storey
4-bedroom luxurious mansion
- $12M. Ederson's 226-
5496.
HOPE. EBD riverside
land, ship, warehouse, active
business $12M/US$60 000.
Ederson's 226-5496.
OVERSEAS owners
parents, friends, your buildings
needed repairs. We have
management services.
Ederson's 226-5496.
KITTY $14M, Best, WCD
- $8.5M, South Ruimveldt -
$16M, Good Hope, ECD -
$9M. Charles, Singh Realty.
Tel. 225-5512, 621-2239.
ONE three-storey building -
33 000 sq. ft. at Parika. Ideal for
Hotel, Store, Hospital or any
other type of businesses, etc. Any
reasonable price would be
considered. Contact Len's at
Sheriff St. for further
information. Tel. 227-1511.
N.B.: Extra land to extend
building or new one.
TWO (2)-FLAT 3-
BEDROOM WOODEN AND
CONCRETE PROPERTY AT
BEST, WCD, WITH VERANDAH
PLU'S TOILET AND BATH
UPSTAIRS, LIGHT, WATER
AND TELEPHONE, MASSIVE
LAND SPACE. COST $8.5M,
CHARLES, SINGH REALTY.
TEL. 225-5512, 621-2239.
LAMAHA GARDENS:
larae vacant lot $15M.
NEW HAVEN: very nice 3-
bedroom on double lot, really
a great bargain at $30M
Wnegotiabe). PLUS great
homes on Camp Street, High
Street, Middle Street and
vacant lots on Main Street
and lots more all over. Call
226-7128 625-6124.
ABSOLUtE REALTY for
"Homes with Style."
FOR SALE BY OWNER -
2-storey fully concreted house -
5 bedrooms, 2 full bathrooms,
American fixture faucet, sink,
toilet, cabinet, hot water tank,
eating kitchen, built-in
wardrobe, central air-
conditioner, car garage, front
view to Public Road. Lot 6
Nandy Park, EBD. Interested
person only to call. Day 226
806; evening 225-8410
FURNISHED three-storey
house with spacious well-
developed lawns, six self-
contained rooms, (5) are air-
conditioned three other
rooms, (2) are air-
conditioned, three sitting
areas, two dining areas, two
verandahs, two kitchen areas,
maid's quarters and outdoor
swimming pool. For
additional information,
contact 226-3361, 227-7829,
226-6594.


ONE concrete building 47 ft.
x 34 ft. with bond attached 25
ft. x 25 ft. with inside bath, very
large shop in front, two
bedrooms and kitchen. Also A 6
KVA diesel generator plant,
freezer, TV, etc. Suitable for
business, guest house, church,
etc. Situated at Monkey
Mountain, North Pakaraimas,
just in front of Air Strip and next
to Police Station. Contact Andy
or call 641-1127, 609-8490.
ENMORE, massive concrete
property $18.5m. BLYGEZIGHT
- $13.75m. SUBRYANVILLE, on
double lot. VLISSENGEN ROAD,
SHERIFF ST. Republic Park with
pool. GuySuCo Gardens (UG
Road). Kitty $6m to $14.5m.
Cummings St. $12m.
FRIENDSHIP $12.9m. Mc Doom
- $4.5m. Leonora $10.75m.
Anna Catherina $2.75m. Non
Pariel $4.75m. David St.. Kitty
- $26.5m. TEL. 226-8148, 625-
1624.
KITTY $6.5M, $8.5M.
Campbellville $8.5M. Prashad
Nagar $13.5M. $20M. $18M,
$17M, New Haven $18M,
$40M. Bel Air Gardens $8.5M,
University Gardens. Courida
Park, Bel Air Park $20M, $35M.
$27M. $15M, $10M.
Queenstown $14M, $25M.
Robb Street $15M. $80M.
Regent- US$1M., S90M. $70M,
S165M. Ave. of the Republic -
US$2M, Sheriff Street $40M.
S20M, Ogle $16M, Happy Acres
- $24M, Nandy Park $16M. AA
Eccles $35M. $25M. Diamond
$11M (new) Dianiord Public
Rd $60M. Call us at Goodwill
Realty 223-5204. 225-2540 or
628-7605.
A BEAUTIFUL large 4-
bedroom concrete house at
Ruimzeight Garden, WCD with
24 hours armed security, built-
in wardrobe, 2 bathrooms, hot
and cold water, kitchen diner,
and many extra. Please call
268-3214 for quick sale.
SANDY Babb St. Kitty 3-
storey business prop,.iy 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.
WHERE DEVELOPMENT
WORKS ARE TAKING PLACE,
BUY AHEAD OF THE MOVEMENT
- East Bank Demerara (Land of
Canaan 80 acres and 150 acres).
(Eccles), (Pearl), (Grove).
COMMERCIAL/RESIDENTIAL -
Capture the gains of a property that
holds its value and has conversion
potential Camp St. (North and
South), Brickdam, Eccles, Susannah
Rust 105 acres and 40 acres),
Farm EBE 4 'A acres, Robb St.,
Thomas St., (two), Grove, Diamond.
Soesdyke, Friendship.
RESIDENTIAL Section K, Gamett
St., Eccles AA. Oronoque St., Ogle
D'Aguiar Pk.. New Providence,
Hugh Ghanie Park, Grove, Lusignan,
Enmore. HOUSE LOTS -
Friendship, New Hope, Craig.
Grove. Palmyra Village, Lusignan,
Oronoque, Enterprise Section C,
Earl's Court, David St., Duncan St.
CONTACT: SUGRIM'S REAL
ESTATE AGENCY AND RELATED
SERVICES. TEL. 592-226-4362. E-
mail: srhomes2005@yahoo.com
RESIDENTIAL AND
COMMERCIAL PROPERTIES:
THESE PROPERTIES HAVE
INVESTMENT VALUE AND
CONVERSION POTENTIAL: THE
FOLLOWING PROPERTIES ARE
CONCRETE AND WOOD AND
ARE OPERABLE NAMELY:
Garnett St. $25M, Barr St. $13M,
South Rd (two) $25M, $45M,
Regent St. $40M, Thomas St. -
$60M, High St. $50M, Palmyra
(Berbice), Public Road with store,
bond and workshop $70M, Kitty -
$50M. THREE FLATS MADE OF
CONCRETE AND WOOD: La
Penitence Public Road ($35M),
Camp St. (North & South) $60M
and $80M, Thomas St. $75M,
South Road $50M, $45M.
SUITABLE FOR
ENTERTAINMENT/MALL -
Camp St. US$2M, Main St. -
$750 000, Regent St.
US$850 000. WATER STREET:
Warehouse $32M, Business -
$70M, For car mart 59,444
sq. ft. US$1.5M, Surgrim's
Real Estate Agency. Tel. 226-
4362. E-mail:
srhomes2005@yahoo.com


EAST Bank Demerara
house on one acre of land price
- $11M. 225-3006.
BEL Air Park,
Campbellville, Kitty Bourda,
East Bank, East Coast Demerara,
Northut/S h Ruimveldt and
others 225-3006, 618-3635.


PROPERTY: REGENT
ST.,BUSIN ESS
PREMISES- S55.5M
MUST SELL,
BRICKDAM S25.5M.
DIAMOND- S3.5M
LAND:
HOUSTON-LAND -
(309 t \t 107 f ) S$45M
DAVID ST. DOUBLE
IOTS- Sl6M negt.
BELAIR PARK -S12.5M
(CaII1 the Profcssionail |



BEL Air Park, vacant 2-tlat
(4 corners) property excellent
for residence & business (office,
internet. travel agency,
hairdiessing salon) 512lM:
D'Urban St. vacant 2-flat with
land space (near Mandela Ave )
- $5 8M; Tucville (2-flat 2-
family) house S5 5M. North
Ruimveldt S4.5M: Bent St. -
$2.5M. LAND Diamond $500
000. Liliendaal $41 Call 231-
6236.
FUTURE HOME REALTY -
227-4040. 628-0796. 611-3866.
PROPERTIES FOR SALE --
Regent St $40M USS1.5M,
Sheriff St $60M US$1.3M.
Plaisance. ECD $21M,.
Diamond $5.5M. Lamaha St. -
$90M. Alexander Village $22M
- $28M, Subryanville $123M,
Farm. EBD $22M. Ogle $18M
- $40M. Le Ressouvenir. ECD -
S70M $100M, Station St., Kitty
- $22M $24M, Eccles $28M.
Bel Air Park $24M $28M. Sec
'K', C/ville $23M. P/Nagar -
$35M. Success St. $10M, Bel
Air Gdns $90M, Bel Air Springs
- $70M, Lamaha Gdns. Call for
more details.



HOUSEHOLD items. Call
Adrian on 231-6447 or 628-
7730.
EARTH for sale delivery to
spot. Also Bob Cat rental. 626-
7127.
DAMAGED sheets.
Telephone 226-7054
(business hours).
PARTS for washing
machines. Telephone -
227-0060. 641-2026.
PARTS for twin tub
washing machines (new).
Telephone 641-2026, 227-
0060.
NEW 18" Celestion
frontline 11 speakers, 2800
watts. Call 226-2913, 615-
1203.
POMPEK PUPS 6
WEEKS OLD, FULLY
VACCINATED. 231-4702.
3 CHILDREN pool tables -
$100 000 each. Beardman
Ally, 11 Railway Line, Better
Hope. 220-3683.
GOING CHEAP garbage
bags, kitchen appliance, gas
accessories. Call 627-7835.
ONE Meat shop in Bourda
Market. Tel. 625-3218 Gerry.
No reasonable offer refused.
ONE Datsun engine and
ear box 120Y, good condition.
rice $40 000. Call 617-8242-
cell
ROTTWEILER &
Doberman pups, 4 months old,
vaccinated and dewormed. Tel.
# 222-5013
APPI Tyre Sale Close
Down Sale Lusignan, Double
Road First Street, ECD. Tel.
220-7372.
BRAND new whirlpool 5-
cycle 2-speed combination.
Super capacity washing
machine. Phone 623-1079.


DVD Duplicators $175 000

Cannon Phtocopiers -$16500

Pressure Washers $98 000


LABRADOR pups, 6 months
old. Call 227-2027.
BUSINESS in Mahdia.
Contact Tel. # 227-0010, 642-
3581, before 2 pm or after 8 pm.
OXYGEN and acetylene
industrial gases. #58 Village,
Corentyne, Berbice. Phone 338-
2221 (David Subnauth).
64" PHILIPS TV brand new,
also Bose 321 Series 11 DVD
home entertainment system.
225-2319, 226-4177
SHOCK treatment for
swimming pools. Phone 227-
4857 (8 am 4 pm). Mon. to Fri
BRAND new Motorola V3
RAZR and L7 SLVR for sale.
Call Sultan 614-2331.
2 HONDA pressure washers,
2 chain saws, 2 machines, 2
microwaves, 1 pump. 2 saws.
Call 265-5876.
EARTH. sand and reef sand,
excavating, grading, leveling of
sand, clearing & laying of pipe
also done Call 628-3840.
ORIGINAL BRAND NAME
CLOTHES FROM USA. JEANS
- $3 000 SHIRTS/TOPS $1 500.
220-4791.
TOYOTA Cressida Mark 11
car, perfect condition. Property
at 75E Garnett Street, Kitty.
Phone 225-1911 office hours.
DVDS standup cooler.
Kenmore freezer, glass cases,
computer system. 1 Honda
motorcycle. 231-8748, 222-
6494, 643-8831.
STALL for sale, corner spot,
nood location, Stabroek Market.
Price negotiable. Contact Tel.
225-4413, 277-3814, 619-9972.
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.
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.
PARTS for Dryers/
Washers. Thermostats, pumps,
motors, belts, valves, knobs, etc.
Technician available. Call 622-
5776.
COMPLETE household
furniture, electrical appliances.
utensils, 1 Toyota Camry SV 40,
PHH series. Call 644-3518.
CHLORINE tablets 3" for
swimming pools only. Phone
227-4857 (8 am 4 pm), Mon.
to Fri.
WHEELS 33 x 12.5R 15,
6 holes, very nice, chrome
aluminum rims with quality tyres
$200 000. 220-4791.
HOUSE hold article bed
wardrobe freezer stereo set in
parts amplifier tape deck, CD
player, mixer vice horn. Tel. 220-
7252.
DBX Dynamic bass booster.
incredible bass $65 000,
Gemini 24 Sec. sampler $25
000; Super Pro 15 inches, 1 600
watts speakers $35 000 pair.
220-4791.
FOR SALE OR RENT. BIG
Snackette with every thing
inside presently in operation.
231-4139, 643-4350 ask for
Abdul.
BEDS, fridge, stove, dining
table, dressing tables,
wardrobes. Ring 226-4692 or
come to 171 Charlotte Street
Bourda, 8 am to 12 noon and
from 4 pm to 6 pm.
1 COMPLETE German
differential, 1 Bedford 4-speed
gear box, 1 complete 7-ton front
axle, 1 7-ton TJ model chassis,
1 7-ton double ramp, 1 truck tray,
1 J model server. Call 225-5692.


4 HONDA Power washers, 2
STHIL weeding machines, 1 12
'/ planer, 1 air compressor, 1 6
000 Yamaha Generator, 1 Lawn
mower. New items. Tel. 267-
2329, 646-5179.
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.
HURRY to Sky Universal,
authorised dealer of Phillips Sky Digital
Satellite Dish. For the best offer, 156
Channels including pay per view and
audio. Call 227-1151, 231-609.
AMPLIFIER CD player, tape
deck, speaker boxes, brand new
article Hi watts, and one
motorcycle 125 G. Excellent
condition. All prices negotiable.
622-0267, 629-2239.
2 HONDA Power washers, 1
STHIL weeding machine, 1 12
'/ planer, 1 air compressor, 1 6
000 Yamaha Generator, 1 Lawn
mower. New items. Tel. 267-
2329, 646-5179.
ICOM Radios for sale, at
GLOW RADIO & EQUIPMENT
SALES; of 23 Queens Street,
Kitty. Telephone No. 227-0863-
4. Sales Representative -
Godfrey Stewart or Leyland
Stewart.


SALE! SALE!
One Music System
(Including CD/DVD Player,
Cassette Player, Equaliser,
Mixer, Amplifier, 4 15" audio
pipe speakers & 16
tweeters). Price $250 000.

One Fax Machine $20 000
One IPod- $25000
One Stabiliser $10 000
Two Transformers -
(100 & 2000 W) both $6 000
One table fan $2 000
One microwave $10 000
One sewing machine -
$10 000
One kitchen safe $8 000

Prices are negotiable
Call 617-1755

CAUSTIC Soda 55-lb $4
000; Alum 55-lb $5 000. Soda
Ash 50-lb $7 500. Sulphuric
Acid 45-gal $45 000. Granular
Chlorine, Chlorine gas. Phone
227-4857 (8 am 4pm) -
Mon. to Fri.
FREON gas: 11. 12, 22, 502,
134A & 404A, also Helium gas
for balloons an Argon gas.
Phone 227-4857 (8 am 4 pm),
Mon. to Fri.
OXYGEN and Acetylene
gases fast and efficient service.
10 11 Mc Doom Public Road,
EBD. Phone 223-6533 (8 am -
4 pm). Mon. to Fri. (Sat. 8 am -
12 noon).
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.
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. Sat., 11 am 7 pm.
Tel. # 609-8132, 611-9001, 264-
2498
1 MITSUBISHI 64" TV like
new, has minor problems, sold
as is $160 000. Tel. 225-2503,
225-4631, 647-3000.
1 ROTISSERIE commercial
used $120 000, 3 show cases -
$25 000 each, printer cables -
$500 each, computer P. cable -
$400 each. computers $20 000
and $70 000. TV fly back from,
$1 800 to $2 500. Call Tel. no.
225-0431. 2 Pepsi Coolers (two-
door).
3-PIECE suite, 5-piece
dinette set (table oval), Mabe
fridge (3 7CF), 20" Panasonic
TV, queen size bed and
mattress, vanity with chair
(black), clothes horse, plastic
barrels, collection of brass
ornaments, used clothes and
other household articles,
cabinet. Tel. 610-9762.


"RACING CYCLES" 1 -
Denali GMC 7005 series
aluminium 2006 (Road tune)
- US$2 000; 2 Schwinn
7005 series aluminum (varsity)
road tuned alloy wheels rust
proof stainless steel spokes. -
US$2 500 each; 1 home
theater (Protron) 5.1 ch -
US$300, Mp3 Playback,
progressive scan, Surround
Sound and Dolby $100 000
also DVS players. Contact Ven
- 266-3096 anytime.
-- .--. ---------------- -------. .: ...a_ y m ....... .. ...





Accounting and
Computer Software
Computer Training Software,
Mriaosoft Office 2007
Mc Afee 2007 Anti
Virus, Firewall, Anti-Spam,
Spanish, French and
Portuguese Learning
Software
Cricket 20/20 Finals
Guyana vs Trinidad,
Rohan Kanhai,
Brian Lara 400 Not Out,
Classic Indian Film Songs
Adult DVDs from India

Contact Nanda
a1225-1540 po 822-8308

1 LARGE MILWAKEE
Delta drill press 110, 240v on
stand S105 000; 1 bench type
drill press English made. 110
v 60 000: 1 Black & Decker
cross cut saw, 110v S10 000;
1 2 000 watts transformer- $10
000: 1 new 16-feet ladder
aluminum in 2 8-ft. half
English made $25 000; 1 4-
feet platform ladder for
cleaning $10 000: 1 side and
edge sander. 110 240 v on
stand $30 000; 1 industrial
and commercial Dayton
vacuum cleaner with large
dust bag. 110v for floor or
carpet cleaning $35 000; 1
truck hydraulic dump pump -
$35 000; 200 new tyre liners
for truck size 20 $1 000 each
W/S: 1 large bench grinder
110v $30 000: 10 buckets of
5-gallon carpet adhesive paste
$5 000 each; 4 wash basins
with hot and cold water fittings
$8 000 each. British made;
50 parabolic diffusers. 4 ft. x
2 ft. lamps with cubical
reflectors and 4 4-ft. tubes
240 volts $12 500 each; 12
GE security lamps with ballast
240v $6 000 each. 3 000
watts. Call 641-2284.




TOYOTA CARINA KA 67
WAGON. TEL. 254-0899.
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 TOYOTA
CARINA. CONTACT 218-1416
AND 621-8382.
1 MINIBUS Nissan
Caravan for sale reasonable.
Tel. 220-7252.
DODGE Grand Caravan
(SE) 5-door double air
bags, like new. 226-4177,
225-2319
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 3-ton Toyota Dyna
Canter with aluminum box
tray. Call 621-2859.
ONE Toyota Corolla
motor car and one Suzuki
Jeep. Call 611-4227 or 222-
3554.
1 TOYOTA 3Y minibus,
manual, excellent condition
$625 000. Contact Rocky -
225-1400, 621-5902.







SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 12,2006-


1 GJJ Leyland Daf, double
axle truck with hyhab, dump
20-cyd. Tray. Price neg. Call
640-2365.
SUNNY B15 2003
Model. Finished only 6 000
miles. Vehicle never
registered $2.3M. Call 225-
2611.
1 LONGBASE RZ minibus.
excellent condition, BHH
series mags, music. Contact
647-5124.
1 AT 170 CORONA- mags.
CD. Players, spoiler, very good
condition. Contact 233-545.
1 RZ 15-seater minibus
Long Base, in excellent working
- S1.2 million neg. Tel. # 623-
2795.
1 MODEL 'M' 4 x 4 Dump
Truck. good condition. Tel.
233-2423 working hrs., 642-
3448.
1 AE 91 Corolla in
excellent condition. Tel. 220-
5093. Cell 611-2725. Contact
- Richard.
CARINAAT 192 mags, F/
P. AC, loud music, DVD, alarm
- $1.3M neg. Junior 624-
2730.
ONE Toyota Carina AT 170
- EFI, excellent condition.
Price $850 000. Tel. 226-8973
or 664-3488.
AT 192 CARINA, PKK -
like new, fully powered,
mags, music, must be sold.
74 Sheriff St., C/ville. 226-
9109.
CANTER Truck 4D35, 3.5
tons. Wide body, new from
Japan, AC, fully powered. 74
Sheriff St. 226-9109.
LAND Crusier, FJ 62
scrap, for parts, 4 doors, 4 x
4 gear box, F & R deferential
3F engine, all parts. Sheriff
St. 226-9109.
ONE 28-seater Nissan
Diesel Civilian motor bus.
BHH series. Excellent
condition. Must sell. Tel.
661-5291, 647-0871.
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,
41-3821.
ONE Coaster bus in good
working condition. Contact
616-3 36 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
200-5. 1TOYOTA Tacoma,
access door, 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. d250
000 or best offer. Tel. 270-
4465 -or 642-6159
ONE AT 212, in mint
.:,,r,,,1,on: fully powered, AC,
-,as. CD p ayer. Tel. No.
2r..13694
ONE AE 100 Toyota
Corolla, inexcellent working
condition. 'Price neg. Phone
227-7458, 613-6149.
NISSAN Sunny B13 -
fully powered, automatic,
recently sprayed, PFF series.
$420 000 neg. Tel. 628-
9277 Anthony.
AT 192 CARINA. PHH
Series. $1.4 mln. Owner
leaving. Call 225-3221/8915
- Office.
1 TOYOTA Corolla AE 81
- automatic, good condition.
CD player, PFF series. Call
647-1867.
1 GSX 1100 Suzuki
motorcycle US$2 000. Call
225-4525 Donette, 626-
6114 Lionel.
One RZ Long Base EFI,
(cateye). BHH series, music.
mags, top condition. Price neg.
229-6491 or 646-2880 Vishal
MF 290, M 390, MF 399,
FIAT 110 gnr- HvrM vi
DEFENDER 90 LAND ROVER.,
TEL. 616-9402.
MITSUBISHI Pajero
(Jeep), 5-door, late PHH
series, immaculate
condition, 2840 CC Price
negotiable. 623-1613, 218-
0620.


AT 192 CARINA, PHH
series. Owner leaving. Call
225-3221/8915 office.
BMW 318i 2-door car,
working condition. Price to go
- $650 000. Also Suzuki 4 x -4
Jeep $750 000. 226-4177,
225-2319
1 DODGE Dacota Sport
Extra Cab pick up, 2000
model, 20 000 Kmn, 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 Dbelsol Convertible
sport car. 226-4177, 225-
23 19.
1 TOYOTA Xtra Cab
Tacoma (2001 model), first
owner. (like new), immaculate
- $3.1M neg. 225-0995. 628-
0796.
1 TOYOTA RZ minibus,
BJJ series, diesel, 4 x 4, good
condition $1.4M neg. Call
641-0519, 223-0873 after 7
pm.
1 HONDA Integra -
manual, fully powered, AC,
(flip lights) immaculate
condition. Price $675
000. Contact 225-1400.
621-5902.
NISSAN SINGLE CAB
PICK UP EXCELLENT
WORKING CONDITION $800
000. CHARLES, SINGH AUTO
SALES. TEL. # 225-5512,
621-2239.
1 AT 150 TOYOTA Corona
motor car automatic, fully
powered, spoiler, music, etc.
- $550 000 neg. Excellent
condition. Call 629-4236.
1 AT 192 TOYOTA Carina,
fully loaded. Contact Ronald -
623-6238, 254-0217.
1 12-SEATER Lite Ace
Toyota for sale in reasonable
condition. Price $550 000 neg.
Contact Faye # 225-0625.
580 C HYMAC with swamp
tract, 10 tons (3) wheel roller,
tons vibrating roller. All in good
working conditions. Call 623-
3404, 222-6708.
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. Tel. 270-
4465, 642-6159.
ONE Tacoma, Extra Cab,
automatic, fully powered, mags,
tc.; GHH series. Tel. 270-4465,
042-6159, 623-9909.
1 SILVER AT 212 Carina,
spoiler, alarm CD, mags -$1.8M.
Contact Sunny 644-7424 or
226-9321.
ONE Toyota Prado Model
2000. (PGG series), manual.
Price negotiable. Cal 226-0063
or 227-4992.
MF 290, M 390, MF 399
FIAT 110 580C HYMAd
DEFENDER 90 LAND ROVER.
TEL. 616-9402.
MERCEDES Benz M60.
BMW 3181, Dubaru Fcrster.
Mitsubishi Cedia, Toyota Mazda.
Call 619-4682, 226-3137.
ONE Nissan Laurel fully
loaded, Model C 33. 4-cylinder,
gear, (PW, PM, PS). Price neg.
all 23-9021, Cell: 629-7419
(Monty).
TOYOTA Hilux Extra Cab
pick-up LN 170 2L diesel also
Nissan 1997 Pathfinder with 4-
cylinder engine. 225-2319, 226-
4177,
1 HONDA Integra manual,
fully powered, AC, (flip lights),
immaculate condition. Price
- $675 000. Contact 225
1400, 621-5902.
ONE Toyota Carina AT
170 fully powered, excellent
condition. Contact Mootoo -
623-7102, 233-2005
1 GJJ Leyland Daf. double
axie truck with hyhab, ldump, 20-
cyd. Tray. Price neg. Call 640-
2365.
1 AE 210 TOYOTA Cnmrn,
t Priri series, automatic, fully
powered, A/C, air bag. Price -
1.7Mv. Contact Rocky 225-
1400. 621-5902
1 TOYOTA Tacoma Extra
Cab GJJ series), manual. AC (4
x 4). Price $2.5M hardlyy used).
Contact Rocky 225-1400 or
621-5902.


inn B 15 20013 lodel.
'Unish<'JI only ',000 no k'-',

N \.clr rc i ,-t,.'lcl $ ;M



1 RZ bus Long Base, BHH
series. Price $1 150 000. 1 B
12 Sunny, stick gear fully
powered, PHH series. Price -
$380 000. Phone 268-3953
KHAN'S BUYING AND
SELLING AUTO SALES I ST
190 Corona, 2 AE 100 Marinos,
2 AT 170 Coronas EFI. 4 RZ
buses, 2 HB 12 Sunny,
immaculate condition, 2 AT 192.
1 AE 91 Corolla, 1 Hilux Surf 4-
Runner, 1 600 XT trail bike, 1
AT 150 Carina, fully loaded, 1
RAV 4. Contact MR. Khan.
behind Brickdam Police Station,
225-9700, 623-9972. 233-2336.
AT 192 CARINA -
automatic, fully powered. AC.
mag rims, never in hire, CD
layer- $1 350 000 neg. Contact
ocky 225-1400. 621-5902.
1 NISSAN Pathfinder
(Diesel engine). Automatic.
ully 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.
1 TOYOTA Tundra 2003
model, leather interior, Double
Cab. 1 4-bedroom house in
Queenstown. Call 227-3571.
225-5029. 225-5031.
1 TOYOTA Dyna 1.5-ton
truck 2100 cc diesel- 5-forward,
manual. AC, 1998 model tray -
10' x 4" x 5' 7", never registered.
Terms available on truck. Call
231-5680.
1 AT 170 CORONA motor car
in excellent condition,
automatic, PW, AC, CD. ED.
spoiler. Call 231-5680.
1 DUMP truck. 1 water
tender and 330 Timber Jack
Skidder all are in good working
condition. For more information
Contact: 264-2946.
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 MITSUBISHI Pajero 10
2003 model, 50 000 km PKK
461. Mint condition. Call Trevor
John 333-2416, 333-4404,
623-6990. Price $4.5 million
neg.
TOYOTA Townace small
bus 12-seater, good condition.
Priced to go 600 000. Contact
35 Seafor h St., C/ville. Phone
231-1271, Cell 610-2037,
Hyneter. _____
TWO Honda CRVs in
excellent condition. Inspection
can be done at Lot E & F Lama
Avenue, Bel Air Park. Call 226-
3361. 227-7829, 226-6594.
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. _
1 TOYOTA Hilux Surf (2-
door) 3 Y engine, (4 x 4)
automatic, crash bar, AC, CD
layer, cabin carriage mag rims,
fully poweredimmaculate
condition. Price $1.4M.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400 or
621-5902.
ONE Toyota Tundra,
Tordra Extra Cab, spoiler, mag
rim new tyres & 4-door. CaM
226-1831, 623-8154. 609-
1774 or 226-8879 after 5:30
pm.
1 AE 100 Sprinter (PHH
series), new shocks,
automatic fully power re d,
AC, mag Irns. Price $1
250 000 Contact Rocky -- #
225-1400 or 62 1-5902.
AT 212 CARINA. AT 192
Carina, AE 100 Corolla &
Ceres Mitsubishi Pajero JR
Jeep T 100 Toyota Pick up and
single cab pick up. AMAR.
621-6037/227-2834.
1 TOYOTA AA 60 Carina
Wagon (back wheel drive),
auLtonmatic, excellent
. r;l'.Cdi;l', ;Guu engine. Price
- $450 000 ...- Contact
Rocky 225-' J,, 621-5902.
I TOYOTA AE 100 Marino -
automatic, fully powered, AC,
maig iiis, alarm, remote start,
CD player, music set.
Inirraculate condition. Lady
driven. Price $1.3M. Contact
Rocky 225-1400. 621-5902


1 NISSAN Serena (mini
van) fully loaded, (hardly
used), automatic, fully powered,
dual sun roof, AC, sliding door.
Price $3M. Contact Rodky 11
225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA AA60 Carina
S L,, automatic, excellent
...o ..., Price $425 000.
Contact Rocky 225-1400/621-
5902.
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
- iasolene engine, new tyres,
bull balr roo rack, winch,
spaces, etc. Excellent
condition. Price $2.5 million
negotiable. Tel. 2200669,
643-3271.
SPORTS CAR
(WORKING), 1- MR 2,
OYOTA SPORTS MODEL
DEL CAR 2-DOOR/ENGINE
AT BACK, PFF SERIES -
$1.6M. CHARLES, SINGH
REALTY 225-5512, 621-
2239
EP )71 Toyota Starlet
(2-door), Turbo (PGG
series), manual, fully
powered. AC, CD player,
alarm. Price $800 000.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400
or 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA RZ Long Base
15-seater mini bus, (EFI),
brand new engine, chrome
mag rims, music, immaculate
condition Price $1.2M
Contact Rocky 225-1400,
621-5902.
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.
TOYOTA RAV 4 in mint
condition, PHH series, fully
powered, mag rims, side bars,
fog lamps and crystal h/lights.
Sony CD/MP3/tape player. S3M
negotiable. Contact 648-9485,
62 -1102, 226-7228.
1 TOYOTA RAV 4
(immaculate condition) -
automatic, fully powered, AC,
chrome mac rims, crash bar, CD.
Price $3. M. Contact Rocky -
# 225-1400 or 621-5902.
ONE TOYOTA MARINO -
EXCELLENT CONDITION, MAG
RIMS ALARM, REMOTE
START, SPOILER, LEATHER
SEATS CD, FENDER TRIMS -
$1.2M NEG. PHONE 617-9065.
ONE Toyota Land Cruiser
- fully powered, PJJ Series,
mint condition new tyres,
mags etc. Must see. Owner
migrating $7.5M neg. One
Toyota AE91, fully powered,
automatic, mag wheels.
Excellent condition S650
000 neg. 641-2284.
DAVID Auto Sales buy
and sell used vehicles AE
91 Sprinter AT 170 Corona &
Carina, AE 100 Sprinter &
Corolla. AT 192 Carina. 212
Carina, Suzuki Vitara, RAV I
4 and RVR. Tel. 227-1845
Monday Friday 9 am 4
pm, 229-6253 anytime.
FOR THE BEST
RECONDITIONED VEHICLES
- AT 212 Carina, fully loaded-
AT 192, new model EFI, cat
ees, RZ minibus, ZH -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.
212 CARNINA(PJJ series) -
$1.7M, Toyota 4-door,
(automatic) Glanza $1.6M, AE
100 Sprinter CD. DVD, AC,
etc. $1.3M ne .. Toyota Vista,
automatic $1M. Toyota GX 81
Mark 2 (immaculate condition
- $1M, 19906 Model AT 192 (PJJ
series)- $1.M. We also have
other cars for sale. Kindly call.
Loans are available 225-
0995, 611-3866, 628-0796.
AE 100 SPRINTER- mags,
spoiler. DVD, etc. $1.3M. AE
110 Sprinter fully powered -
$1.5M, AT 192 Carina in mint
condition $1 475 000, AT 212
Carina with mad riims, D Dr GIiC
- 1 750 000. Hlnda CRV with
mag rims, CD player etc.
$3.1 M. RAV4 lully poweid
i Uil [.) played, o(, S3 1NIM,
i' ,l I1 orrios 4 x 4 PKK
Series $30M, ToyoLa ILundi ,
2003 fully powered S6 (M.
Dailiatsu Double Cia) trliu k
$1 3M. Uriiquie Auto Salo leIl
# 227-3551 647.0856


RECENT shipment from
Japan Singapore Toyota
Carina AT 192 $675 00,
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 Canna, 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.
2003 TUNDRA Xtra Cab 4 x
4. bubble lite $6.5M, Toyota
SRS Xtra Cab4 x 4 LHD- $1.9M,
Toyota 22 Turbo Xtra Cab, 4 x 4
Pick up. less than one year old -
$3.5M, Honda CRV
(immaculate condition) $3.2M,
Toyota 4-Runner (LHD) S1.7M.
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.




WHEN SELLING OR

BUYING YOUR USED

VEHICLES







Contact


Lot 1 10 Hadfield Sleet
behind Brickdam
Police Station





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. 641-2284.
NOW AVAILABLE TOP
QUALITY RECONDITIONED
VEHICLES. CARS: TOYOTA
COROLLA NZE 121; TOYOTA
WILL VS (2004) MODEL;
TOYOTA CARINA AT 192;
TOYOTA CYNOS SPORTS
COUPE; TOYOTA VISTA ZZV
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.
NOWV IN STOCK. Toyota
Corolla -- N7F 1?1 AE 10.
EE 103. Honda Civic E,, &
ES1, Toyota Hiliu Extrn Caih
LN 172 LN 170. RZN I I, iTo\'ot ,
I lilux D-ule Cab- YN 107 I. N
107. LN 165., 4 x 4. IR7N lt.7
RZN 169,l Tovloa lu Sin1111 le
Caib LN 1'06, Tovota Ili]u\
" if RZN 185 YN '1,0 K 'N
I( C, NMitsubishi C.i nti FL
63IE. FF-63.7FV. o117tla
Carina Al 112. AT 2.' I.


Toyota Marino AE 100,
Toyota Vista AZV 50, Honda
CRV R01 Toyota RAV 4, ZCA
26, ACA 1, SXA 11 Toyota
Mark IPSUM SXM 15, Toyota
Mark 2 GX 100. Lancer CK 2A,
Toyota Corona Premio AT
210, Toyota Hiace Diesel
KZH110 Mitsubishi Cadia
Lancer SC2A, Toyota Corolla
G-Touring Wagon AE 100.
Contact Rose Ramdehol Auto
Sales, 226 South Rd..
Bourda, Georgetown. Tel.
226-8953, 226-1973, 227-
3185, Fax. 227-3185. We
give you the best cause
you deserve the best.



HIRE CAR DRIVERS.
CALL 227-0018.
ONE FILL MAN. CALL
256-3216, 621-3875.
LIVE-IN Domestic.
Telephone 227-0060 (Roy).
ABLE-BODIES
LABOURERS NEEDED. TEL.
227-2569.
1 JUNIOR Accounts
Clerk. Contact telephone #
225-9304.
1 LIVE-IN
Domestic, 40-50
ears. Telephone 642-
781.
ONE BAR ATTENDANT
TO WORK IN G/TOWN.
CALL: 227-3674/622-
2442.
HIRE Cars to work at S & S
Taxi Service, EBD. Call 231-
2584, 609-9528.
HANDYBOY for retail/
wholesale store on Regent
St. Call 225-8533, 227-0953.
A HIRE car Driver to
work car around
Georgetown at Taxi
Service 641-2284.,
DRIVERS with both
minibus and Hire car
Licences. Call 622-0188.
ONE Live-in Maid, 16
Public Road, Kitty, Call 226-
1531. Ask for Radika,
SALESMEN with
Driver's Licence and 5
CXCs or University
Degree. 225-5198, 231-
2064.
ONE (1) Waitress: Apply
to Monty's Restaurarnt & ar.
Last Street, LBI. Tel. # 220-
7846.
ONE enclosed minivan
or light truck, diesel, with
automatic transmission.
Call Lawrence 322-0309.
1 WELDER WITH
SOME MECHANICAL
EXPERIENCE. Cn tact
telephone # 225~0 ,04
Do you want -aigrass
cutter to rent? Cad 222-
4704 or 21,8-4792 after

ASSISTANT Cobok/
Creole, preferably male
and House Cleaner to work
in Georgetown. Tel: 625-
1906.
PUMP ATTENDANTS.
APPLY IN PERSON TO
ESSO, MC DOOM, EBD.
225-6273.
ONE live-in Maid to work
in Mahaicony River S20 000
monthly. Apply 'at 192
Duncan St., Newtown, Kitty.
225-6571.
ONE Welder $3 000 per
day. Apply to Regency sites.
98 Hadfield St., Wrk-en-
Rust. Tel. 225-4785.
2 MECHANICS and 2
Welders for overseas job.
Contact Johnny Henry 661-
4923, 277-3102.
CASHIER 3 yrs
experience. Send
application with two
testimonials to: The
Manager. Keisher's. 5 Camp
St.. G/town.
EXPERIENCED curry cooks.
coiIunter servers. Apply in person
Hack's Halaal Restaurant, 5
commerce St Gltown 9-11 am
WANTED 1 Forklift
Driver/'truck and five
Labourers. Call bet. 09:00h
and 12:00 h @ 227-3916
BARMAN, Cook, Waitress
to work at an out of town,
hotel restaurant & bar. Call
225-2535 or 62-6009
CARE taker lor emple in
Proshlad Nai.ii C t -
Contict Tel Nos .'
2260-6988.
ONE Salesgi.ii one
Cleanier,Packer.\ Age 18 25.
Mlust b' p' l asant and
trl nidl\ an11d li il ) the
E-CD Call 15- 8121


I-


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







26 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 12, 2006


COUNTER persons,
cooks, handyboys, Apply
Shanta's 225 Camp & New
Market Sts., bet 3 and 5 pm.
No phone calls.
1 HANDYMAN to do yard
chores and must love pets.
to work in the Ogle area.
Contact telephone # 225-
9304.
CARPENTERS/
MASONSILABOURERS to
work Regency Suites. 98
Hadfield Street, Werk-en
Rust or call 226-0550/226-
0575.
CONTRACT cars needed
for the reopening of Plaza Taxi
Service. Contact Kenneth on
Tel. No. 231-3433/ 225-1710.
between 8 am and 4 pm.
ONE (1) Handyboy for
business place. Preferable from
the Interior and one (1) Truck
Driver. Tel. 228-5655, 613-
8554.
DENTAL Lab Trainee
Technician. Must be male. 18
to 25 years old and residing in
Georgetown. Apply P.O. Box
101447, Georgetown.
DOMESTIC from
countryside for very light
housekeeping in Georgetown.
Live in OK $10 000 weekly.
Call 647-7660.
1 EXPERIENCED
SALESGIRL 1 experienced
Cook to work in snackette. Abdul
Snackette Bourda Market. 231-
4139.
ONE able-bodied man to
work on Canter. Boys and girls
to work in furniture factory.
Preference between 16 and 25
Call 220-0066.
1 LIVE-IN general
Domestic, preferably from
country area. Tel. 614-1069.
644-3243, 225-4187 -
(evening).
WAITRESSES and one
live-in Maid. Contact Bibi
Jameel's Bar, Vryheid's Lust
Public Road, ECD. Tel. 220-
5244.
1 EXPERIENCED
SALESGIRL 1 experienced
Cook to work in snackette. Abdul
Snackette Bourda Market. 231-
4139.
URGENTLY 1 Nail
Technician to work in C!ville.
Call Noreen on 648-9181 or
227-7619. Must be able to do
air-brushing.
EXPERIENCED
Salesgirls & Handyman
Apply with written
application to Jay's Variety.
King St. (Sharon's Building).
SALESGIRLS and Porter.
Apply in person with written
application to Regent
Household Electronic at 143
Regent Road. Bourda. Tel.
No. 227-4402 or 225-2792.
ONE Live-in couple to
work in Mahaicony River on
a Ranch and house. Must
know about cows. $30 000
monthly. Apply at 192
Duncan St., Newtown. Kitty.
225-6571.
BABY-SITTER between
the ages of 25 and 50 yrs.
old. Must love kids living in
G/town $4 500 weekly. 5
days a week. Tel. # 645-0636,
626-1109. Ask for Shonette.
SALESGIRLS with at least
3 passes at CXC excellent
salary. Bring application True
Value Store, Ground Floor,
True Value Building. 124 King
St., Georgetown (Opp. Esso).
HANDYBOYS and
Salesgirls. Apply in person with
written application to Regent
Household Electronic at 143
Regent Road, Bourda. Tel. No.
227-4402, 225-2792.
URGENTLY properties to
rent in and around
Georgetown $20 000 -
US$3 000. Also to buy from
S1.5M $50M. Vanies Realty
270-4695, 643-1695.
RESIDENTIAL AND
COMMERCIAL properties/
lands/business placesloffices/
bonds and vehicles. Ready
buyers/tenants. TEL. 226-8148,
625-1624.
URGENTLY needed
decent working couple
looking for house to rent, two-
bedroom with toilet and bath
inside or upper flat within
Georgetown. Contact Leana
on 622-4996. Price $15 000
$25 000.
CARPENTERSIMASONSI
LABOURERS to work at Le
Ressouvenir Compound ECD,
opposite Len's. Contact T.
Singh at worksite between 7am
and 9am or call 226-0550/226-
0575.


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.
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, 8b
David St., Kitty.
1 CASHIER for Internet
Cafe. Apply with written
application. Microsoft Word &
Excel or Peachtree would be
an asset. Apply to Bourda
Internet Cafe, Bourda Post
Office Business Complex.
Regent and Orange Walk,
Bourda.
SALES Personnel. Must
be vibrant and have good
communication skills and a
good command of English. 1
copywriter, must be able to do
creative writing. Marketing
background would be an
asset. Send written
application to P.O. Box
10901.
RORAIMA Trust &
Investment Inc. requires skilled
workers and general labourers
for immediate employment.
Sub-contractors are also
required for Formwork,
columns & beams, steelwork,
concrete casting, block
laying, plastering, electrical,
plumbing, timber stairs.
roofing. Sub-contractors and
skilled workers must have own
tools. Apply at Roraima Trust
& Investment Inc. Plantation
Versailles, West Bank
Demerara. Phone 264-
2946. Fax: 264-2949.
HUSBAND and wife.
(preferably without children
giving home). Both to live-in
and work as House parents for
a small children's home. Must
be between the ages of 35-
50 years. Must beborn again,
church attending Christians
Must be able to commit for at
least a period of 3 years, have
at least a sound Primary
education and have a love
for children. Attractive salary
& benefits payable. Apply in
writing with 2 references for
both to: The Administrator,
P.O. Box 101050
Georgetown, Guyana.


I Plese contact:


HeniL-Hardee T CHReNCLMaXsm


Henin-Hardenne to meet Mauresmo ... Frompage31


her a chance to defend her title.

ASTUTE SERVING
Henin-Hardenne, who returned to action this week following a
two-month lay-off with a calf injury, took the game to Sharapova
from the off, forcing her opponent into a series of uncharacteristic
errors with her pin-point backhand and astute serving.
She won the opening game with a cleverly disguised drop
shot and then broke serve after working her opponent around
the court with some perfectly placed ground strokes.
The Belgian manufactured three break points in the sixth with
a wonderful passing shot down the line and went 5-1 up when
Sharapova double-faulted.


Sharapova broke back in the seventh but Henin-Hardenne
stayed focused and broke again to take the set after a volley error.
The Russian tried to battle her way back into the match with
her trademark lashing forehands but Henin-Hardenne made her work
for every point and held her serve with authority.
It was level pegging until the Belgian turned the screw in the
eighth game of the second set to earn herself five break points and
go 5-3 up.
Sharapova refused to give up without a fight however and
broke back when her opponent was serving for the match but
Henin-Hardenne kept her nerve to win the tie-break 7-5 and
gain some measure of revenge for her defeat in the final of
the U.S. Open.


Scorpions and Nets continue winning


From page two

Nets won against the Leg-
ends.
Scorpions, \with a huge si/e
and power advantage were ex-
pected to brush aside the Dis-
ciples (majority of the players
are teenagers) in the opening
game. but it did not happen that
way. Well, at least not at first,
as even without hot-handed
shooter. Dave Causway, Dis-
ciples were able to keep up with
their opponents for much of the
game dominating minutes in the
second quarter.
It was in the fourth quarter.
however, that the eventual vwin-
ners were able to romp ahead.
due mostly to back-to-back
three-pointers from Aubrey
Smith (seven points for the
night), and penetration fIrom1
shooting forward Darren Gor-
don.


Mr. G. Wynter on 333-3154/333-6628 Ot
Mr. Clifford Stanley on 618-6538/328-2304


GOING business
place, 30ft x 35ft. 1-
secured beautifully tiled
office 30ft x 25ft. 1-3
bedroom house -fully killed
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
1V6 EFI), automatic
ully powered. 33d
Bedford Dump Truck,
just rebuilt. Never
used. Night Hawk
motorcycle. Tel. 338-
2345.
TOYOTA CARINA AT 192
FULLY POWERED, AUTO
Ar EXCELLENT
CONDITION $-75 000.
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-
. 234 .8 .


2-STOREY house with
large land space, corner lot
at Edinburgh, East Bank
Berbice. Tel. 265-3419, 622-
3879 Andy.



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 Subnauth).
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 ianii
dragline with 371 engine, 1 -
48" x 36" pitch propeller: (1)
3!/?" dia. x 13 ft 6 ins.
propeller shaft; 1 Perkins
marine with transmission; 1 -
Bedford engine block with
standard crank shaft and
head; all sizes of 3-phase
motors; cutting torch; one
complete gas welding
set; one 371 G M
en i ne. Tel: 333-
3226.


The lack of endurance of the
East Coast of Demerara team
was also a factor in the period,
and though it was difficult for
them to pull off a victory, they
were able to erase most of the
mistakes they made in their first
game against Eagles.
Scorpions won the game by
15 points. 76-61. Leading the
charge for the winners were
Gordon and Kester Gomes. both
of whom scored 14 points and
pulled down rebounds. Centre,
Darren Thomas finished with 13
points and power forward
David Green 11.
Enoch Matthews finished
as the leading scorer for Dis-
ciplcs with 21 points.
Matthews was ultra-aggressive










From back page
stroke of the 90th minute
Sergio Aroepa scored, to
make the final score 3-1.
The Suriname side still have
an outside chance of making it
to the finals when they play
their final group match tonight
against Haiti. who find them-
selves in the same position like
Suriname, after losing to the
host nation in Friday's feature
game of the double-header.
Like they did in their open-
ing group game against
Suriname. the home side eked
out a 1-0 win against the Hai-
tians to book their place in the
finals.
The former Kings of Carib-
bean football got the winning
goal as early as the third minute
of play with a diving header
fiomn Xavier Bullet after a fine
run and cross by Patrick Percin.
The Haitians, currently
ranked fourth in the Region,
were denied a golden opportu-
nity to level the score in thel5th
minute when Martinique's goal-
keeper Eddie I leurle made a bril-
liant save at the feet of Leonel
Preux in a 'One on One' silua-
lion. It was lie closest they
came to scoring in a match that
was more U;l;.h ,! 2'.. !.!i',i
match of the night.
The group 'I' competition
concludes tonight at the said
venue with Surinane and
Haiti battling it out for the
third place in the opening
game, to be followed by the
much anticipated Cuba ver-
sus Martinique to determine
the group winner.


throughout the night and it
showed with his 10 rebounds
and lour steals.
Point guard Marion
Chesney, who also played
well, finished with 15 points
and five steals, while power
players Kiev Chesney and
Junior Hercules scored nine
points each.
Game two followed a simi-
lar format, with Eagles staying
within range of the Nets for
most of the first three quarters,
but later faded away to a 19-
point defeat 83-64.
In the first 10 minutes it
was shooting forward Mortimer
Williams who dominated for the
winners. He scored 11 of the 19
points for his team. In the lat-
ter part. however, it was


...


Tristan Tulloch who penetrated.
Leading 62-50 with 7:33
left in the game. Eagles made a
last attempt at a run, when
shooting guard Kevin Sunich
drilled a three-pointer and
Drumson McCaulay powered
in to cut the lead to five 62-57
(6:12). Nets powered their way
in the paint and soon the lead
skyrocketed.
Tulloch lead all scores with
24 points, while Williams fin-
ished with 20 and Sheldon
Howell 11.
For the Eagles, McCaulay
scored 16, Sunich 15 and
Brimsley McCurdy 11.
League matches continue ev-
ery Friday and Saturday
nights, for the rest of the
year.


la IN "lMEMORIAM
IIn IloVin memorv of -..
SAlDIE JOSEPH1-
1 F is n \ii IN -
N,~U nitii' 21 11


One year ago we lost you Mom
Our hearts are heavy, we re still sad
The seasons have changed our ages too
Celebrations come and gone
How we've missed you
Your beautiful memory keeps us going
We wish you were here
Your face to see, your voice to hear
In your own special way
You'll always be near


f .,
k.'--1 -is.



IN MEMORIAMN


In memory of a much loved wife,
mother, grandmother and great
grandmother JAGRANIE .,
MUNESAR a.k.a. DAATA,
formerly of Zeelandia, Wakenaam .
and Toronto, Canada who :
departed this life on November 14,
2004.
If roses grow in heaven
Lord please pick a bunch for me
Place them in my mother's arms
And tell her they're from me
Tell her I love her and miss her
A^. wUhpn she turns to smile
Place a kiss upon her cheeks
And hold her for a while Inserted by her
Because remembering her is easy daughter
I do everyday Indra Sutherland
But there's an ache withindra Su
my heart that will never go away
Ma, I still can't believe you (
are never coming back v
We all miss you terribly 'tr' .
And.think of you everyday -'_ ..., -


7^ *



S "-

.'d, t j


- ------


I DRRC. "OIO&







SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 12, 2006






Pakistan in



control...
(From page 31)


SCOREBOARD


WEST INDIES 1st innings
C. Gayle Ibw b S. Nazir
D. Gangs c Y. Khan b U. Gul
R. Sarwan c Y. Khan b S. Nazlr
B. Larm c wkpr K. Akmal
b U. Gul
S. Chanderpaul Ibw b S. Nazir
D. Bravo c S. Nazlr b
D. Kaneria
D. Ramdln c M. Hafeez b
D. Kaneria
D. Mohammed c wkpr K. Akmal
b U. Gul
J. Taylor ibw b U.Gul
F. Edwards cS. Malikb U. Gul
C. Collymore not out
Extras: (lb-8, nb-2)


slow pitch, making 61, and
West Indies were bowled out
in 56.1 overs shortly before
tea after two collapses.
In the morning they lost
four wickets for 11 after an
opening stand of 41 and then
in the second session their
last four wickets for 32.
Lara returned to form with
a fighting half-century, record-
ing his highest score in Pakistan
at the same venue where he
made his debut 16 years ago.

NOT FLUENT
"It was a decent innings
but not as fluent as I would
have liked it to be. We were un-
der pressure and I would have
liked to have got a bigger score,"
Lara said.
The left-hander showed
touches of his pomp and
power with eight fours after
a nervous start when he sur-
vived two confident appeals
from Nazir on his first three
balls.
"The innings augurs well
for the remainder of the series,"
Lara said.
Opener Chris Gayle (34)
was in imperious form, hitting
six fours in his 28-ball innings
before he was unlucky to be
given out to Nazir, hit high on
his thigh pad.
His wicket came after Gul
broke through with the dis-
missal of Daren Ganga for
three.
Nazir than followed up
with the important wickets of
Ramnaresh Sarwan (3) and
Shivnarine Chanderpaul (5) to
leave the visiting team tottering
on 52 for four.
Dwayne Bravo (32), who
hit five fours, put on 44 with
his captain but drove leg-spin-
ner Danish Kaneria straight to
Nazir at mid-off while Denesh
Ramdin (12) fell at the stroke
of lunch to leave the score on
122 for six.
After lunch, Lara looked
solid to put on 52 for the sev-
enth wicket with Dave
Mohammed (35) but was out


Total: (all out) 206
34 Fal of wickets: 1-41, 2-41, 3-46,4-52,
3 5-96,6-122,7-174,8-202,9-203.
3 Bowling: Umar Gul 15.1-2-65-5,
Shahid Nazr 14-4-42-3 (nb-2), Abdul
61 Razzaq 7-2-22-0, Danish Kaneria 18-
5 3-58-2, Shoalb Mallk 2-0-11-0.
PAKISTAN 1st Innings
32 M. Hafeez not out 11
I. Farhta Ibw b Taylor 9
12 Younls Khan
not out 10
35 Extras: (b-4, Ib-1, w-4) 9
8 Total: (for one wicket) 39
2 Fallofwickets:1-16.
1 Bowling: Edwards 5-1-13-0 (w-4),
10 Taylor 7-2-11-1, Collymore 2.5-0-10-0


to a beautiful ball from Gul
who sliced through the lower
order.
Life is precious,
so cherish it. Say
NO to DRUGS
and YES to LIFE!


i'
O I


!,

.,

I


27


SINCERE THANKS
We, the family of the late
WILLIAM WILFRED
HENDRICKS would like to A
express our sincere thanks to
Pastor Oslen Small, Pastor
Valeska Austin and Pastor .
Orville Stewart of the
Congregational Church. Pastor
Raphael Massiah and the "
members of the First Assembly of God Church and to
all others for their prayers, support and expressions of
sympathy during our time of bereavement. Your presence
and kindness mean more to us than words can express.

Thank you and may God bless you richly.
Nina Hendricks


SIN MEMORIAL
SANDY: In loving memory of
our beloved husband, father,
grandfather, great
grandfather, uncle, brother
RANDOLPH SANDY of Lot
180 Blue Berry Hill, Wismar,
Linden who departed this life
on November 12, 1997.

Thinking of you is easy
We do this everyday
But the pain in our hearts remains V' _
S And never goes away
God knows the sorrow we share ,
-TT
Inserted by his wife, three children, ,
S grandchildren, great grandchildren, nephews,
Relatives and friends. 4
i __( ,---------------------r ^4 -':'


I


( Inserted by his wife Vona (USA),
S daughters Alexis, Sheron both of the
USA, Aretha, Seamone (Barbados),
Denise (England), sons Norville Jr.,
S Andray both of St. Maarten, Andrian,
Terrence, sister Nora and niece Gladys
both in the USA and nineteen
grandchildren and the Simpsons of
Fyrish Village.







SIn


b ft Memodn4m
.' r In long memory, ofa
dear mother, grand-mother,
mother-in-law, aunty and
friend.
One year has passed since
you have gone
Diminishes "YOU" the LIGHT
That shone
You departed from our lives
Leaving a void that can never
he filled
Ms. STELLA DESIR When someone you love
Sunrise: April 6th, 1935 becomes a memory
Sunset: November 7th, 2005 The memory becomes a .
Inserted by: treasure
Her children: Rodwell, Loretta. Loved ones are always
Collette, Marcia, Allison. Ronald, close to the heart.
Syretto & Andrew. 'Rest in Peace"
Grand-children, Great-grands (22) "..W cherished the
Brothers: Amos & Bodfrey. hfnd ncolis she
Nieces & Nephews. hs us"
o j-. has lef t us *


7 MEMORIAL FOR

DEOHARIHE TULARAII

a.k.a. HARRY.

In cherished memories
of a beloved husband
and father who attained
eternal bliss on
November 12, 2001.


Don't grievefor me now I'm free
I'm following the path God laid for me
;.\ If my parting has left a void
Then fill it with retmenberedjoy
Be not burdened with sorrow
SMy life's been full, I've savored much
Good life, great times
Most of all a wonderful family life
Lift up your hearts and be happy for me


1'



N


Pleasantly remembered by his wife Chandra,
children Sandra, John and Devika, son-in-law
Oliver Kanhai, daughter-in-law Shanieza and
Grand daughter Amolika
.>.* ^ (f
|r9~g!^ >0<-3~


Sons & uaugnters-in-aw,
Sisters-in-law and
many relatives & friends
.- . I I I I. ...........


SINCERE THANKS


The husband, daughter,
brothers, sisters, mother and
all immediate family of the
late MRS. LILOWTIE
CHAITLALL nee
BISSESAR called MAMS of
Lot 60 North East Grove
Public Road, East Bank
Demerara wish to express
sincere gratitude to all those who attended the
funeral, extended condolences, sympathised
with us in our recent bereavement and in any
other way.
Special thanks to
Doctors Roopan Singh and
Mohan Persaud, kind neighbours,
) friends and relatives who
wholeheartedly supported us
During these times of grief.
May Lord Shlva grant her soul eternal rest.
i i l.il..iii -..II I -ill .I I.





S-- s DAIY CHRONICLE' eN t '1 --bHl


XEPqIRT CHRONICLLt



Wade, Haslem sizzle for



Heat in victory over Nets


NEW YORK, NY (Reuters) -
Dwyane Wade scored 34
points as the defending NBA
champions Miami Heat
moved over the .500 mark
with a 113-106 win over the
New Jersey Nets in East Ru-
therford on Friday.
Miami (3-2) pulled away
late in the fourth quarter in a
rematch of last year's Eastern
Conference semi-finals.
The Heat trailed by as
many as 13 points late in the
first half, but Wade's hot shoot-
ing helped rally Miami, with
Udonis Haslem adding a career-
high 28 points for the winners.
Shaquille O'Neal, returning
after missing two games with a
bruised left knee, fouled out
with 2:35 left in the game. He
managed 13 points and six re-
bounds.
New Jersey (2-2) were led
by Vince Carter's 33 points.
with Jason Kidd barely missing
a triple double with 12 points,


nine rebounds and nine assists.
The loss might have been
costly for the Nets, as Richard
Jefferson suffered an apparent
ankle injury in the third quarter
after falling on O'Neal's foot.


DWYANE WADE
Jefferson, who injured his
ankle in the pre-season as well,
briefly returned but then left the


game for good later in the quar-
ter.
In Philadelphia, Carmelo
Anthony scored 31 points to
lead the Denver Nuggets past
the Philadelphia 76ers 108-101,
handing the Sixers their third
straight loss.
Deron Williams had 26
points and 14 assists and Carlos
Boozer added 24 points and 14


rebounds as the itah Jazz beat
the Boston Celtics 107-100.
Utah are 5-1 to start the season
and rebounded from their first
loss of the season.
Yao Ming scored 35
points, had 17 rebounds and
matched a career high with
seven blocks as the Houston
Rockets stopped the lowly
New York Knicks 103-94.


American


recognized for


first World Cup


hat-trick


By Mark Ledsom


BERN.


Switzerland,


Ministry of Health
HEALTH SECTOR DEVELOPMENT UNIT

INCREASING ACCESS TO PRIMARY HEALTH CARE
FOR AMERINDIAN COMMUNITIES -
NO. ATN/JO-9247-GY

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill the
following vacancy existing at the Health Sector Development Unit,
Ministry of Health:

Consultancy Services for Community Participation in Health Services
Delivery Consultant for a period of three (3) months.

Objectives:-
The primary objective of this consultancy is to \work with target Amerindian
communities to develop a model for increased community participation in
decisions regarding health services delivery.

Place of work:-
Georgetown. Regions 1.7. 8 & 9

Qualifications, experiences, skills and abilities:
B. Sc. in Social Sciences
Three years experience working 11ith Amerindian communities and
health care issues in the Hinterland.
Experience with project design and management.
Some kno\\ ledge of Bank policies and procedures w would be an asset

Main Responsibilities:
Work with the Coordinator Indigenoius Peoples (omnunities and the
Department of Regional Health Sien ices.

Detailed Terms of Reference for this position could bee oblai(;nil from,
Iaid ;Ippliciathios mIlonr wii (h tvo (2) referIcences Idt(i'ess' ie :



J : .-' .; , 1



*~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ ~~~~~~~ i)n iOl lcti'i ir1)': *.: Mi^i' i


(Reuters) America's Bert
Patenaude has belatedly
been recognized as the first
scorer of a World Cup hat-
trick after world soccer's gov-
erning body FIFA cleared up
a 76-year-old error.
FIFA announced on Friday
that Patenaude was the first man
to score three goals in a World
Cup match when he inspired the
United States to a 3-0 win over
Paraguay during the inaugural
1930 tournament in Uruguay.
Patenaude's second goal
was originally attributed to his
team mate Tom Florie but FIFA
said it had accepted evidence
from "various historians and
football fans" and received con-
firmation from the U.S. Soccer
Federation that Patenaude
scored all three goals.
Argentina's Guillermo
Stabile had originally been
recognized by FIFA as the first
World Cup hat-trick scorer,
but his three goals during a 6-3
victory over Mexico came two
days after Patenaude's feal.
Patenaudc scored a total of
six goals in just four appear-
ances for the U.S., and was in-
ducted into his country's na-
,ional soccer hall of lame in
1071. He died three years later.
FIFA confirmed a further
World Cup hat-trick on Fri-
day, \ith Czechoslovakia's
Oldrich Nejedly being de-
clared thie scorer of all his
country's goals during a 3-1
wein ove rGe i'mainy in 1934.
Neicils. \\lho pla L'ed ill l\\
\ d ( 1 > (1 u p ,ii ld lli'tIl ill ) 1 i0t
S]it\\ i'l.'llut" Ih" l '- ill "] ll ll l 'i


W1 L


Kenya draw


first blood in


31 series with


Bermuda


MOMBASA, Kenya, (CMC)
- Home team Kenya drew
first blood in their three-
match One-day International
series with Bermuda, when
they posted a 79-run win in
the first match yesterday at
the Mombasa Sports Club.
Choosing to bat. Kenya,
coached by former Guyana cap-
tain and West Indies off-spin
all-rounder Roger Harper, set
Bermuda 225 for victory and
successfully defended the tar-
get, dismissing the visitors for
149 in 45 overs.
The Bermudians, under the
guidance of former Trinidad &
Tobago captain and West Indies
batsman Gus Logie, again failed
to ease worries that they will be
a competitive force against their
fellow ICC Associate qualifiers
for the 2007 ICC World Cup in
the Caribbean.
Kwame Tucker's 34 from
61 balls that included half-
dozen boundaries was the top
score, and Ryan Steede hit
one four and two sixes in a
late flourish of 20 from 37
balls.
Left-arm spin bowler Hiren
Varaiya was the most success-
ful bowler for Kenya, collecting
three wickets for 29 runs from
10 overs, and Jimmy Kamande
took two for 38 from 10 overs.
Several Kenyan batsmen
got starts, but failed to carry
on. after the home team recov-
ered from a sluggish start.
David Obuya led the way
with 44 from 75 balls that con-
tained four fours, and skipper
Steve Tikolo struck two fours
and one six in a crucial 43 off
60 halls.
Nehemiah Odhiambo got 31
not out and added a vital 66 -

I "MRS "_150


unbroken for the ninth wicket
with Peter Ongondo, who was
not out on 26.
Saleem Mukuddem led
Bermuda's bowling with
three for 45 from 10 overs.
The Bermudians have very
little time to recover, since the
second ODI will be contested
today at the same venue.
Kenya reached the semifi-
nals of the 2003 ICC World Cup
that they jointly hosted with
South Africa and Zimbabwe,
but Bermuda are making their
first appearance at the global
quadrennial challenge.
Kenya have been drawn
with England, New Zealand, and


. STEV
STEVE TIKOLO


Canada in Group-C which will
be contested in St Lucia.
Bermuda have been placed
in Group-B alongside India, Sri
Lanka. and Bangladesh to be
staged in Trinidad.
Both Kenya and Bermuda
have endured tumultuous times
among and between national ad-
ministrators and players, since
their crowning achievements.
The two teams are also
coming off a rain-affected
draw in their four-day ICC
Intercontinental Cup match
which ended on Wednesday.







, .Un lP Y, c P. ......... .......... ........ .. ... ..


.i Windies eyein

'if-..~a U U


Scotland's John Beattie (C) is tackled while on the attack
during their rugby union test match against Romania at
Murrayfield Stadium in Edinburgh, Scotland, yesterday.
(REUTERS/David Moir)


Pumas stun


England; wins for


Australia, Wales


and Scotland


LONDON, England (Reuters)
- Argentina handed England
their seventh straight rugby
defeat when they beat the
world champions 25-18 for
their first victory at
Twickenham yesterday.
England produced an error-
strewn display to crank up the
pressure on coach Andy
Robinson, while the Pumas will
relish a famous win to back their
campaign for inclusion in the
Tri or Six-Nations.
Australia had to work hard
to get past Italy 25-18 in Rome,
Wales beat the Pacific Islands
38-20 in Cardiff while Scotland
thumped Romania 48-6 at
Murrayfield.
Later yesterday, Ireland
were to play South Africa in
Dublin before New Zealand
were due to take on France in
Lyon.
England were booed off by
their own fans after an abject
display at Twickenham that
made a mockery of their
world champion status.
Substitute flyhalf Federico
Todeschini scored 22 points for
the visitors, who were well
worth their famous win.
Tries by wing Paul Sackey
and fullback lain Balshaw to one
by Todeschini were not enough
for England, who constantly
gave away possession and pen-
alties.
"Yes, it's a very low time for
English rugby," captain Martin
Corry told Sky TV after En-
gland matched their worst run
for 34 years.
"Awful was probably an
understatement, everyone is ab-
solutely devastated and that's
how we should be."
Pumas scrumhalf and cap-
tain Agustin Pichol, nman-of-the-
match in his first game of the
season, said he had told his
players before the game: "Let's


show the world we are here."
and they did not disappoint
him.

ROBINSON DEFIANT
Robinson, who survived a
cull of his assistant coaches in
April, refused to be pressed
on his own future. "We will
be having discussions, the
normal debriefing with senior
management, but I will be pre-
paring the team for South Af-
rica," he told a news confer-
ence.
"I remain in charge of the
team and no decisions are being
made on that."
England meet South Af-
rica in tests at Twickenham
on the next two Saturdays.


HONG KONG (CMC) West
Indies are eyeing a place in
the Final of the Hong Kong
Sixes competition for the sec-
ond straight year, after the
opening day of matches yes-
terday at the Kowloon
Cricket Club.
West Indies, under the lead-
ership of Sylvester Joseph. will
have to overcome South Africa
in a virtual semifinal in today's
final day to reach the Champi-
onship match in the 10-year-old
international competition.
West Indies. previous win-
ners of the competition 10 years
ago and beaten finalists last
year, won all but one of the
three matches they played on
the opening day.
They won by virtue of los-
ing fewer wickets in their tied
opening match against Australia.
suffered a 17-run defeat in their
second group match against
holders India. before easily roll-
ing over hosts Hong Kong by 13
runs in their first match in the
second round.
In their first match. West
Indies sent Australia in to bat
and were set a target of 92 from
their allocation of five overs.
Before retiring not out,
Marion Samuels. fresh from the
ICC Champions Trophy in In-
dia. where West Indies lost the
Final to World champions Aus-
tralia, hit one four and five sixes
in 35 from seven balls to keep
the Caribbean side apace of the
scoring rate.
Samuels put on 50 for the
first wicket with Carlton Baugh.
Jr., who scored 13, and when his
retirement came, Esaun Crandon
picked up where he left off to
belt two fours and three sixes in
31 off 11 balls.
Earlier, Joseph had shaken
Australia up with a hat-trick.
when he removed the Aussies'


g


Marion Samuels
captain David Bandy for two.
Tim Nielsen for a duck, and
John Hastings for I1 to leave
his opponents scrambling at 52
for four.
Chris Sampson kept up
Aussie appearances with half-
dozen sixes in the top score of
50 not out off 11 balls and
added 39 for the last wicket
with Matthew Gale.
West Indies' second pool
match was a repeat of the Final
last year with a few of the same
participants on the Indian side
helping them to a similar result.


Sent in to bat, India set West
Indies 113 to win from their al-
location of five overs, and the
Caribbean side fell short on 95
for one.
West Indies' bid for a sec-
ond straight victory suffered a
setback, when all-rounder
Tonito Willett was injured when
fielding and did not bat.
Baugh hit five sixes in 34
off 10 balls, and Samuels struck
two fours and four sixes in 32
from six balls before they both
retired not out.
The rest of the West Indies'
batting could not get them to the
target, although Joseph clob-
bered one four and two sixes in
20 not out off nine overs.
Reetinder Sodhi and
Hrishikesh Kanitkar both retired
not out on 32, and captain
Robin Singh, who played first-
class cricket for Trinidad & To-
bago, gathered 29 not out from
nine balls to set the Indian in-
nings on fire.
Having qualified for the So-
bers Group of the second round.
West Indies had little trouble
successfully defending a target


score of 88 against Hong Kong.
Joseph claimed the early
wicket of Munir Dar caught for
seven in the second over. and
Crandon pinched the wicket of
Rahul Sharma in the closing
stages to slow the hosts down,
after opener Najeeb Amar had
given them hope with four fours
and two sixes in 33 off 11 balls
before he retired not out.
Samuels again, played a key
role when West Indies bated.
He smashed two fours and three
sixes in 31 from nine balls and
retired not out for the third
straight game.
Joseph brought things to a
boil for West Indies with two
fours and three sixes of his own
in 29 off nine bails.
The competition con-
cludes today with the winners
of the two second round
groups named after Sir
Garfield Sobers and the late
Sir Don Bradman playing in
the Final, the second place
finishers facing each other
for the bronze medals, and
the third-places teams look-
ing to round out the top six.


place in sixes Finai


WWF for a living planet

VACANCY ANNOUNCEMENT

FIELD OFFICER

World Wildlife Fund Guianas is seeking to appoint a Field Officer to provide
technical support to its programme in Guyana, specifically in the areas of
freshwater conservation, gold mining pollution abatement, and marine turtle
conservation.

WWF conservation initiatives in the Guianas are targeting primarily forests.
freshwater and species conservation. WWF Guianas facilitates partnerships in
and among the three Guianas with a view to achieving nature conservation and
sustainable use of the region's natural resources. Field activities are mostly
implemented by national institutions with WWF's technical and financial
assistance.

Ideal candidates forth position will possess the following qualifications:

A Bachelor's Degree or preferably a Master's Degree in
environmental science, natural resources management, or a related
discipline.
A minimum of three (3) years experience in natural resources
management or a related discipline.
Familiarity with issues relating to freshwater resources, gold mining
and marine turtle conservation.
Experience in organising field work activities and facilitating
meetings with stakeholder groups and organizations.
Ability to analyse, prioritise, and complete work with a minimum of
supervision.
Excellent oral and communication skills in English
Strong interpersonal skills including flexibility and initiative and
willingness to work as an integral member of a team.


Please loe on to to find the full ,Ioh l)escription for this
position. Interested candidates shoultl send cover letter & ('\ to the Finance
iiia d Admtiniiistiration manager t p. e.', : '

('losing date for application is November 22, 200)6.


Drogba hits in hat-

trick but Saha

keeps United clear
LONDON, England (Reuters) Striker Louis Saha re-
stored Manchester United's three-point lead in the Pre-
mier League football yesterday, scoring in a 1-0 win at
Blackburn Rovers after champions Chelsea trounced
Watford 4-0.
With United playing later in the evening kick-off, Chelsea
had briefly joined them on 28 points after Ivorian striker Didicr
Drogba fired a hat-trick at Stamford Bridge.
But Saha steered United to 31 points from their 12 Pre-
mier League games after the French forward rifled home a fine
second-half winner at Ewood Park.
Martin O'Neill's Aston Villa moved up to third place af-
ter they beat Everton 1-0 away and two rivals slipped up --
Bolton Wanderers squandering a two-goal lead in a 2-2 draw
at Sheffield United and Portsmouth held I-1 at home by
Fulham.
West Ham United, late winners over Arsenal last weekend.
lost 1-0 at Middlesbrough, Newcastle Uniled drew 0-0 al
Manchester City and Wigan Athletic beat Charlton Athletic 3-
2.
United showed no ill-effects from their shock League
Cup exit to second division Southend in midweek and de-
served their win despite the narrow scoreline.






30 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 12, 2006



. ;^AP. RT CHR@N)CI CLU UU


El Dorado Senior Inter-county 50 Overs Cricket



Pooran, Nagamootoo inspire Berbice to 25-run win


A RESPONSIBLE half-cen-
tury from recalled middle-or-
der batsman Homchand
Pooran, backed up by a fine
all-round performance from
Mahendra Nagamootoo, in-
spired Berbice to a 25-run vic-
tory over Essequibo in their
El Dorado senior-inter
county 50-overs cricket


match, played yesterday at
the Blairmont Community
Centre ground.
Pooran, a former Guyana
bastman, struck two fours and
a solitary six in a well compiled
54 while Nagamootoo hit a flu-
ent 31 before returning with his
leg-spin. bagging three for 12
from seven overs, as Essequibo


crashed to 147 all out in 37.5
overs, replying to the 172 for
eight in their allotment of 40
overs, made by Berbice.
Opener Dinesh Joseph.
again batted diligently in strok-
ing a well-played 53 in the
Cinderella County boys' run-
chase but no one else was able
to step up to the plate as


INVITATION FOR BIDS
COOPERATIVE REPUBLIC OF GUYANA
MINISTRY OF PUBLIC WORKS AND) COMMUNICATIONS

1. Sealed bids from eligible and qualified bidders are invited for the
following projects:

(i) The reconstruction of the avenue walkway along Carmichael Street,
Georgetown.
(ii) The reconstruction of the avenue walkway along Waterloo Street,
Georgetown.
(iii) The reconstruction of the avenue walkway along Thomas Street,
Georgetown.
(iv) The reconstruction of the avenue walkway along East Street,
Georgetown.


The delivery period for all projects is six (6) weeks.


2. Bidding will be conducted through the National Competitive Bidding (NCB)
procedures, specified in the ProcurementAct 2003 and is open to all bidders.

3. Bidding Documents will be on sale from November 13, 2006 and may be
uplifted from:
The Coordinator
Works Services Group
Ministry of Public Works & Communications
Fort Street,
Kingston,
Georgetown,
Guyana.


between 08:00 and 16:30 hours and upon payment of a non-refundable fee
of G$ 1,000.00 for each project to the cashier of the Ministry of Public Works
and Communications. Any further information may be obtained from the
above address.


4. iuai .ia; s ,qul .-' e-ts include valid NIS and GRA Compkiinces,
SProgram of Works and list of previous works.


S5. Bids must be delivered before 09 00 hours on November 21, 2006 to

SThe Chairman
National Procurement & Tender Administration Board
i Main & Urquhart Streets,
f Kingston,
Georgetown,
Guyana.

SLate bids will be rejected


6. Bids will be opened at 09:00 hours on November 21, 2006 at the address
above, in the presence of the bidders' representatives who choose to atturnd


S7. No "Bid Security" is required.

I:


Essequibo's vulnerability to
spin was again exposed. They
collapsed from a position of
125 for four in the 33rd over,
losing their last six wickets for
22 runs in 4.5 overs.
Only Mohindra Boodram
II. -


DINESH JOSEPH


21 and 18 from Yougeshwar
Lall, who featured in a 42-run
first-wicket partnership with
Joseph that lasted 14 overs, of-
fered token resistance.
Nagamootoo was assisted
by fellow leg-spinner Sewnarine
Chattergoon with two for 22,
while there was a wicket each
for off-spinner Royston
Crandon, Imran Jaferally and
Andre Percival.
Earlier, Berbice, having been
inserted to take first strike in a
match cut short by 10 overs per
side as a result of the effects of
the heavy rain the previous day
that caused severe seepages onto
the pitch, thus only allowing
play to get cracking from 11:30
h, were led to their total mainly
through Pooran. who was in-
volved in two important part-
nerships.
The Port Mourant right-
hander. first added 52 for the
sixth wicket in 11 overs with
left-hander Assad Fudadin 39
while posting a further 62 for


the seventh wicket with
Nagamootoo in 10 overs, after
arriving at the crease with his
team tottering on 54 for five in
the 18th over.
Fast bowler Trevon
Garraway gave Essequibo a
dream start, trapping West
Indies opener Chattergoon for a
duck, first ball, before sending
back Chattergoon's opening
partner Maxie De Jonge 4 in
identical fashion.
Crandon 13 was then caught
behind by wicketkeeper Wayne
Osbourne, flashing at a delivery
from Thomas, who shared the
new ball with Garraway to
leave the home team in the 6th
over, on 31 for three.
More trouble was in store
for the Berbicians when the
much-touted Gajanand Singh (8)
in the 14th over, was well
caught by Robert Moore at
midwicket off leg-spinner
Ramesh Narine and when
Narine three overs later, again
got into the act this time pro-
ducing a delivery that bounced
on skipper Andre Percival (3)
taking the batsman's glove on its
way to the keeper, the innings



BERBICE innings
S. Chattergoon Ibw b Garraway
M. De Jonge Ibw b Garraway
R. Crandon c wkp. Osborne
b Thomas
G. Singh c Moore b Narine
A. Fudadin c Rohit b Rooplall
A. Percival c wkp. Osbome
b Narine
H. Pooran b Thomas
M. Nagamootoo b Thomas
I. Jaferally not out
K. Mentore not out
Extras: (b-1, Ib-3, nb-2, w-12)
Total: (for 8 wkts, 40 overs) 17
Fall of wickets: 1-0, 2-23, 3-31, 4-4
5-54, 6-106, 7-168, 8-171.
Bowling: Garraway 7-1-31-2 (w-
nb-1), Thomas 7-1-30-3 (w-4. nb-1
Rooplall 8-1-25-1 (w-1), Narine 8-
25-2 (w-2), Moore 7-2-42-0 (w-1
Goberdhan 3-0-15-0.
ESSEQUIBO innings


was at the crossroads.
However, Fudadin was joined
by the level-headed Pooran and the
pair went about the rescue job ad-
mirably with some sensible batting
until off-spinner Patrick Rooplall
initiated the breakthrough in the
S 29th over, by inducing him to of-
fer Latchman Rohit a catch at long
on, with the total on 106 for
S seven.
Pooran, whose knock lasted
67 balls then teamed up with
S Nagamootoo, until they both had
their stumps shattered by Tho-
mas in the 39th over, departing
within three runs of each other,
in the haste to score quickly.
S Thomas ended with three
for 30 while Narine and
Garraway supported with two
S each, costing 31 and 25 respec-
S tively, bowling for Essequibo.
1 Essequibo, will be in ac-
S tion tomorrow, this time taking
on defending champions
S Demerara at the GCC ground,
S Bourda, in the final preliminary
match of the tournament.
Demerara defeated
S Berbice by eight wickets in
S the opening match last
S Wednesday at Everest



Y. Lall c Crandon b Nagamootoo18
0 D. Joseph c Fudadin b Jaferally 53
4 M. Biidram Ibw b Percival 21
R. Narine c Fudadin
13 b Chattergoon 10
8 R. Goberdhan c & b Chattergoon 2
39 L Rohit run-out 13
W. Osbourne run-out 7
3 T. Garraway b Nagamootoo 5
54 P. Rooplall not out 2
31 R. Moore c Chattergoon
1 b Nagamootoo 0
1 R. Thomas c & b Crandon 0
18 Extras: (lb-1, w-12, nb-2) 15
72 Total: (all out; 37.5 overs) 147
8, Fall of wickets: 1- 42,2-84,3-105,4-
111, 5-125,6-132,7-139,8-144,9-144.
4, Bowling: Gordon 3-0-16-0 (w-2, nb-
1), 2), Crandon 7.5-2-22-1 (w-2),
1- Jaferally 7-1-33-1 (w-3),
I), Nagamootoo 7-1-12-3 (w-2), Percival
7-1-41-1 (w-2), Chattergoon 6-0-22-
2 (w-1).


SScorpions

Sand Nets


continue


winning


streak
B'. Faizool Deo

NOT without a challenge.





Basketball Association
tinued at the Cliff Anderson
Sports Hall on Friday night.
SBoth teams are unde-
Sfeated so far in the league. In
tlt iresf '"r 'k Sfto ,iiicl ,'-


-.u Please see page 26
S. KESTER Gomes gets past
- "-... ---- - -. Eno9 h, 4FMttt.Y(W9ft1to lay
6 off g',"o a. ss. ', "






SUNDAY CHRONICLE Novem


By Waheed Khan (Reuters) Pakistani
paceman Umar Gul took five
LAHORE, Pakistan for 65 to help skittle out the


iber 12, 2006


West Indies for 206 despite a
fighting half-century from
captain Brian Lara on day
one of the first Test yester-
day.
Mohammad Hafeez


(11) and Younis Khan (10)
were at the crease when
the umpires ended play 18
qvers early due to bad
light with the home side on
39-1.


Pakistan were playing
their first Test since
doping bans were im-
posed on Shoaib Akhtar
and Mohammad Asif.
But Gul and Shahid
Nazir (3-42) helped them
prosper despite the loss of
the two fast bowlers, ex-


FOTCHOICE 7


1- I .I~


By Simon Baskett

MADRID, Spain (Reuters) -
Justine Henin-Hardenne
clinched the year-end num-
ber one spot and a place in
the final of the WTA Cham-
pionships when she ended
Maria Sharapova's 19-match
winning streak with a 6-2, 7-
6 victory over the Russian
yesterday.
The Belgian will meet de-
fending champion Amelie
Mauresmo, who earned her
place in today's final with an
enthralling 6-2, 3-6, 6-3 victory
over Kim Clijsters.
Mauresmo beat Henin-
Hardenne to win both the Aus-
'tralian Open and Wimbledon
this year and enjoys a 6-5 ad-
vantage in head-to-heads after
her victory in Friday's round-
robin match.
Three-time French Open
champion Henin-Hardenne, who
reached the final of all four grand
slams this year, produced a
wonderful display full of guile
and determination to overcome
Sharapova and secure her place
in a first Championships final.
The 19-year-old Russian,
who had not dropped a set on
the way to the semi-finals,
looked bemused as the Bel-
gian returned everything she
could throw at her and was
never able to get into her
stride.
"I feel very happy with the
way I coped with the pressure
and with the aggressive way I
played," Henin-Hardenne said.
"I loved the match and felt
confident throughout and I
thought she (Sharapova) was
nervous. I took my chances.
"I'm number one now but
my season is not over yet and I
want to win these Champion-
ships."
Sharapova said she had
been unable to match the heights
of her performances in previous
matches.
"I didn't feel like myself
today," said the U.S. Open
winner. "There are going to
be days when you are not
playing your best and you
hope to find ways to break
'thrdigH hut iAwhen 'yU ome
up against someone like


Justine it is not easy."
Mauresmo, who went into
the Championships as the top-
ranked woman in the world, got
the better of double winner
Clijsters in a titanic struggle at
the Madrid Arena.
The Frenchwoman won the
first set convincingly but the
battling Clijsters hit back to take
the second.
There was nothing to
separate the two players until
Mauresmo got the crucial break
in the deciding set to go 5-3 up
after a failed line-call challenge
from Clijsters and then served
out for victory to give
(see page 20)


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*Chain Link Fencing

*BRC Fabric

*Ironmongery

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*Gym Equipment

*Stainless Steel Sinks

*Lighting Fixtures

*Christmas Items


*Fishing Accesso

*Nails
I - .


IL.


i~.voa '
17
I
I
c~r


November 11 down the years...



Fearless Freddo

1 9 4 2
Dashing openers are ten-a-
penny in the modern age, but
in the days when openers
blocked and middle-order
batsmen attacked, the West
Indian left-hander Roy
Fredericks was a revelation.
His blistering 169 against
Dennis Lillee and Jeff Thomson
on a Perth flyer in 1975-76 was
one of the most audacious in-
nings ever played in a Test, and
though Fredericks was only 5ft
6ins tall; he gave the ball a fear-
ful whack.
Freddo's blistering 169 He followed up that Perth
was one of the most ton with a very good tour of
audacious innings ever England in 1976, when he made
played in a Test. 517 runs in the five Tests.
Fredericks played.59 in
Tests in all, bowing out against Pakistan in 1976-77 with
a typically flamboyant 83. He later became Sports Minis-
ter of his native Guyana, but succumbed to cancer in New
York in September 2000. (Crlcinfo)


- Switches panels cables lights and accessories

- Sizes 4ft. to 12ft. heights. Special lengths can be ordered.

- Sizes #65- #66 #610

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- In single bowl single and double drainers.

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- Decorations Christmas trees fairy lights


ories Polyethylene nets, nylon nets, lead

Wire finishing furniture including galvanized nails.

artment Several items are marked down by 50%

W i *


very customer is.guarante


.- ; . *' -.


"_ '& .' :-,.U.:.



West Indies skipper Brian Lara was one of Umar Gul'si
five victims on the first day of the test against Pakistani
in lahore. (Yahoo sports)


Secure supplies of the following between now and December 31st ati

pre VAT prices A-N-D still enjoy 5% to 15% discount.
*Tiles Over 5,000,000 pieces in stock variety of designs and sizes

*Sanitary Ware Toilet sets basins bathtubs vanity units

*Aluminium products Windows doors, shopfronts show cases


ploiting the overcast con,
editions beautifully aftet
Lara chose to bat first in
the West Indies first Tes
in Pakistan in nine years.
He was the only
one to battle success-
fully on a seaming but
(Please turn to page 27)


~r--~nu-~., -?rrrr;r in--r--j-~.rrrrruu -~-~rrw-;rrullrara~-*rn~rrr? ~:. luuw~
B~E~IIO~P~ljis~E~Pt~;' ':~7E~'~E~~a~FfW~aa*~J~A";~r;K;ierr~lrg I































Home-based footballers

leave for T&T camp
SIX home-based players of the Guyana Senior national
football team left the country, yesterday, for Trinidad and
Tobago where they will join the rest of the squad to pre-
pare for the November 24 to 26 second round Digicel Car-
ibbean Cup competition to be played here in Guyana.
In this Cullen Bess-Nelson photo, the players pose just
prior to leaving for the Cheddi Jagan International Airport,
Timehri.
From left to right Anthony Abrams, Konata
Mannings, Andrew Murray Jr, Orlando Gilgeous, Emrik
Williams and Kevin McKenzie.


I


A Guyanese Tradition


Same great INDI Taste

your family as always fovel
Availah e in Stores Coun1irywll.




. .





Edwaird B. Beharry & Company Ltd.
S_ .-el: 227-1349, 227-2526


... meet tonight for group '1' honours


By Allan La Rose

HOST country Martinique
and Cuba have advanced to
next year's Digicel Carib-
bean Cup finals after making
it two wins from as many out-
ings when group 'I' second
round action continued at the
Stade de Dillon on Friday.
It was once again easy go-
ing for the Cubans who, last
year, finished as runners-up to
dethroned champions Jamaica.
Against Suriname, the number
two-ranked Caribbean side
found limited opposition as
they chalked up their 5th win


from as many matches and be-
came the first side to emerge
from the qualification competi-
tion.
A clinical finish with the
head by Yordinas Oropesa from
inside the six-yard box in the 4th
minute gave the Cubans the
lead.
Oropesa was once again
in the right position in the
27th minute to increase the
lead as he made use of a re-
bound from the Surinamese
custodian, Harold Blokland,
for an easy tap in. It was a
fine save by Blokland after
Pedro Fernandez fired a first


timer from inside the area on
collecting a well-measured
cross from Geosvani
Balbonado.
Balbonado, who mesmerised
the Dutch defence with his deft
dribbling and turns, was also the
architect for the final conversion
of the game which turned out to
be a one-sided affair. In the 40th
minute he was brought down in
the area by Marlon Felter and
from the ensuing penalty kick
Jaime Valencia made it 3-0.
Suriname finally got
some reward when on the


Please see page 26


I Forde strikes gold at VIII




South American Games


KENYA-based Cleveland
Forde struck gold. Friday
evening, in the 5 000 metres
race at the VIII South Ameri-
can Games in progress in Ar-
gentina.
According to information






.






--
..
-"'L^ '

*<^- ^

wJRK -''-'
,,N


coming out of the Guyana camp.
Forde outpaced and then
outsprinted twvo Brazilians and
two Colombians to finish first.
Chef de Mission Noel
Adonis reported that from a
field of 17 starters. Cleveland


won an excellently structured
race, clocking 14:07.08 min-
utes. Second was Brazilian
Bernardo DaSilva in a time
of 14:09.76 and third Brazil-
ian Sergio DaSilva in
14:09.95. The Colombians


finished fourth and fifth.
Adonis said Forde was con-
fident going into the race and he
set himself in position from the
start in the middle of the pack.
By the fourth lap it was a six-
man race.
With five laps to go. Forde
nude his move and settled into
* cond between the two Brazil-
.ins. He surged to the lead
briefly with three laps remain-
,ng. and pressured the Brazilian
Into exerting himself to regain
Ille lead with two laps left.
Going into the last lap,
Forde was right on the heels of
Ihe Brazilian, and with 300
metres to go he passed the Bra-
zilian on the turn and despite a
last effort on the Brazilian's
part, Cleveland had enough left
t-* win the race going away from
ihe pack.
Adonis declared: "The
Golden Arrowhead fluttered
proudly in the evening breeze
us Cleveland received his
medal. I was given the
honour of placing it over his
head."


'/.


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LADIES, we all have a ten-
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the 'friend' box and then
aren't risk the friendship
by crossing the platonic
line. According to Juliette
Wills, author of 'The
Spotter's Guide to The
Male Species'. this is a


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1. i, .t .: ".-- i


shame as there's a potential lover in your social circle
at any given moment. "You could be missing out on a fab
relationship because you're paralysed by over-analysis."
she says. Here's how to spot your man...
BLIND-SPOT BEATER NO. 1
ID him
You need to be ultra -alert to the clues that your rapport is
more sexual spark than friendship fizz. "You have a dormant de-
sire to be with him if you: feel a twinge of jealousy when he gets a
new girlfriend: remember all the compliments he's paid you: have
more than a casual interest in his love life; see him one-on-one regu-
larly, as well as in a group; and get annoyed if he turns up to meet
you looking like he hasn't made an effort."


BLIND SPOT BEATER NO.2
Rejection-proof it
You know you like him. but does he like you? "You're onto a
no-hoper if he burps in your company, talks about Nia Long's as-
sets and harps about the girl he fancies at work. Neon signs that he
in Trust fancies you are: he seems nervous when you sit close to him but
doesn't move away: he calls you after he's had a rubbish date: and
he buys you the perfect birthday present, then insists it's 'noth-
ing' (remember the cameo brooch Ross bought for Rachel in
Friends?). If in doubt, get an attached (and thus impartial) mutual
male friend to do some discreet digging. Promise him a pint or a
bottle of his favourite drink in return for his ldip il.n i
BLIND SPOT BEATER NO. 3
Seal the deal
: Now you know he's up for it. negotiate the tricky gear change
to take you from buddies to bed mates. "Men are programmed to
understand what football pundits say, not what women say." Thus,
you can throw him glaringly obvious hints 'til the cows come home.
"He'll be unlikely to make the first move. as men favour easy op-
lions like doing nothing. You're going to have to take that risk.
S Say, 'You and I have been faffing about for too long. Let's go out
tonight and treat it as a date. At the end of it. try to kiss nmc.
That's one hint he can't miss!


plex
6661
'897


QUOTET:Didyyou know that 16 per
cent of women have faked a sudden
illness to escape a bad date. Genius.!


VACANCIES.

Word Processing Clerks


Q a iiitcatioris:.


A I


A


r.


i,-
J)


Page II


Sunday Chronicle November 12, 2006


9


1
I :


19ea


t






ud C Nm 1


Hip-


works


hop


ers


hope to spread the rap


-- , '




A teacher gives a lesson to kindergarten students on their first day of school in Baghdad
September 21, 2006. Illustrations in picture books go beyond entertaining children and
teach them how to navigate the world, according to a study published by the American
Psychological Association on Sunday. (Thaier al-Sudani/Reuters)


Picture books



help toddlers



learn, study finds


WASHINGTON (Reuters) Il-
lustrations in picture books
go beyond entertaining chil-
dren and teach them how to
navigate the world, according
to a study published by the
American Psychological Asso-
ciation last week.
Australian researcher
Gabrielle Simcock from the Uni-
versity of Queensland and
American scientist Judy
DeLoache from the University
of Virginia tested 132 children
younger than 30 months old to
see if they could mimic actions
depicted in picture books.
The results varied according
to the children's ages and
whether a photograph or draw-
ing was used, but most children


could complete the actions they
had seen on the pages.
"This common form of in-
teraction that takes place very
early in children's lives may
provide an important source of
information to them about the
world around them," Simcock
said in a statement.
Most parents in the United
States read to their toddlers
daily, the researchers said, but
until now studies have focused
on how parents use the books
to relate to their children.
In the first of the pair's ex-
periments, children were read a
book about building a rattle that
showed photographs of a tod-
dler putting a rubber ball in a
plastic jar and then attaching a


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


stick. They were then given the
same equipment as in the book
and told to make a rattle.
Most of the children were
able to complete some of the
steps, with most putting the
ball in the jar and about half at-
taching the stick. All performed
better than a control group that
was given the equipment but
did not see the book.
The photographs were
Please turn to page VII


By Belinda Goldsmith
NEW YORK (Reuters
Life!)First came the hip-hop
Mass, then a hip-hop prayer
book, and now a group of hip-
hop Christians are hoping to
spread the word across the
United States with a new CD
that puts their service to mu-
sic.
New York Episcopal priest
the Rev. Timothy Holder, who
goes by the rap name 'Poppa
T'. created the HipHopEMass
two years ago after an armed
hostage situation at his South
Bronx church made him focus on
the neighbourhood's younger
generations.
Using rap music and the
hip-hop vernacular, he got the
attention of some teenagers and
young adults, going on to hold
about 75 hip-hop inspired ser-
vices around the country over
the past two years, attracting
from 12 to several thousand
people.
But he hopes a CD pro-
duced by his rap flock will be
used as the basis for more ser-
vices.
"If you don't have an altar
in the street, you have nothing,"
Holder, a white, middle-aged
priest of nine years standing,
told Reuters.
S"Don't get me wrong. We
are not replacing or substituting
the Bible. We are bringing the
story of the Bible to a younger
generation and making it imme-
diate and upfront."
The CD. titled 'And the



eCM


T | To vork in Essequi)o.
In ooui working condition Accommnodationl
N ill he provided.



NOTICE

Dr. Kamrul Bacchus

Optical Centre




Formerly GPC
201 Camp & Charlotte Sts., G/town
Wishes to inform the General Public
that the Doctor will not be available
from Monday, November 20, 2006
(for one week only)
Doctor resumes duty on
Monday, November 27, 2006
*


Word Was Hip Hop:
HipHopEMass', features about
13 songs including 'I Am Hip
Hop', 'God Is In The House',
and 'One Mic, One Life, One
Love'.
Holder is among a growing
number of religious leaders to
use holy hip-hop to reach
younger generations, melding
religion with the language, dress
and dance moves of the culture
that was born on the streets of
the Bronx about 30 years ago.
Holder, who moved from
Alabama to New York and the
Bronx's Trinity Episcopal
Church about five years ago,
readily admits he was no hip-
hop fan until two years ago.
"I used to think hip-hop
was hateful," he said. "But hip-
hip really is a culture. It is about
social change and justice. We're


here to promote the love and
strength you find in hip-hip, not
the hate, misogyny and crime."
The success of his
HipHopEMass services
prompted him to pull together
"The Hip Hop Prayer Book,"
with morning and evening
prayers, psalms, Bible stories -
in hip-hop language.
For example instead of the
23rd Psalm 'The Lord is my
shepherd', his flock says: 'The
Lord is all that, I need for noth-
ing, he allows me to chill'.
The CD, being released this
week, has links to pages in 'The
Hip Hop Prayer Book' as well
as moments from the service set
to music and some new songs.
"I don't rap or rhyme but
I can read from 'The Hip Hop
Prayer Book' and people can
relate to that," said Holder.


Applications are invited from interested
persons to fill these positions.



REQUIREMENTS:
(1) A sound secondary education.

(2) Interested in pursuing a career as a
mechanic.

(3) Previous experience will be an
asset.



REQUIREMENTS:
(1) A sound secondary education.

(2) Must posses the necessary
certificates of competency.

(3) No less than three (3) years
experience as a Welder/Fabricator.
BENEFITS:
Attractive wages and other benefits.

Applicants must apply in person along with a
hand written application, original certificates,
two (2) references, one (1) of which must be
from last place of employment and a valid
police clearance,
no later that November 16, 2006 to:


L


T'Ihe Personnel Malinagter
Johln i'erlnandes Limntied
24 \'ate'r Slreet
(GeorgetownIi


---


Sunday Chronicle November 12, 2006


Page IH








P~we IV Sunday Chronicle November 12, 2006


Adulterous husband granted home




for himself, mistress children


IN 1961, the Full Court of the
Supreme Court of Judicature


set aside a magistrate's
decision, and granted


possession of a dwelling house
to Pereira an adulterer who


[~01Ii ill


i fl esm By George Barclay


GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA

MINISTRY OF AGRICULTURE
POOR RURAL COMMUNITIES SUPPORT SERVICES PROJECT
INVITATION FOR BIDS (IFB) C'O' 'i
1. The Governuent ofGuyana (GOG() has secured financing lroin the Caribbean
Development Bank (C1)1-and the International und tor Agricultural developmentt (I lAD))
towards the cost of the Poor Rural Communities Support Services Project (lPRCSSP) and intends
to apply a part of the ftulds to cover eligible payments under the contract for \which this Invitation
for Bids is issued.

2. The Ministry ofAgriculture (MOA) hereby invites sealed bids front eligible bidders
for the Construction ofPackaging and Storage Facility at Parika.

3. Consideration will be limited to firms or joint ventures offinns w which are legally
incorporated orotherwise organized in, and have their principle place o fbusinessin. an
eligible country and are either:

(a) more than 50% beneficially owned by a citizen or cit izens and/or a bona ide resident or
residents of an eligible country, or by a body corporate or bodies corporate meeting
these requirements: or
(b) owned or controlled by the govenunent of an eligible country provided that it is legally
or financially autonomous and operates under the commercial la\\ of an eligible
country.

4. Eligible bidders will be required to submit full qualification information \with their
bids. The requirements for qualification \\ill include inter-alia:

(a) The Bidder's experience and record on similar w ork:
(b) The Bidder's financial capability:
(c) Evidenceofeligibility: and
(d) Qualification and experience ofcontractor's supervising personnel.

5. Bidders may obtain the Tender Docunments from lie first address below at a non-
refundable fee of ten thousand Guyana dollars (GYD10,000) or its equivalent in a freely
convertible currency. All payments must be made in the name of the Accountant General.
Written applications must be made in English and must be clearly marked "Request for Tender
Documents for Poor Rural Communities Support Services Project- Construction of a Packaging
and Storage Facility at Parika". Potential applicants who request that documents be forwarded to
them are required to submit an account number from a local courier agent that accepts freight
collect charges. Documents will be promptly dispatched but under no circumstances will GOG
be help responsible for late delivery or loss ofdocumnents so transmitted.

6. Bids must be submitted in a separate, sealed envelope clearly marked "Tender for the
Construction of Packaging and Storage Facility at Parika, East Bank Essequibo, Region
No. 3 6/2006 PRCSSP. Do not open before 09:00hrs, December 5, 2006." All bids must be
accompanied by a bid security in the fonn of a bank draft or other approved fonn and in
accordance with the sum quoted in the Tender Documents. Bids must be placed in the Tender Box
at the second address below no later than 9:00am Tuesday, December 5. 2006 at which time the
bids will be opened in the presence of bidders who attend. Simultaneously, completed
qualification forms only must be submitted to the third address below.

7. GOG reserves the right to accept or reject any bid, to annul the process and reject all
bids at any time prior to award of contract without thereby incurring any liability to the affected
prospective contractors) or any obligation to inform the prospective contractors) of the grounds
for GOG action. GOG will not defray any costs incurred by any bidder i the preparation of bids.

8. Bids shall be valid for a period of 90 days after Bid opening and must be accompanied
by a Security of no less than One Million Five Hundred Thousand Guyana Dollars
(G$1,500,000.) or an equivalent amount in a freely convertible currency, valid GRA and NIS
Compliance Certificates and must be addressed to:

i). TheChairman
National Procurement and TenderAdministration Board
Ministry ofFinance
Main and Urquhart Streets
Georgetown
GUIANA

ii). Division Chief
Project Supervision Division
Caribbean Development Bank
PO Box 408,Wildey
St. Michael
BARRIIADOS

Tel: 1(246)431-1600
lax: 1(246)426-7269

Permanent Secretary,
Ministry ofAgriculture


had required same for
himself and mistress and
their children.
In its decision, the Full
Court, constituted by Chief
Justice, J. A. Luckhoo and Jus-
tice Miller, ruled on an appeal
from a Magistrate's Court un-
der the rent restriction, public
policy ordinance.
The magistrate had ruled in
favour of the respondent
Fernandes, but the Full Court
upset the ruling, deciding in the
interest of the adulterous hus-
band.
According to the Full
Court, "A magistrate is not pre-
cluded by public policy from
granting an order for possession
of a dwelling house (which is
subject to the provisions of the
Rent Restriction Ordinance,
Chapter 186) to a husband liv-
ing in adultery and apart from
his wife and lawful children
where the husband requires the
dwelling house as a residence for
himself, his mistress and their
children."
At the hearing, Attorney-at-
law. Mr. Clinton Wong ap-
peared for the Pereira while law-
yer Mr. C. Young represented
the respondent.
According to Mr. Luckhoo,
it was established to the satis-
faction of the magistrate that the
appellant's application for pos-
session was made bona fide and
that it was reasonable.
"It would appear, he said,
"that the magistrate would have
granted the appellant's applica-
tion for an order of possession
had he not considered that it
would be contrary to public
policy to do so as the applicant
is a married man living apart
from his wife and lawful children
and requires the premises, the
subject matter of the application
for residence for himself, his
mistress and their children.


The evidence established
that the appellant has been liv-
ing apart from his wife and
their nine children for the past
four years.
His wife and their children
resided in the appellant's prop-
erty, while the appellant, his
mistress and their five children
resided in a dwelling house
rented from some other person.
At the time the application
was filed, an order for posses-
sion had been made against him
in respect of the house in which
he was residing.
By order of the Court, he


CHIEF JUSTICE J.A,
LUCKHOO.
was required to vacate the
house not later than July 1,
1960.
As a result, he purchased
the premises, the subject mat-
ter of the application, for use as
a dwelling. The respondent was
residing in those premises at the
time of the appellant's pur-
chase.
In his final remarks in the
judgment, Chief Justice
Luckhoo had said, "The appel-
lant has found himself in these
circumstances.
"He is obliged to give up
possession of the premises in
which he presently resides with


his natural born children and his
mistress.
'He obviously cannot take
his natural born children to re-
side in the house in which his
wife is presently residing with
their nine children.
"The appellant nevertheless
desires to find a residence for his
natural born children who are no
doubt of tender years.
"If not legally obliged to do
so, the normal obligation is
dear. In such circumstances, it
could hardly be against public
policy for an order for possession
to be made in his favour despite
the fact that his adulterous
association with his mistress
will continue there," the Chief
Justice said.
He added, "It perhaps
should also be noted that there
is no evidence on the record of
the circumstances under which
the appellant ceased to reside
with his wife.
"We are of the opinion that
the magistrate erred in refusing
on the ground of public policy
to make the order for possession
applied for by the appellant,"
the Chief Justice disclosed.
He concluded: "The appeal
is allowed. The order of the
magistrate is set aside and an or-
der made for possession of the
premises, the subject matter of
the application, to be given to
the respondent not later than
July 1, 1961.
The respondent was or-
dered to pay costs to the appel-
lant.
The Full Court had taken
two days to reach its decision
and had discussed such law as
rent restriction, public policy,
dwelling house required as a
residence for the appellant,
his mistress and their chil-
dren, and, whether it was con-
trary to public policy to grant
possession.


..' I~..


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Sunday Chronicle November 12, 2006


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TRIP TO


TORONTO


A HOME AWAY


FROM


BY NORMAN FARIA
IT IS an early September af-
ternoon. It is sunny and cool
on Toronto's waterfront park
down by the bottom of Bay
Street on the shores of Lake
Ontario.
After walking around
downtown for most of the morn-
ing. I lay down on one of the
benches. The sun's rays flit
across your face through the
overhanging chestnut leaves, the


hovering seagulls call for lunch
scraps and happy children laugh
nearby. You fall into a half
snooze but still think of a few
things...
I was back in the city this
past August/September to visit
my sister and her family. There
are those who say we travel to
visit a different world "not
just physically by psychically,
to enter a different mythos, a
different world of associations
and resonances, part cultural.


part personal", as Canadian
writer Robert Wiersema re-
cently observed in a Globe and
Mail newspaper article when 1
was there.
It's not like that for me. Ev-
cry time 1 visit Toronto, it
doesn't feel that strange. It's ex-
citing and relaxing to get a\\av
briefly from work but it's like
one of mVI homes away home.
It helped that I worked and
studied in the Canadian city
for 14 years starting in Novenm-


HOME


her 1965. But even for the first
time visitor from the
Caribbean and Guyana, there's a
feeling of worldliness and
orderliness about GTA (The
Greater Toronto Area, as it is
no\\ known following amalganm-
ation of several outlying town-
ships). There's a more multi-ra-
cial and multclti-cultural makeup
of the city's population now.
For those from the English-
speaking Caribbean and
Guyana, the 'English' traditions
of Canada also add to the famil-
iarity and ease of getting around.
There is an estimated
100.000 to 140,000 Guyanese
nationals in the GTA area.


Many relatives come to visit
them annually. They soon get
used to the frenetic driving of
relatives on multi-lane high-
ways like the 401 where you
sometimes wonder why there
aren't many more multi-vehicle
pile ups. They soon get used to
the large numbers of white
working people in the subways.
buses and supermarkets and
malls. And they soon get used
to their relatives bringing them
down to earth by. for example.
gaffing about the cost of living.
People are naturally inter-
ested in current affairs and
Guyanese are no exception. The
September news in Canada


mainly about two big things.
One was the fifth anniversary
of the terrible, evil bombings of
the World Trade Center build-
ings in New York during which
over 3000 nationalities from all
over the world, including Canada
and Guyana, perished. Then
Canadian Prime Minister Jean
Chretien (of then ruling Liberal
Party) had called the terrorists'
actions a "cowardly and de-
praved assault".
Most Toronto TV stations
and the four daily newspa-
pers (the National. Globe and
Mail. the Toronto Star and to
Please turn to centre


NEW AND OLD CANADIANS MARCH IN AN IMMIGRANT RIGHTS CONTINGENT IN THIS
YEAR'S LABOUR DAY PARADE IN SEPTEMBER. (PHOTO: GUYANA CONSULATE IN
BARBADOS)
0 1


BRITISH HIGH COMMISSION





Due to refurbishment, the Visa and Consular Sections of the
British High Commission will be CLOSED between Monday
13'November 2006 to Friday 17"hNovember 2006 inclusive.

Genuine emergencies will only be accepted during this
time.

Management regret any inconvenience this may cause to
members of the public and UK Citizens.

British High Commission
44 Main St, Georgetown
Telephone: 226 5881-4
Fax: 225 3555
Website: www.britishhighcommission.gov.uk/guvana


Tenders are hereby invited from suitably qualified Contractors to undertake and
complete the following works for the Guyana Sea Defences Emergency Works
Project of the Ministry of Public Works and Communication, namely: -

Construction of 200 m Rip Rap Sea Defences at Crane, West Coast
Demerara,Region 3

Emergency Works at Rotterdam/Union, West Coast Demerara Region 3

Tender documents can be obtained from the Office of the PROJECT
MANAGER; GUYANA SEA DEFENCES-EMERGENCY WORKS PROJECTAT
FORT STREET, KINGSTON, GEORGETOWN during the normal working hours
from November 09, 2006 to November 21, 2006.

THE COST PER TENDER DOCUMENT IS G$5,000.

Payment is NON-REFUNDABLE and should be made in favour of the
Permanent Secretary, Ministry of Public Works and Communication.

Tender Documents must be enclosed in a sealed envelope, bearing no identity
of the Tenderer and should clearly indicate on the top left hand corner the works
tendered for.

Tender Documentshould be addressed to:

THE CHAIRMAN
NATIONAL PROCUREMENT AND TENDER ADMINISTRATION BOARD
MINISTRY OF FINANCE
MAIN & URQUHART STREETS,
GEORGETOWN.

And deposited in the Tender Box at that address on/or before 09:00 hours on
Tuesday, November 21,2006.

Tender Documents will be opened at 09:00 hours on Tuesday, November 21,
2006 in the presence of Tenderers or their representatives who choose to
attend.

The Ministry of Public Works and Communication reserves the right to accept or
reject any or all Bids without assigning reasons) forsuch rejection.


Balraj Balram
Permanent Secretary


Page V


Sunday Chronicle November 12, 2006






Page VI Sunday Chronicle November 12, 2006


Down






And


I've been in a relationship
with a guy for jwo and a
half years. Fronm the start
he would wall out and
want to end the relation-
ship over stupid stuff, say-
ing, "If it's like this now,
what's it going; to be like
in five years?"
I tried to reason with
him. Everybody argues; it's a
S fact of life. It's how we deal
with it. I thought over time he
S would settle into the relation-
ship and make more of an effort
rather than walking out each
time. Sadly, over the years these
episodes have continued. If it
S wasn't down to me fighting for
our relationship, we would have
split up long ago.
Over time he has gone from
a chilled-out, loving guy to an
egotistical and sometimes ag-
gressive person. All of which 1
believe is the person he is. He
just hid it. I am told to shut up
if he doesn't like what I'm
saSaying. I realise his priorities in
/ life are not the same as mine.
Only two months ago he


proposed to me. Al
tell me how much I
but how can that b
months down th
walked out again?
ken our trust in tl
ship, but he never
doing any wrong
love this guy? I'm s


Colleen, whe
Orwell was down
Paris, he washed
restaurant. One da)
etor said to him, ,"
taurant work? You


)ut


1 my friends his most important client. He
he loves me, tries to give her the same atten-
>e when two tion he would give a
e line he's client. Apparently, pretence is
He has bro- his key to success.
his relation- Another couple, both
sees himself Ph.D.s, observe quite correctly
. Why do I they are internationally regarded
so confused. relationship experts. They are
also authors of their own rela-
COLLEEN tionship system. Yet in a recent
book they admit that after years
en George of marriage they were on the
and out in verge of divorce. Even with a
dishes in a huge financial and professional
y the propri- stake in the outcome, they
What is res- couldn't make their own system
are carving a work.


chicken and it falls on the
floor. You apologise, you bow,
you go out: and in five minutes
you come back by another
door-with the same
chicken. That is restaurant
work."
Why are you so confused
about relationships? Let us give
you a few hints. In the bestsell-
ing relationship book of the last
20 years, the author says he
pretends in his mind his wife is


As it turns out they did
stay together-after reading a
book on astrology and
relationships! In the same book
they quote a two-page letter of
praise from a man who attended
their workshop with his girl-
friend. The man makes many)
appreciative comments, but the
bottom line is he and his part-
ner broke up anyway.
Then there's the woman
who claims expertise in pre-


venting divorce, yet in the
smallest print in a book of hers,
hidden away on the copyright
page, she and her publisher dis-
claim all legal responsibility for
the claims boldly made on the
front cover. We could go on and
on. So many books and so little
wisdom.
As human beings we are
easily swayed by what others
say or tell us. That is why pub-
lishers print blurbs on the back
of their books. Psychologist
Lauren Slater mentions an ex-
perimenter who got others to do
odd things-like touching their
nose while walking backwards-
simply by putting on a white
lab coat. We are very suggest-
ible.
There comes a point when
we must trust our own
experience. For three-quarters of
a century experts have been tell-
ing us how to make unworkable
relationships work, but it's no
more than the same dropped
chicken served up on another
plate.
We live in a sea of
misinformation. Trust
yourself and swim against
the tide of bad advice tell-
ing you there is some way
to make this bad relation-
ship work.
WAYNE & TAMARA


QUESTION

I am receiving Invalidity Benefit from NIS but cannot receive Medicat o"
Care as I was never qualified for Sickness Benefit. My drugs cost a '
lot of money, and I am a poor person. Why can't I get Medical Care
from NIS.


ANSWER I

You can receive maintenance drugs for your condition provided \,
you register with the Medical Section of NIS.

Note, that Medical Care is attached to Sickness Benefit, andnot,
Invalidity Benefit.


Do you have a question on N.I.S ? Then write/call.
NIS MAIL BAG
C/O Dianne Lewis Baxter


I

I


Publicity and Public Relations Officer (ag
National Insurance Scheme
Brickdam and Winter Place
P.O. Box. 101135
E-mail: pr_nis@solution2000.net -
Tel: 227-3461._ _
- - - -


YOUTH CHALLENGE
GUYANA

VACANCY ANNOUNCEMENT
Youth Challenge Guyana is currently seeking a (part-time)
MONITORING AND EVALUATION OFFICER

Qualifications:
A Diploma in Health, Social Sciences or relevant professional
qualifications with at least four years experience.
Proficient knowledge of Microsoft Excel, PowerPoint and
Word
At least two years progressive experience in working with
monitoring and evaluation, youth or HIV/AIDS prevention.
Main Responsibilities:
SCollect indicator data from staff, volunteers and regional
partners on a regular basis.
> develop and maintain databases to record and analyse
indicator data.
SReview HIV/AIDS monitoring and evaluation frameworks in
YCG and provide technical advice and training to staff,
volunteers and regional offices on the collection, analysis and
synthesis of indicator data in relation to the HIV/AIDS
strategy and funding body requirements.
> Assist in preparation, as well as a completion report at the
end of the strategy period.
Details and Job Description can be uplifted at the YCG Office.
Applications should be addressed to:

Executive Director
Youth Challenge Guyana
291 Thomas Street, South Cummingsburg
Closing date November 24, 2006
NB: Only short listed applicants will be contacted.


Page VI


Sunday Chronicle November 12, 2006


scls~;r"~;gi






Sunday Chronicle November 12, 2006


I KNOW for a fact that every
dentist at some time or the
other becomes annoyed with
their patients. Two things
that patients do that upset me
are when they attempt to
argue with me on aspects of
dentistry and when they
attempt to treat themselves
with antibiotics.
Now there are two basic
aspects to the control of
infection: prevention and
treatment. In both cases.
nonpharmacologic (not using
drugs) efforts are of
considerable importance. We all
know that in ancient times
people never took medication
yet they lived longer and
healthier than now. In
prevention, one must be
concerned with eliminating
those factors that lead to
infection: bacterial plaque, oral
debris, decayed teeth etc.
The incidence of post
surgical infections can be
reduced by proper wound
closure and the use of aseptic
(sterile) and atraumatic
(conservative) techniques. In
the treatment of infections, one
must provide indicated local
treatment (scraping. incision.
drainage etc.) and supportive
care (ensuring adequate rest.
nutrition and fluid intake).
Antibiotic is only a part of
the treatment for infections.
The other major par is lthe
removal of the cause of the


infection. It means, therefore,
that in order to solve the
problem of a dental abscess the
first is to decide if the condition
is acute or chronic. Acute
abscesses must be drained and!
or deinflammed before
instituting medication.
Someone who acquires a
swollen face with a painful area
as a result of a decayed tooth is
suffering from the first stage of
a paradontal abscess. Anti-
inflammatory and antibiotic
therapy should be prescribed for
at least five days. If an attempt
is made to extract the offending
tooth without first applying
this treatment, two things may
happen. The pus surrounding
the tooth may disseminate to
adjacent tissue or enter the
bloodstream, thus exacerbating
the situation. Secondly. due to
the acidity of the swollen
tissues the anesthetic may not
work sufficiently and so the
patient would have a very
painful extraction.
The need for antibiotic
prophylaxis to prevent subacute
bacterial endocarditis in patients
with rheumatic heart disease
who are to experience
procedures which are likely to
precipitate bacteria in the
bloodstream, is well known.
The recommended dosage for
most patients is 00,.000 units
of procaine penicillin C; nIxed
x\ith 200.)000) crystalline c(
administlerecd inlramusscularilh]


The Dentist Advises
Ii.!i : -f ]i ilB i]]


one hour prior to the dental
procedure and once daily for
two days following that.
A second aspect of
prophylactic antibiotic coverage
relates to the use of antibiotics
to prevent infections after any
dental operation. Studies showX
that apart from rheumatic heart
disease, as stated above, there is
no need of someone to take
antibiotics before having any
type of dental surgery. w whether
it is a simple extraction or
periodontal surgery. The dentist
must balance the infections he
prevents with antibiotics against
the infections lie causes with
antibiotics due to the post
operative alterations due to the
post operative alterations in the
normal flora of the nouth.
Most bacteria that cause
dental infections are within
the antibacterial spectra of
penicillin G, penicillin V.
phenethicillin. ampicillin.
erytlhromycinl tetracycline.
lincomycin, clindamycin and
cephalosporiin. Penicillin is
the safest ani ost )powNt rfull
antibiotic for se ere
infections: ho \ever, it should
not be abused. It should oiiih
be, used in se ler infections.


Fori'I F\ch;iange Mtarkt .\cti\ itics
SinIMaIN lilutiActiiorI
!-rihl Novemubier 03,. 2006 -1 huIt sIav. No I iltl ember 01, 2(i(


SIH. \( l (- ;l: x l 'kA 'S Is
S fBlinl0 h 1 RI-- -- S if l
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A. US Dollar


Hink o ri iro n l
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l/ A 4llf .i4vlt ('Il
.onbank ( am b ,v. 5 I .t

BOL(; Avcra\.e'c IMarki [ 'chitm ,ic

B. Canadian Dollar


I i'.l]i)
1()7 ()(I
9I i .(ll
201 .io


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2oI ()\
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i 200 0(!


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21 I Ill


10 1 YA


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S's I It (i I~ *'.


-I--- - - ---. -


I ank /I oc ,'

C. Pound Sterling

fank Aver g 322 00 .3 2 1 o

1). IEuro

Banki .ivcrat, 22. .0 241 25

F. Selected Caricom Exchalige F. LIBOR- USS
Rates London Interbank Offered


I 1 S GS28 S3
SRdosS= GS 92 00 6 imonlhs 5. 1 825% :S ,S.
S.IS GS 1 45 I year 5 i33000 ijuyvna n\gt.i 14
IECS (S, 7.f19
Beli/e; : GS 94.2(,
Source: Internatioinl D)pacrtment, Ba;nk i (Uv;Ina.


when the body's defences are
impaired, where drug toxicity
is particularly significant as
is infants, small children, the
elderly, the debilitated,
pregnant women and those
with liver and kidney
disorders. Finally, drug abuse
not only applies to cocaine
and marijuana but can also
include painkillers and
antibiotics.


ANTIBIOTIC






TREATMENT


SGuyana Water Incorporated


GWI invites sealed tenders for the supply of and
Delivery of Re-Conditioned Single & Double Cab Pick-
ups.
The Bidding Document is available from the GWI
website www.gwiquyana.com and the Cashier at
Shelter Belt Vlissengen Road, Georgetown for a non
refundable fee of $5000 per copy.
Tender closes 09:00 h Tuesday, November 28, 2006.



I'ESTICIDI)S AND TONIC CI E MICALS CONTROL BOARD


CONSULTANCY


INFORMATION TECH NOLOGY 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 worldng 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 27th November 2006 and addressed to:
Registrar, Pesticides and Toxic Chemicals
c/o Ministryof Agriculture
Regent & Vlissengen Roads
Georgetown, Guyana.
*i t i *(h4#


Picture



books help



toddlers...

From page III
then published as drawings. Toddlers who were 24 months and
30 months old did just as well as when using photographs, but
those who were 18 months old could not perform the actions.
Finally, the 24 month and 30 month old children were shown
black and white drawings made from the photographs. This time
around, the two-year-olds did as poorly as the control group in
putting the pieces together.
This showed that young children learn best from pictures that
realistically represent objects, the scientists said.
"The younger the child, the more difficult it is to appreciate
the representational relation between a symbol including a pic-
ture and what it stands for." they wrote in the journal Develop-
mental Psychology.
All of the children were able to put the rattle together af-
ter having an adult show them, the two said.


Page VII


-i


.. . I [ ,


I I





Paog ViHf


dSCi rny Chr6 '"ovrroer 12, ''


THE SUPREME COURT OF GUYANA

MODERNISATION OF THE JUSTICE ADMINISTRATION SYSTEM: LO-1745/6/SF-GY
Background:
The Govermnent of Guyana recently negotiated a loan from the Inter-American Development Bank for the Modernisation of
the Justice Administration System (MJAS). AProject Executing Unit (PEU) will be established within the Supreme Court of
Guyana to execute the various activities of the project placed under its responsibility.
Applications are invited from interested and suitably qualified persons to fill the following positions in the PEU:
Project Management Officer
Finance/Accounting Officer
SProcurement Officer
Accounts/Administration Officer
Confidential Secretary/Administrative Assistant
Summary of Terms ofReference fortheProject Management Officer:
The Project Management Officer is expected to report to the Project Coordinator, and will be expected to:
Assist in the preparation of the annual operations plan. budget and procurement plans
SDeputise fortheProject Coordinator and undertake activities assigned by the Project Coordinator
SEnsure the timely execution of all project objectives
Assist with the management and reporting requirements of the protect
SPerform such other duties as may be assignedby the Project Coordinator.
Qualifications and skills specification:
A Masters Degree in Business Management or a Bachelor's Degree in a related field. knowledge of project
management would be an asset.
At least four (4) years of professional experience and previous management experience.
Summary of Terms of Reference for the Finance/Accou noting Officer:
Design and implement systems for general accounting
Ensure efficient management ofcash resources within the PEU.
Prepare interim financial statements including balance sheets and income and expenditure statements.
Qualifications and skills specification:
SA Degree in Business Administration or Professional Accounting qualification
At least five (5) years of professional experience, three (3) of wluch must be in the area of financial management or
a related area.
Summary of Terms of Reference for the Procurement Officer:
Plan. supervise and coordinate the procurement activities of the PEU
Develop the annual procurement plan
Maintain records to account for all purchases and distributions of goods relating to the implementation of the
project.
Qualifications and skills specification:
ABachelor's Degree in Business Management orTraining in Procurement Management
At least four (4) years of professional experience. two (2) of which must be in the Yield of procurement.
Summary of Terms of Reference fortheAccounts/Administration Officer:
Prepare balance sheets and budget expenditure reports
Verfy bills and prepare monthly statement of activities
Assist in the preparation ofpayroll and reconciliation ofbank statements.
Qualifications and skills specification:
Diploma inAccounting ora related field
Atleast (3) years of professional experience in the Private or Public Sector
Summary of Terms of Reference forthe Secretarv/Administrative Assistant:
Schedule and arrange interviews, meetings and other appointments and ensure that all necessary protocol
requirements are inplace
SFiter personal and classified mail and deal with routine correspondence
Deverop and maintain a system of record keeping in a confidential registry
Take shorthand, prepare minutes and maintain records of meetings.
Qualifications and skills specification:
Diploma in Public Comnnunication. Public Administration or Management
Aleast two (2) years professional experience in a position of a similar nature

Application Process:
(a) A copy of the full Terms of Reference which includes detailed job responsibilities and skill specification could be
obtained by sending a request to supctmiasalvahloo.com.
(b) The application should highlight the applicant's qualifications, experience relevant to the duties described in the
Terms of Reference and accomplishments in previous related assignments.
(c) A full curriculum vitac including nationality, date of birth, work experience, educational qualifications, summary
of professional skills and/or expertise and language proficiency should accompany Ihe application. Only persons who are
nationals of IDB member countries will be considered. A list of the member countries could be downloaded from
www\.iadb.org.
(d) The names. affiliation, address. telephone number and e-mail address of three references must be provided
(e) Applications in hard copy should be sent to:
The Office of the ChiefJustice
Sup reme Cou rt of GIu an;i
I Avenue o' the Repiclilic
Geco retown, Gti aima.
Trelclione: 592-125-6823
1n\ clopcs should be iu i i cd (ihe lop lcll IIi1d corI-r. loi L'\;iml)c '\'l acancl manli stale post 'o" Ii hich appllicallioni is
ma(IC'" Appllc; ilts iii. sibiiuiil a;pplIc;Ilionls bN clliiil lo tllc;ddrt cs ',ipI; iiiI bh;,Ioo coit bill: ;I hliid it: 'o) c p\ IIlsl ;il io b
submitted.
(f) Theclosing (l;te foIal);l)lic;ltions is \ct(llcs(l;a No emlhc" 22, 21)1)6 ;t 3:1)1 Ip.m.


I


A Malian walks out of the Great Mosque in Djenne, Mall in
this August 10, 2003 file photo. Researchers in Timbuktu
are fighting to preserve tens of thousands of ancient texts
which they say prove Africa had a written history at least as
old as the European Renaissance. (Yves Herman/
Reuters)


Libraries in the


sand reveal


Africa's


academic past
By Nick Tattersall
TIMBUKTU, Mali (Reuters) Researchers in Timbuktu are
fighting to preserve tens of thousands of ancient texts which
they say prove Africa had a written history at least as old as
the European Renaissance.
Private and public libraries in the fabled Saharan town in Mali
have already collected 150,000 brittle manuscripts, some of them
from the 13th century, and local historians believe many more lie
buried under the sand.
The texts were stashed under mud homes and in desert caves
by proud Malian families whose successive generations feared they
would be stolen by Moroccan invaders, European explorers and
then French colonialists.
Written in ornate calligraphy, some were used to teach astrol-
ogy or mathematics, while others tell tales of social and business
life in Timbuktu during its 'Golden Age', when it was a seat of
learning in the 16th century.
"These manuscripts are about all the fields of human knowl-
edge: law, the sciences, medicine," said Galla Dicko, director of the
Ahmed Baba Institute, a library housing 25,000 of the texts.
"Here is a political tract," he said, pointing to a script in a glass
cabinet, somewhat dog-eared and chewed by termites. "A letter on
good governance, a warning to intellectuals not to be corrupted by
the power of politicians."
Bookshelves on the wall behind him contain a volume on
maths and a guide to Andalusian music as well as love stories
and correspondence between traders plying the trans-Saharan
caravan routes.
Timbuktu's leading families have only recently started to give
up what they see as ancestral heirlooms. They are being persuaded
by local officials that the manuscripts should be part of the
community's shared culture.
"It is through these writings that we can really know our place
in history," said Abdramane Ben Essayouti, Imam of Timbuktu's
oldest mosque, Djingarei-ber, built from mud bricks and wood in
1325.

HEAT, DUST AND TERMITES
Experts believe the 150,000 texts collected so far are just a frac-
tion of what lies hidden under centuries of dust behind the ornate
wooden doors of Timbuktu's mud-brick homes.
"This is just 10 per cent of what we have. We think we
have more than a million buried here," said Ali Ould Sidi, a
government official responsible for managing the town's World
Heritage Sites.
Some academics say the texts will force the West to accept Af-
rica has an intellectual history as old as its own. Others draw com-
parisons with the discovery of the Dead Sea Scrolls.
But as the famle of the manuscripts spreads, conservationists
fear those that have survived centuries of termites and extreme heat
will be sold to tourists at extortionate prices or illegally trafficked
out of the country.
South Africa is spearheading 'Operation Timbuktu' to pro-
tect the texts, funding a new library for the Ahmed Baba In-
stitute, named after a Timbuktu-born contemporary of Will-
ilim Sbhakespeare.
The I lilc Sttes l iani Noi\\;a\ .are helping \\ ilh the priscri\ a-
liollt of lt ;l:ull st';rlpls. \\hic.hl S llo th, I.\ ;In1 Prsic.idctl Th'hbo ,N Ilcki
h;s s ii \\i w ill "I,( lto T l(,11c ,'I I V Ji i ,i I.ll,' >- iLIL. 11hoo111 11 :;lll l ,l
iilt\ o!I lk plv lic o ,\l \ IL I 'I
I'lic'" opl' ol I nihb kli v, \\ hosc" nim C1\L' 111C \\ i.' i I" I'll h.' \ b\
.'.(.000 s.'h il l n 111 lll." 1(1)[1 ii .' u 11\ I1\1i \\ Lhosl,- ,, l, LU ,I l\ ,.' 'l !i.ic
h11:; 1 '. n1 d 'II I)'1lIutl b \ 111OI A'11' l.l\, 1:1\ .' l l 11.i" Lu' ",p
"r I'lht ll;Iloll I I'M lo l 1 s' l 'l i' lille Ind I'illlItlkltl \\ .iS 11 il1I Ih .lt.
Illt 011C. tla\. (;IM lO did 111 ,11)(MI W i .11d In'l uklin lotlll i .wll ;11f i
fli 'k," .1 ho al pro\ cib m lc,..


~.~sZi~J~*~fb~Yt~~


___E_..I-.


.k :. :.,|. 41". .a..






Sunday ChrQronice( jsv.tmq ,,1,00


The preservation of national life


.,' - '..-,; ,*-.'.- *

,.' ,



S; .
"* a > :..



..... '.
'**" '' ~~'.*,: : '


|i


i,.>


,,. ,. ,icf


"~-4S"


Li',.


A Guyanese village scene in the 1940s when shop counters had no barriers and house windows no bars, when citizens
regarded national life with pride.


Part One


lands, but rather they have a
crude and disastrous national
life back there, which had ruined
their personal and social lives.
The attraction of the nations
they run to is based on their
ability to preserve and maintain
respect and appreciation and
protection for their national
lives.
The social refugees
fleeing political, ethnic and
religious conflicts and
violence in their nations
should ask themselves how is
it that the stable nations they
are fleeing to are able to be
stable. The reason usually
given by refugees for the
social stability of their new


nations is that they are
wealthy, industrially
developed, etc. But national
wealth does not guarantee a
generally calm and stable
everyday national life. There
are quite wealthy nations in
the Caribbean and Latin
American region shared by
Guyana which do not have a
calm stable national life,
despite their wealth. Perhaps.
it may even be their wealth
which led to this breakdown
of national life. Yet, neither
money, oil, gold nor
diamonds can discharge a

Please turn to page XIII


By Terence Roberts
EACH citizen experiences
three forms of life: a per-
sonal life, a social life, and a
national life. Our personal
life comprises of close family,
lovers and friends. Our social
life comprises the things we
do regularly in society, like
visiting others, sports, cul-
tural events, or taking part in
social benefits, attending
dances or nightclubs and ca-
fes. Our national life is per-
haps the most important of
all, because both our personal
and social lives are contained
within it. It is our national
life which determines
whether our personal and so-


cial lives will be enjoyable, or
simply continue on a daily
basis. Our national life is out
public life on the streets out
in society walking, riding,
driving, shopping, traveling,
sitting or running on the sea-
wall, etc., and it is also out
tight as law-abiding citizens
to be safe in our homes, our
yards, our neighborhoods, or
anywhere in the nation. Ift
out national life is a disaster,
if no one is safe day or night
in any of these places, then
our personal and social lives
also become tainted, dam-
aged, sic, and chronically un-
happy, which defines our na-
tion and society on the whole
as unattractive and danger-


ous, since the conditions nec-
essary for economic and so-
cial progress become non-ex-
istent. Consequently. we have
no national life.
This is the sort of social
situation we see in several Afri-
can. Asian. Middle Eastern and
sometimes liastern Luropelan
and Latin American nations, as
well as certain Anglo Caribbean
islandsl. The refugees and imnIi-
grants fleeing these places for
Western Europe. Canada, Aus-
tralia. New Zealand, the USA.
and even stable optimistic Latin
American nations today, like
Argentina. Chile. Brazil andi
Uruguay, are not all people wvho
have hadl had or poor personal
and social lives in their home-


GUYANA SUGAR CORPORATION INC

ADVERTISEMENT

L



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, BulkTerminal,Kingston, Georgetown, Guyana. Average annual
tonnageof 25,000tonnes.
Category (b) Bulk molasses shipments from the Berbice Estates, Guyana toCaricom markets (Antigua,
Barbados, Grenada, Jamaica, St. Lucia St. Vincent. and Trinidad). Average annual tonnage of
45,000 tonnes.
Bidders may use self-propelled barges and/or motor tankers. The motor tankers and /or barges
must be able to traverse the Berbice rivers (including Canje Creek). With regards to Category
(b) tankers/barges must be suitable forocean going voyages.
GuySuCo would be responsible for scheduling of shipments from the Be r b ice Estates to
Demerara Distillers Ltd., Bulk Terminal. Kingston, Guyana and to the Caricom markets.
Bidders may submit individual tenders for each of the above-mentioned categories.
Bidders must satisfy the following criteria:-
a) Tankers/Barges must be seaworthy, fully insured and fit to receive molasses. GuySuCo reserves the
right to engage inspectors to inspect the Tankers/Barges as part of the tender evaluation process.
b) Tankers/Barges mOstcomply with local and international shipping regulations.
c) Hatches of Tankers!Barges must be secured to protect the cargo from pilferage. Arrangements
effected must be approved by GuySuCo prior to the awarding of the contract.
d) Performance/Security Bond would be required from the successful tenderer (s) for each of the two
categories as follows:
i. Category (a)-G$5.0 Million
ii. Category(b)-G$11.3 Million
e) Ownership of at least three (3) tankers/barges is preferred, to cater for timely and efficient movement
of molasses during the in-crop period.
2. Bidders who fail to identify Tankers/Barges in theBid Document will not be considered.
3. Bidders who fail to submit the relevant documents for their tankers/barges with the bid will be
disqualified.
4. Bidders who fail to produce tankers/barges upon request for inspection will be disqualified.
Abid bond is required for each category as follows:
Category (a) G$1.0 Million
Category (b) GS2.3 Million

A complete set of bid documents could be uplifted by interested bidders from the Guyana Sugar Corporation
Inc, Head Office, Ogle, East Coast Demerara from November 6. 2006.
Bid Documents may be downloaded from our website wWy .guysuc..com However bids that are completed and
returnedvia e-mail would not beaccepted.
The closing date for submission of Bids is November 21,2006 at 2 pm.
All completed bids must be placed in tender box #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
Molasses Shipping".

GuySuCo will not be bound by the highest, lowest or any bid and will not be bound by the bid period and reserves
the right to award for a lesser period (but not less than one year) orfor lesser quantities.


4


.5.. :~

..1


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 IX ...


0~'


;p. ~IIFs~Lz
n







x Guyana Chronicl


STORER


7I


I


IS


GI


THIRST PARK is bracing it-
self for a Storm that is ex-
pected to hit later this month.
On November 25, dynamic
designing diiJ Michelle Cole
and Tresor Rose will unleash
their creati`li\i under new fash-
ion label. FIact and Roses. The
even i tilled 'Siorm'.
F',ishion othersrs are prom-
ised an e%\ninm of unique style
,howcaisMng wearable art',
complemenied by music
%%hipped up bh some of the
C.anhra.n % honest music stars
including Guu.,na's own First
Born. Timek.i Marshall. Jomo.
and Jamuican d\ nanmic duo 'Left
Side and iEco
Intemn.mn.al designer Cole
ol 'Colet.w.is' lame, and Rose,
.ul .i .rd \ inning costume
designer. have been causing
sonm turbulence at mini
show A hosted by private
companies, but their
nmols impressive show-
ing to d.te has been the
Ja.unmai. Carnival cos-
luile designing job,
%%here they were
hired by Byron Lee
li create more than
I r)0 head pieces















of the more
evocative
es by Facts
id Roses


for the 2006 Jamaica Carnival in
April. So impressive was their
work that the carnival commit-
tee has booked the duo for a big-
ger project on the island next
year.
Ever since sealing their
business partnership, Cole
and Rose have coordinated lo-
cally a national basketball
competition, fusing fashion
with sport at the Cliff Ander-
son Sports Hall. The compe-
tition saw the showcase-of a
provocative mini-collection of
original swimwear in flirta-
tious cuts and brilliant
colours, much to the pleasure
of both guys and girls who were
treated at the sports show. 'Facts
and Roses' has since been the
talk of the town and the official
launch of the new label was ex-
pected since August
The duo has not only com-
bined their creative talents in a
business partnership, but have
become romantically involved
and will pledge their love in a
lifetime partnership ceremony at
Le Meredien Pegasus January 7.
While Cole is well known
and has established herself as
one of the designers in demand

IPIKL^b


BR


in the region, Rose is a relatively
newcomer to the field of fashion
who has, in a short period, ef-
fectively stamped his authority.
The talented Rose walked away
with several awards at the 2006
Mashramani festival.
The new company has solic-
ited the services of Jamaican
Yasmin Ewers, to coordinate and
manage several aspects of their
business. Ewers, Managing Di-
rector of 'Perfektions by Yaz',
a marketing consultancy, events
management and wedding plan-
ning company, is spending some
time in Guyana to coordinate
several projects yet to be
launched.
'Yaz', as she is fondly
called, sat with the Sunday
Chronicle recently in Cole's
comfortable living room. She
talked about the Facts and
Roses' combination and some of
the better projects it will soon
launch.
"Maybe heaven could never
ask for two more extremely cre-
ative and beautiful people to
come together. The business
combination is fabulous, and the
personal combination couldn't'
be more beautiful," she declared.
She said the company is not
only working on new lines, but
will soon launch its modelling
agency and open an official
'Facts and Roses' retail store
which will also have available
.clothing under the 'Colefacts' la-
bel at the new shopping mall lo-
cated at Camp and Regent
Streets, Georgetown.
"People will finally get the
chance to walk in and pick up a
'Facts and Roses' or 'Colefacts'
design at the mall... We bring
real fashion to the streets of
Guyana," says Yaz.
Thirty gorgeous faces ten
of whom are males have been
contracted by the modelling
agency and they have all been
booked for each Weekend in No-
vember for fashion, photography
and commercial gigs even though
the agency has not been offi-
cially launched.
Training is being carried out
by Guyana's first 'Miss Model
International' representative
Rhea Austin, supervised by
Cole, herself a former model.
"We're trying to put
Guyana on the fashion map,"
Yaz said. She pointed out that
many other Caribbean countries
regularly stage fashion shows
and have quite a few Modelling
and Per sonal Development agen-
cies, wliile Guyana is starved for
such cl ibs and events.
"Jamaica has Caribbean
Fashion Week and St. Kitts has
its own 'St. Kitts Fashion Week'
but Gu' ana does not have any...
This (STORM) is just their first
public project together. We are
trying to put Guyana on the
fashion map and we intend to
take acts and Roses' and
'Coleft cts' very far." she said.
Shc said at the Banks DIH-
sponsor ed show, patrons will see
the showcase of eight new lines
of clothing including the futuris-
tic line after which the show is
labelleti 'Storm'; 'Contrast' a
colour fusion: Brazilian influence
a line influenced by the high
lispan c presence in Guyana; In-
nocent' Maybe! an Amerindian
inspirc line; 'Swinwcar' with a
Caribbean flair: an extended ver-
sion of "laj' -- an Indian inspired
line slu wcased at Fashion Week
of the Americas in Miami last
year; an 'All Male' line; and the
'Safair' collection.
Tickets for the show are
available at $1,800 each and a
VIP pass which gives back-
stage access js on sale. at'
S$6,000.' Shiaunt Jemnntt)


"'r f j4


A LANDMARK contemporary t
Jamaican Papa San and his bar
and local gospel singers, is sche
National Park.
The Prodigal Son and Chevell
--------- -II


/~


WARM and loving fifth we
ings are extended to Mr. a
of William Street, Campbell'
children, Christopher, Paul,
who have expressed heart
tiTonrfor, their unselfish lov
,sideration:


I 1wwPolpe-iiWf I


" 4,, ( 4 .- ., -.




i O


l.i B


i-ie
~
'1;


2B







e November 12, 2006


ospel music concert featuring
d, other international artistes
ruledd for November. 25 at the

Franklyn are the two other Ja-
---------


dding anniversary greet-
id Mrs. Dereck Hamilton
ille. Greetings from.their
Christine, Maria and Orin
elt thanks and appreca-
3 and never-ending ton-.


maican artistes coming for the
show, while the local talent will
include Divinity Band, Kester D
and the Fire House Band, Sean
Sobers, Solid Youth, Amanda Pe-
ters and Trenacia Esseboom, who
recently won a Ministry of
Health/National AIDS Secre-
tariat-sponsored jingle competi-
tion.
Organisers at a press confer-
ence last week at Swansea last
week say they have been chal-
lenged to help motivate and be a
catalyst for the development of
gospel industry in Guyana, to
"turn on the light" so people
will be aware of the gospel tal-
ent in the country.
Papa San, whose given name
is Tyrone Thompson, is a former
dance hall artiste who converted
to Christianity in 1997. Calvin
Curtis Whilby, better known as
the Prodigal Son, had a colourful
past and began singing after he
became a Christian. Singer
Chevelle Franklyn, who re-
corded the internationally ac-
claimed 'Dance Hall Queen' with
Beenie Man, has also converted.
The show is being billed as
a "marriage of hope" to motivate
local talent by exposing them to
the audiences that would be at-
tracted to shows featuring well-
known artistes.
Organisers promise good,
clean fun beginning at 18:00
hrs, though the gates will
open at 17:00 hrs. Tickets cost
$1000 for adults and $500 for
children under 12. Toddlers
are free. The prices remain
the same at the gate.


From page V
a lesser extent the Toronto Sun) which I tried to monitor daily,
all carried extensive coverage on the anniversary. I walked over
to the US Consulate on University Avenue to add my respects
among the flowers, cards and other simple tributes placed by
Toronto residents and other visitors.
The second big issue was the situation in the Middle East where
Canada has a small contingent in Afghanistan. In one weekend alone,
live Canadian soldiers, including a new Canadian of Jamaican par-
ents, died. Jack Layton, the leader of the opposition New Demo-
cratic Party, a social democratic entity similar to the old time Labour
Party in Britain, called for the withdrawal of the country's troops.
The otherwise essential healthy debate "facing tough questions"
was how one column headline put it was marred with the some-
what crude viewpoint by Sun columnist Michael Coren in a column
titled 'We Should Nuke Iran', though this was expected from the
Sun, a traditional right wing rag.
There were several other ongoing topics in the media. Two of them are
environmental matters and minority rights. Canadians and their successive
governments in recent years are keenly aware of environmental challenges.
Commendable legislation has been passed. Calls, however, for more action
continue from, for example, the Green Party which received 4.5 per cent of
vote in this year's federal elections.
In 2001, Canada was one of the world's leading carbon emitting coun-
tries, a situation which contributes to the depletion of the ozone layer in the
atmosphere and world waning. The country's Ministry of Transport, In-
frastructure and Communities have over several administrations made initia-
tives, including assisting in developing of vehicles with alternative technolo-
gies. Significantly, 56 per cent of Canada's electricity is generated from
renewable, traditionally less environmentally polluting, sources. These
are hydro, thermal and nuclear.
Wild birds visit Canada from other countries and measures have
been in place to check for avian flu which has claimed lives in Asian
countries. Canadian authorities continue to monitor the pattern of
cases (eight sick cows since 2003) of bovine spongiform encephal-
opathy (BSE, or commonly called Mad Cow Disease) which like
avian flu can make the jump to humans. All the traditional main-
stream political parties (aside from the NDP, and Liberals, there is
the Quebec-based Bloc Quebecois and the ruling Conservative Party
which heads a 124 seat minority government in the 304 seat House
of Commons Parliament)have major planks on environmental issues
in their programmes. GTA officials were in September trying to find
other dumping sites, aside from the US state of Michigan. for the
estimated nearly one million tones of solid garbage.
GTA's six million population is made up of significant numbers


of peoples from other lands, including the Guyanese. In the last census, 43
per cent of the population reported they were visible ethnic minorities (or
were physically different from the traditional white majority). There are
100 different languages spoken by these new comers. In September, a black
woman Mayann Francis, became Lieutenant-Goveror in the Canadian prov-
ince of Nova Scotia. She is the daughter ofa Cuban immigrant and his Cana-
dian wife. The largely ceremonial position (it is a representative of the Queen)
is the provincial equivalent of the national Governor General who is pres-
ently another black woman, Haitian-born Michaelle Jean. It's a develop-
ment which prompted Barbados-born columnist in the G& M Cecil Fos-
ter, to observe: "..it's hard not to recognize the important statement Canada
is making about gender and race(with these appointments)."
There is still "much to do" as Trinidadian-Canadian human rights
lawyer Charles Roach tells me in his office in St. Clair Ave near
Christie when it comes to equality and acceptance of visible ethnic
minorities in Canada's multi racial and cultural mosaic or "Canada's
openness" as a University of Toronto lecturer described it.
Community-based media such as weekly newspapers and radio
stations orienting to the immigrant community (there are for
instance three major weeklies catering to various segments of the Car-
ibbean-Guyanese communities) may raise questions. These include
about the results of university studies documenting how newly ar-
rived ethnic minorities earn 15 to 25 less on average than their white
counterparts with same skills.
Canada had a relatively advanced human rights laws including
hate-crime legislation which, coupled with its liberal democratic
traditions, make for some checks on the rise of organised anti-for-
eigner sentiments in mainstream politics. A man in the western prov-
ince of Alberta was in September sentenced to 16 months in jail for
having a web site promoting hatred against Jews'? Ordinary Canadi-
ans appear willing to treat new people equally ifthey accept 'Cana-
dian' values and norms while not completely giving up all of theirs
from their birthplace and we must build on this democratic spirit.
Guyanese, as hard working Consul-General in the city Danny Doobay
reminds me when we discuss matters of mutual concern, have adopted Canada
as their new home. As in other countries, they work in many occupations and
contribute to'the country's economy. But they haven't completely given
up their cultural roots -nor should one expect them to do it Pandit Paul
Sharma at the Hindu mandir in Mississauga township to the west of Toronto
where I was staying with my sister, told me many of the devotees there
were from Guyana.
It is getting late on the bench on the waterfront and I shake
myself out of my half-snooze. It takes nearly an hour and half
on subway and bus to get back to Mississauga. It's glad to be
back once more in wonderful Toronto.
(Norman Faria is Guyana's Honorary Consul in Barbados)


Houston Complex i <=
*e tThe Name Yu Can Trust
A wide range of:

Executive and Typist chairsou Can Tus

*Several sizes of steel cabinets

*4 Drawer cabinets with safety boxes

Iron safes Prices under $ 100,000.00.
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Spending u: Mondas to Thursays T:3am to 5:pm Friays&Saturditys amto06:pm Sundays a om t 2:opm



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Get 15% discount on Wall and Floor tiles ustoe
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(1) 16" x 16" Porcelain Tiles $575.00
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Page Xll ~ Sutxlaya~ Chi~onic~o, i"emb. ~,


The


of


El


Guyana


by Petamber Persaud
REC NTLY, as in two weeks ago, and within two clays. I was
gifted. separately, two books on literature by my two children
who i sited Logos II.


'These two books, 'DESIGNS IN POETRY' and 'APPRECI-
ATING LIT~IERATURE'. both published by McGraw-Hill, deal
with literature in a readily assimilated format.
What excited me was that the poem, 'Eldorado', written by
Edgar Allan Poe was featured in both books. That poem was writ-


BRITISH HIGH COMMISSION


The main duties and responsibilities of the job are:

Review and implementation of public diplomacy strategy
Liaison with the local media
Effective presentation of UK policies and messages
Drafting and issuance of press releases
Arranging media briefings and public diplomacy events
Dissemination of general and educational material about the UK
Responsibility for the BHC website
Responding to queries from the BHC website and from personal, written and
Telephone enquiries
Arranging inward and outward visits
Management of UK scholarships
Project Management

Past experience in working with the media and in public relations together with an IT
background is essential. However, training will be provided.

Closing date for applications is 30 November 2006.

Please send your written applications, clearly indicating on the envelope "PUBLIC
DIPLOMACY OFFICER", together with two recent references and Police clearance
to:

Management Officer
British High Commission
44 Main St
Georgetown

The British High Commission is an equal opportunities employer. Applications are
welcomed from all parts of the community and we actively encourage interest from
women, ethnic minority groups and those with-a disability. Selection is on merit.


ten in 1849 and is said to be the last poem written by that author.
Poe has been labelled the originator of the modern detective story.
He seemed to have clued in on reaching El Dorado; clues he would
follow into the great beyond. Poe by that poem had taken the leg-
end of Il Dorado to another level. a celestial level. Here is part of
that poem:
'Gaily bedight.
A gallant knight.
In sunshine and in shadow,
Had journeyed long.
Singing a song.
In search of Eldorado'
But as the knight grew old and his strength failed him, he in-
quired of a pilgrim shadow "where can it be,/This land of Eldorado?'
He was directed. 'Over the Mountains/Of the Moon'.
The phrase El Dorado caught my eye on two counts. Recently,
continuing a series of articles published in the Sunday Chronicle on
preserving our literary heritage, I started to trace the first writings
(with an emphasis on the novel) on our literary landscape. Almost
all of the earlier writings on Guyana were done by persons who
were attracted directly or indirectly to the legend of El Dorado, many
recording their own version of El Dorado as the Dutchman, Adriaan
Van Berkel, did in his 'TRAVELS IN SOUTH AMERICA', 1695,
as the Swiss-born, Everard Im Thurn did in 'ASCENT OF MOUNT
RORAIMA', 1885, as Robert Schomburgh, the German-born who
in 1837 discovered the Victoria Regia in the Berbice River. a lily
which has become the national flower of Guyana, and as Charles
Barrington Brown, the English geologist, who in 1870 rediscovered
the Kaieteur Falls that is now a national symbol of Guyana.
Added to that is my editorial for the 2006-2007 issue of 'THE
GUYANA ANNUAL'. a magazine which was published on and off
since its first appearance in December 1915 under the title
'CHRONICLE CHRISTMAS ANNUAL'. The main thrust of that
editorial which is titled. 'The El Dorado of Guyana', is to highlight
value and importance of a Guyanese Literature. The greatest trea-
sure of any country lies in its literature. From the first book on
Guyana, 'THE DISCOVERIE OF THE LARGE. RICH AND
BEAUTIFUL EMPYRE OF GUIANA'. written by Walter Ra-
leigh. published in 1596. to present day. the illusive El Dorado can
be found in our literature. According to my editorial, writers were
the only ones to find El Dorado and each writer is portraying that
image in newer arangeinents with each new piece of writing on this
country. The value enshrined in a good piece of literature in inex-
haustible.
What is El Dorado? I present the version 1 like: Once upon a
time, there lived a king who had an extremely beautiful wife whom
he loved very much. And it came to pass. she did him a grave wrong.
So great was this injury, the king found it difficult to forgive her
and eventually began to ill-treat her. Unable to bear this situation,
the woman decided to commit suicide. With her daughter in trail.
they went to the top of a high mountain with a deep lake. Here the
mother threw herself into the water, taking the little child with her.
Much aggrieved, the king sought ways and means to get back his
wife and daughter alive. One such ritual was to throw gifts of gold
into the lake. Soon, this became a custom where the king would
cover himself in gold dust. sail to the centre of the lake, in the early
morning sunrise, to the sound of music and to the chant of prayers
and then wash himself. This legend of untold wealth was so mag-
netic it attracted explorers, traders and settlers to British Guiana.
Poe was not the only writer to explore El Dorado; Shakespeare
(1564 1616) did so in 'OTHELLO' with reference to the head-
less warriors. Milton (1608 1674) did so in 'PARADISE LOST'.
Voltaire (1694 1778) did so in 'CANDIDE' and so did Joseph
Conrad in 'HEART OF DARKNESS'. En passant, Milton was
blind when he 'wrote' 'PARADISE LOST' and 'PARADISE RE-
GAINED', Joseph Conrad (1857- 1924) when sixteen years of age,
started a twenty-year sea career as a Pole that ended with him be-
coming a naturalised British subject with a new name, and Voltaire
and his lover, Marquise du Chatelet, collected 21, 000 books over a
period of fifteen years.
What is the El Dorado of Guyana? The El Dorado of Guyana
is the literature of the country including invaluable gems written by
Pinckard, Waterton, Bebe, Roth, Dance, Lady Clementi, Mrs. Helen
Tee Van, McTurk, N. E. Cameron. Mittelholzer, Carter and others.
That is only scratching the surface of the landscape of Guyanese
literature. Duly induced, let's continue to explore the El Dorado of
Guyana.
Responses to this author telephone (592) 226-0065 or
email: oraltradition2002 @yahoo.com
Literary update
THE JOURNEY, an evening of literature, part VII, is
slated for Wednesday November 29, 2006, at the
National Art Gallery, Castellani House at 1700 hours
(5pm) featuring the works of literary prize winners from
around the world including Tagore, Toni Morrison,
Naipaul, Pablo Neruda, Hemmingway, Gao Xingjian,
David Dabydeen, Grace Nichols, Mark McWatt, Martin
*Carter, lan McDonald.


Dorado


U ~


Page XH-. ci


I r
" ir


Sunday Chronicle.~~uvambet ,8,,2006,






SuiindaMy nr'tfe' 6vrbtjb'rA, 206 '*


The,


MS


From page IX


gun, kidnap, etc., only humans, only citizens can, only people can. So it is really citizens, or
even transient foreigners (in the developed nations many new foreign immigrants also raise
crime levels) who damage or destroy the stability of national life everywhere. Their motives
are usually a violent quest for all sorts of power, economic, personal, political, geographic or
simply a desperate and unjust effort to survive without caring how they do it. When such callous
citizens increase, or begin to dominate their society and nation through aggression, fear, and
violence, then national life collapses, and wealth alone cannot save it.
The attraction of those stable nations mentioned is therefore not based on their wealth, but there
civilized preservation and everyday belief in, and maintenance of order, pleasure, industry, creativity
and economic productivity. Their wealth would mean nothing, and could not be shared without these
qualities. On the contrary, it is these social qualities of order, calm, pleasure, industry, creativity and
economic productivity which first lead to true wealth, not material wealth which leads to these quali-
ties or values. Violence creates social instability, which disrupts normal life, which is a necessity for
the building up of wealth. The total breakdown of national life begins when ordinary citizens guilty of
no crime can no longer enjoy the money they earn, become victims of crimes night and day on the
streets, at work, in their homes, neighborhoods, villages, etc., or wherever they may go in their na-
tion. This social breakdown is soon known around the world, and can prevent the return or help of
wealthy nationals, intellectuals, business people, even foreigners who would like to employ local people
in legitimate businesses. Moreover, writers of books, articles, makers of films and TV documentaries
etc, may record and report the negative aspects of the nation's life they see and hear, since such facts
register more than many other positive and pleasant ones in the nation. These are points that are
especially relevant to Guyana today.
How does a nation and its citizens preserve the pleasures and progress of their national life? Firstly,
by understanding what exactly is meant by 'national life', and secondly, by realizing that the fact of
national life is not something separate, or ineffective on out family lives, our personal and social lives.
and especially our material and economic lives. Many Guyanese tend to think that national life means
ONLY something proclaimed officially by a government speech or rubber stamp; for example, con-
cepts and structures like National Insurance, National Service, National Culture, National Radio and
TV, National Bank, National Park etc. But one can have all these organizations and services, yet still
have a miserable or unstable national life, as Guyanese came to learn. Why? Because national life is an
ordinary everyday reality that means far more than names, labels and political concepts.
National life means being able to walk anywhere at any time, night and day, in one's nation with-
out being attacked, robbed, killed. IT means being able to go to markets, nightclubs, to shop, so sit at
cafes, to go to the bank, seawall, park, rural villages, airport, hinterland areas, etc., without fear for the
security of one's life. National life means being able to sit on one's veranda, porch, backyard, front
yard, in cinemas, etc, without fear of some thief or bandit climbing in; it means being able to relax
night and day without hearing gunshots and screams of crimes being committed.
When nations cannot enjoy their daily and nightly life with a minimum of such social
tragedies, when nations are plagued by 'guerillas' or 'gangs' or 'races' etc., attacking each
other, then national life id ignored and threatened. If, however, a nation can preserve its na-
tional life, it can attract the best nations and people to its aid; it can rise economically and
socially, and become a model nation, a star nation, in the eyes of all.


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
Health or 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.
Z J 7..w > -


_r ...t~


r r .~rrr..r r~a~~~ru aSS..SSuuulaaruuruuu.uy urr Lur~ '


PaiekIaI'


C__ ___


VACANCY



United Nations Development Programme/United Nations Department of Safety and
Security (UNDP/UNDSS) invites applications from suitable candidates to fill the
following post:-

ADMINISTRATIVEASSISTANT- ICS5
The qualified candidate will join a team consisting of highly motivated and performance-
oriented national and international professionals.

Complete Terms of Reference for the post can be obtained from the
Reception Desk at the UNDP Office, 42 Brickdam, Stabroek, or on the
UNDP website (www.undp.org.gy)

Deadline for applications is Friday, November 24, 2006

Candidates who meet the minimum qualifications and competencies are invited to apply to
the Resident Representative, UNDP, 42 Brickdam & United Nations Place, Stabroek,
Georgetown. The envelope should be clearly marked: "ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT-
UNDSS".

Only shortlisted candidates will be contacted. They will be required to sit an ITTest.
Applications submitted by email will not be accepted.

Successful candidates will be interviewed hereafter.



GUYANA SUGAR CORPORATION INC.
ADVERTISEMENT



INVITATION TO BID

Tenders are hereby invited for Caricom shipping of bagged and packaged sugar for a
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 seaworthiness; insurance,
inspection and classification.
(b) 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/access to at least two (2) barges/vessels to cater for, timely
movement of sugar.

2. Bidders who fail to identify BargesVessels in the Bid Document will not be
considered.

3. Bidders who fail to submit the relevant documents 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 by interested bidders from
the Marketing Department, GuySuCo, Head Office. Ogle. East Coast Demerara,
Guyana from November6, 2006.

Bid Documents may be downloaded from our weosite www.Guysuco.comn. 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, Ocgle. East Coast Demnerara GuLlv,1Oa.n On the reverse of the
Envelope the bidder should clearly mark "Bid tor i. ea'inl of B;iares\'essels and or
Coastal Vssels"

GuySuCo shall not be hounid bh the/ highest, lowest or ,any bid and \i.ill not he bound
by the hid period and ioserveps the right to award for a lesser period or for lesser
I rantitkrst.






Page XIV Sunday Chronicle November 12, 2006


POVERTY:


A


ISSUE.


Hello readers,
WELCOME to another week
where we will present to you
more exciting and interesting
information. This is the first
of two (2) articles which will
look at the issues that sur-
round poverty. Poverty is a
global issue with serious hu-
man and environmental con-
sequences that become more
heightened in the underdevel-
oped and developing coun-
tries. This week we will look
at what is poverty and what
the United Nations (UN) is
doing about poverty. Next
week we will examine the fac-
tors which contribute to pov-
erty, what rights humans have
and some practical ways to
address this issue.


Poverty may be defined in
many ways and may have vari-
ous extremes. Simply put,
poverty is the lack of the basic
necessity to live a healthy and
productive life. Extreme poverty
however, includes severe limita-
tions in fulfilling basic human
needs such as: food, safe drink-
ing water, sanitation facilities,
health, shelter, education, and
access to information.
An alarming one billion
people world wide, live in pov-
erty. Most live in developing
countries, particularly in rural
areas of low-income Africa.
Asia. Pacific Islands, Latin
America, and the Caribbean.
Some major contributing factors
include the overall lack of steady
income, limited access to re-
sources, poor economic choices


(PART 1)

and deprived capability to suc-
cessfully integrate into a free-
market democracy.
Sadly, women are the ones
who bear much of the burdens
of poverty, and their children are
often permanently disadvan-
taged, thereby recreating the
'cycle of poverty'.

WHAT IS THE
UN DOING
ABOUT THIS?
The UN recognized pov-
erty as an issue that needs ur-
gent attention hence, in 1993
declared 17 October as the In-
ternational Day for the Eradi-
cation of Poverty. The UN in-
vited all States to devote the


Day to presenting and promot-
ing, as appropriate in the na-
tional context, concrete activi-
ties on the eradication of pov-
erty and destitution. Subse-
quently, International day for
eradication of poverty is ob-
served annually under a differ-
ent theme. Last month
Guyana joined with the rest of
the world in celebrating this
event under the theme "Work-
ing together out of poverty".
The observance entailed vari-
ous activities by governmental
organizations, sector agencies
and NGOs. The theme for
this year is a timely one since
it is only through collaborative
efforts that we can successful
defeat poverty.
In the year 2000,. world
leaders from 189 countries gath-
ered to discuss a plan of action
to significantly improve the
,- I -ow .1- M


lives of the world's poor. From
that gathering The Millennium
Development Goals," were de-
veloped, eight achievable goals
with measurable benchmarks in
the areas of combating poverty,
hunger, disease, illiteracy, envi-
ronmental degradation and dis-
crimination against women.
Their first goal: halving the
number of the world's poor by
2015.
In January 2005, there was
a Global call for Action against
Poverty which was a world-
wide alliance committed to forc-
ing the world's leaders to live
up to promises and to make a
breakthrough on poverty in
2005. It was launched at the
World Social Forum in Porte
Alegre, Brazil. The UN Millen-
nium Project presented Secre-
tary-General Kofi Annan with
recommendation to combat pov-


GLOBAL


All students who have

successfully completed

courses or programmes with

the Institute of Distance &

Continuing Education

(IDCE) during the last

academic year (2005-2006),

are asked to check with the

IDCE's Office in Queen's

College Compound to uplift

their letters for graduation.


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 forthe PharmacyAssistant Training Programme:

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

OR

Three(3) subjects GCE 'O' Level, Grades A,B or C

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.


o V
Zc




erty, hunger, and disease in the
report Investing in Develop-
ment: A Practical Plan to
Achieve the Millennium Devel-
opment Goals A team of de-
velopment experts outlined a
strategy of cost effective mea-
sures that could cut poverty in
half by 2015. "Until now, we
did not have a concrete plan for
achieving the Millennium Devel-
opment Goals," said Prof. Jef-
frey Sachs, the economist who
directed the three-year UN Mil-
lennium Project. Youth are en-
couraged to be involved in UN
efforts towards achieving the
Millennium Development
Goals.

SECRETARY-
GENERAL IN
MESSAGE TO
MARK DAY FOR
ERADICATION
OF POVERTY
Following is the text of UN
Secretary-General Kofi Annan's
message on the International
Day for the Eradication of Pov-
erty, which was observed on 17
October 2006:
The theme for this year's
Please see page XV


* 1


Page XIV


Sunday Chronicle November 12, 2006







Sunday Chronicle November 12, 2006 Page XV


POVERTY


From page XIV .

International Day for the
Eradication of Poverty --
"Working together out of pov-
erty" -- highlights the need
for a truly global anti-poverty
alliance, one in which both
developed and developing
countries participate actively.
The world has made real
but insufficient progress to-
wards the Millennium Develop-
ment Goals. Thus, while ex-
treme poverty declined signifi-
cantly between 1990 and 2002
-- from 28 per cent to 19 per
cent of the developing world's
population -- progress has been
uneven both within and be-
tween regions and countries. In
much of Asia, economic and so-
cial progress has lifted nearly a
quarter of a billion people out
of perpetual poverty. But pov-
erty rates in Western Asia and
Northern Africa have remained
stagnant, while the transition
economies of Eastern Europe


and Central Asia have registered
increases. And sub-Saharan Af-
rica lags the most, with the re-
gion unlikely to meet the Mil-
lennium Development Goal of
halving extreme poverty by
2015.
Clearly, more needs to
be done to tackle poverty
and underdevelopment.
The Doha trade negotia-
tions need to produce freer
and fairer trade for all.
Developed nations need to
come through on their of-
ficial development assis-
tance (ODA) and debt re-
lief commitments. Devel-
oping nations, for their
part, should prioritize the
Millennium Development
Goals and, if they have not
yet done so, adopt national
strategies to achieve them.
They should utilize ODA
flows to bolster national
capacities in a sustainable
manner,, emphasizing bet-
ter governance and
strengthened rule of law.


And countries already on
track to achieve the Goals
can aim higher still by
adopting even more ambi-
tious targets.
Regrettably, the "global
partnership for develop-
ment" remains more phrase
than fact. This has to
change. All key development
actors -- Governments, the
private sector, civil society
and people living in poverty
-- must undertake a truly col-
lective anti-poverty effort
that will lift living standards
and alleviating human suffer-
ing.
The campaign to make
poverty history -- a central
moral challenge of our age --
cannot remain a task for the
few. it must become a calling
for the many. On this Inter-
national Day for the Eradica-
tion of Poverty, 1 urge every-
one to join this struggle. To-
gether, we can make real and
sufficient progress towards
the end of poverty.


THE
EXTENSIVENESS
OF POVERTY
The effects of living in pov-
erty are numerous: hunger, mal-
nutrition, limited or lack of edu-
cation, increase risk of disease
due to lack of healthcare,
homelessness or inadequate
housing, unsafe environments,
and social discrimination. Pov-
erty is everywhere; there are de-
veloping countries with mass
poverty and there are pockets
of poverty amid wealth in de-
veloped countries. It affects hu-
mans irrespective of age, race,
and gender.
The United Nations De-
velopment Programme
(UNDP) has undertaken an
initiative to involve every
possible group, including
non-governmental organiza-
tions (NGOs), businesses,
institutions, governments,
and YOU! There are fifty
countries that the United Na-
tions lists as the Least Devel-
oped Countries (LDCs);
thirty-four are in Africa,
fourteen are in Asia, one in
Latin America and the Carib-
bean, and one in the Middle


East. LDCs are characterized
by low national income,
weak human assets, poor
health, nutrition, education,
etc.), and a high economic
vulnerability, characterized
by the instability of agricul-
ture and small economies.


THE WAKE UP
CALL
Imagine millions of people
live on less that $1-2 per day;
15% of children in these coun-
tries do not survive their fifth
birthday; 11 million children
under age five die each year
from preventable causes -
equivalent to more than 30,000
a day. Nearly 325 million chil-
dren are out of school; More
than 850 million are illiterate.
This is someone's everyday re-
ality.
In Guyana with its unstable
economy and high unemploy-
ment rate, poverty continues to
have dramatic impacts on our
lives. Although it may seem mi-
nor to some, we cannot ignore
the fact that many Guyanese
are living in poverty.
There is a lack of political
will as many nations have


made the verbal commitments,
but few have done enough on
the scale required. Every
human has the right to food
and a clean healthy
environment. It is disturbing
to know that there is enough
food in the world to feed
everyone, yet, malnutrition
and hunger still afflict one out
of every seven people.
Think about this for a mo-
ment and how might you be able
to help alleviate poverty!
Join us next week as we
continue to explore, Poverty, a
global issue part 2.

You can also share
your ideas with other
readers by sending
your letters to: "Our
Environment", C/o
EIT Division, Environ-
mental Protection
Agency, IAST Build-
ing, Turkeyen, UG
Campus, GREATER
GEORGETOWN. Or
email us at
eitepaguyana@yahoo.com
with questions and
comments.


LO S AS I Al H MNCPT IS NAP -OB L



HUMAN RESOURCES PRACTITIONERS ASSOCIATION
TWO-DAY SYMPOSIUM
on Wednesday November 15 and Thursday November 16
at the OCEAN VIEW CONVENTION CENTRE
from 08:00 h
Carefully chosen Presenters will deliver discourses on issues such as:
Is retirement at 55 still reasonable?
Can women's work be restructured to encourage longer retention?
Is skills-exportation from Guyana a viable option?
How business and Government can hire for longer retention;
Thb impact of pay inequalities on employment longevity.
Banks DIH and Mings Products and Services will also describe how
they encourage their workers to remain.
The two-day Symposium costs only $20,000.00

per participant inclusive of lunch and snacks.



Ministry of Health, Materials Management Unit
EXTENSION OF CLOSING DATE

SUPPLY AND DELIVERY OF MEDICAL EQUIPMENT
PROJECT NO. MoH 15/2006
Please be advised that the revised/ extended closing date for the
Supply, and Delivery of the below is now November 14, 2006 at
09.00H at the National Board of Procurement and Tender
Administration (NPTA), Ministry of Finance INSTEAD of October
31, 2006.

'Project No. Project Names (Description)
MoH15/2006 LotA Medical Equipment
S(List given Below)
(Includes Hematology Coulter Counter The CoulterAcT 5diff CP
(Cap Pierce), Freezer -400 C Blood Bank Refrigerator (500 units'
capacity), Blood Bank Refrigerator (300 units'capacity), Blood
Bag Refrigerated Centrifuge ,Plasma Thawing bath, Large
Autoclave, Orbital Rotator, Vertical Rotator, Microplate Reader,
Microplate washer, Incinerator, Blood Collecting Mixing
Machine, Serofuge 11 Centrifuge,, BloodDonorLounges,)

All other requirements remain the same.

Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Health


GUYANA SUGAR CORPORATION INC.

ADVERTISEMENT



INVITATION TO BID


Tenders are hereby invited for coastal bulk sugar shipping from Skeldon, Rose Hall & i
Blairmont Estates to Demerara Sugar Terminal, Ruimveldt, Georgetown for a period 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
000 tonnes

Requirements:

1. Bidders should satisfy the following criteria:
(a) Barges/Vessels must be seaworthy, fully insured and fit to receive sugar.
GuySuCo may authorise agents to inspect the Barges/Vessels as part of the
tender evaluation process.
(b) BargesNessels must comply with local and maritime shipping regulations.
(c) 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/Security Bond of G$7.0 (Seven million Guyana dollars) would
be required from the successful tenderer(s).
(e) Ownership/access to at least five (5) bargesivessels to cater for timely
movementof 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 papers for their Barges/essels 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 5001000 (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 by interested bidders from the
Marketing Department, GuySuCo, Head Office, Ogle, East Coast Demerara, Guyana
from November6, 2006.

Bid Documents may be downloaded from our website www.Guysjcocom. 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 BargesNessels and/or1
Coastal Vessels".

GuySuCo shall not be bound by the highest, lowest or any bid and will not be bound,
the bid period and reserves the right to award for-a leser pefjodtorpplessepquaati


Sunday Chronicle November 12, 2006


Page XV






Pag XVI Sunda Choncl Noebe2,20


Writing Well


Dear students, what enables you to capture your reader's
interest? Can you tell without hesitation?
Look at the passages below. See what the writers have
done.

Between the silver ribbon of the morning and the green
glittering ribbon of sea, the boat touched Parkay and let loose
a swarm of folk like flies, among whom the man whom we
must follow was by no means conspicuous nor wished to
be. There was nothing notable about him, except a slight
contrast between the holiday gayety of his clothes and the
official gravity of his face. His clothes included a slight, pale
gray jacket, a white waistcoat, and a silver straw hat with a
gray-blue ribbon. His lean face was dark by contrast, and
ended in a curt black beard that looked Spanish and sug-
gested an Elizabethan ruff. He was smoking a cigarette with
the seriousness of an idler. There was nothing about him to
indicate the fact that the gray jacket covered one of the most
powerful intellects in the Caribbean. For this was Dynamo
himself, the head of the Caribbean law-keeping force and the
most famous investigator of the third world: and he was com-
ing from St John to Parkay West to make the ar:rest of the
century.

Read again and then list the things the writer has done
to capture your interest. Make your position solid by dis-
cussing the techniques with knowledgeable study partners.
Write down the findings.

Look how the following story comes alive with dialogue.

The boys played on the sand and swam in the river.
When they were tired they lay on the hot sand. Then they
covered themselves with sand. Then they sat on the sand
and looked across the wide river. They could see the village
over there. Tom wrote the word Becky on the sand with his
big toe. But then he was angry with himself, and scratched
it out. Then he wrote the same word again.
Joe wanted to go home. Huck was not happy either
because the place was lonely. Tom wanted to see Becky
again, but tried not to show it.
"I want to go home," Joe said. "It's too lonely here."
"Oh, you'll be happier snon, Joe," Tom said. "We can
catch fish here."
"I don't want to fish. I want to go home."
"You can swim here," said Tom.
"I don't like swimming when nobody forbids it," Joe
said.
"Oh, you're a baby. You want to see your mother
again!"
"Yes, I want to see my mother again. You haven't got
a mother. So what do you know about it? And I am not
a baby."
"We'll let the little boy go home to his mother, Huck,"
Tom said. "But you like it here, don't you, Huck?"
"Y-e-s," Huck said weakly. But a look of doubt ap-
peared on his face.

Read this other passage.

Sophie sat at her desk in her room, thinking about her
life. Last year her mother had left, leaving Sophie alone with
her father. Their family problems had intensified over the
years with her father's drinking, her mother's irrational
behaviour, and Sophie's poor performance in school. Even-
tually Sophie stopped seeing her friends, replacing busy af-
ternoons with swimming practice and telephone calls with


solitude. The only thing that seemed to niatcr any more was
her orchids. She poured into them all of her love, since she
was unable to share it with anyone else. They served as a
barrier, protecting Sophie from her family problems, her
teacher's questions, and her own fear of being vulnerable.

Sophie broke out of her daze and drifted back into the
present. A feeling of frustration flooded over her. Was she
another crack-up like her parents? How did other people re-
solve their problems? All that her family had tried usually
failed. Still, there was nothing she could do. Her parents
were the ones with the problems. They caused all the agony.
leaving her only one place to hide in her room with her or-
chids. How could she accept responsibility for a life that
was already ruined by others? As for self-respect, the only
pride she had was in her plants.
About the story: This is a story about responsibility.
Read it over and over until it makes sense in your own per-
sonal life. Invite a good friend and sludy partner to read it
also. You will both see that for character building there is
the need for willingness to accept the responsibility for one's
own life, which is the source from which self-respect springs.

Questions

1. What inakes) you sure that the story is one of respon-
sibility? Point out \what convince(s) you that it is.
2. What is the meaning of "responsibility"?
3. Around which character does the story revolve?
4. Do \ou agree with the character's resolution?
5. Has your life ever been put on hold because of family
troubles? How differently would you handle that situation
today? Tell the answer to a friend and study partner.

Using a Reader-Response Journal
Reminder: Putting together the content of a reader-re-
sponse journal is a varied exercise:

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 character.

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 in-
formation about the author on the inside flap.

Personal Note: What have you read so far that has deep-
ened your reactions? Is it a passage, a short story, a poem,
a novel? Search yourself and come up with a fair answer.
Resolve to acquire more skills to deepen your writing skills.
Try improving your relationship with good works of fiction -
the funniest, the saddest, the most interesting or surprising
thing, or something with which you strongly disagree.

GRAMMAR
Adverb Clauses
An adverb clause is a subordinate clause that modifies a


To gild refined gold,

to paint the lily,

To throw a perfume

on the violet...

Is wasteful and

ridiculous excess.

Wiliamt shakespeare

verb, an adjective, or an adverb. It tells when, where, how,
why, to what extent, or under what condition.
I studied hard before I took the test. [The adverb
clause modifies the verb studied. It tells when.]
I was happy because I passed the test. [The adverb
clause modifies the adjective happy. It tells why.]
I can study better if there is no noise. [The adverb clause
modifies the adverb better. It tells under what conditions.]

Adverb clauses are introduced by subordinating conjunc-
tions. such as those listed below:
After. although, as. as for as. as if. as long as, as soon
as. as though, because, before, considering (that), inasmuch
as. in order that, provided (that), since, so long as, so that,
than, though, unless, until, when, whenever, where, whereas,
wherever, while
[A subordinating conjunction joins two clauses, or ideas,
in such a way as to make one grammatically dependent upon
the other.]
Remember that an adverb clause may either precede
or follow the main clause. When the adverb clause
comes first, separate it from the main clause with a
comma. The first example above might have been writ-
ten as follows:
Before I took the Mathematics examination, I studied
hard.
At times words may be left out of an adverb clause.
You can easily supply the omitted words, however, because
that are understood, or implied. Adverb clauses in which
words have been omitted are called elliptical adverb clauses.
She can run faster than I [can run.]
The news made Joseph happier than [it made] me
[happy].

Identify the adverbs clauses in the sentences below:

1. Although he led a life of hardship, Jacob, a villager from
Golden Groin, accomplished a great deal.

2. After he was kidnapped by a group of bandits in 2003,
Jacob was taken to Larapinta.

3. He was taken to Larapinta so that he could be sold
there as an enslaved person.

4. Once the opportunity arose, Joseph escaped to British
Columbia and taught himself Portuguese and Spanish.

5. As soon as all the hateful people died, Joseph returned
home to Golden Groin.

6. When Joseph met his family in 2(X)5, they were hungry
and discouraged.


Sunday Chronicle November 12, 2006


Page XVI







Sunday Chronicle November 12, 2006


Page XVII


"We'll be the first major
manufacturer to sell a game con-
sole in Brazil's market directly.
We believe consumers will re-
spond well to that," said
Cervantes, adding that Brazil
ranked 15 in the world in con-
sole sales.
The company will be sell-
ing the Xbox for 2,999 reais
($1,399) in stores and on Web
sites, but product brought to
Brazil unofficially by third par-
ties can be found for between


MICROSOFT CORP.'S Xbox 360 game console is displayed
in this April 6, 2006 file photo. Microsoft is going to start
selling its Xbox 360 video game console in Brazil next
month after years of planning, a company official said on
Thursday. (Yuriko Nakao/Reuters)


biggest in Latin America for the
Xbox 360 in the next five years.
Microsoft started selling the
console in Mexico, Chile and
Colombia earlier this year.
Cervantes said 500,000 to
600,000 video game consoles are
sold annually in Brazil, but they
are brought there by third party
vendors, not manufacturers.
Analysts say there is a user
base in Brazil for about 11 mil-
lion game machines.


1,600 reais and 1,900 reais.
Cervantes said Microsoft
considers its price "very com-
petitive" in view of the package
it will sell, which includes the
console, a 20-gigabyte hard disk,
wireless controller, remote con-
trol and three games.
The Brazilian Xbox 360
will have software in Portu-
guese.
Microsoft hopes to sell 10
million Xbox 360s globally in


Specialist marine logistics company
has available sea-going positions for
the following:


DECK OFFICERS
STCW 95 Master on ships of 500 Gross Tons
or more


ENGINEERING OFFICERS
STCW 95 Chief Engineering Officer on Ships
powered by main propulsion machinery of
3,000KW propulsion power.

Please mail resume to:
Port Captain
P.O.Box 3113
Carenage
Trinidad
West Indies


Motorola


sees


rapid


Latam mobile growth


Microsoftbetsonf



Xbox grwthin Bazi


rise to 50 per cent by the end
of 2006, up from 43 per cent in
2005.
"For the next three years
the region is going to continue
growing and is going to reach
levels similar to other parts of
the world," the official from the
world's second biggest mobile
phone maker told Reuters by
telephone.
"Perhaps three years from
here, once the market has ma-


turned, we are going to enter a
new phase in which growth is
going to be tempered, but that
will be when three out of four
Latin Americans will definitely
have a phone."
Wrobel said Motorola was
the market-leader in Argen-
tina, Brazil, Mexico, Peru
and Venezuela. Its principal
rival in Latin America is
Finland's Nokia
(NOK1V.HE).


SAO PAULO, Brazil
(Reuters) Microsoft is going
to start selling its Xbox 360
video game Microsoft is going
to start selling its Xbox 360
video game console in Brazil
next month after years of
planning, a company official
said on Thursday.
Daniel Cervantes, director
of Microsoft's Latin America
games and entertainment divi-
sion. predicted that Brazil's
market could be Microsoft's


/


2006, about 10 per cent of
which will come from Latin
America, said Cervantes. He did
not say how many sales were
expected in Brazil.
Microsoft will have 14
gmues for the Brazilian launch.
among them tile munch antici-
pated 'Gears of Wars', and Per-
fect Dark Zero', at a cost of 159
reais each.


I



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 institution,
Lot 2 Supply of groceries to the Mahaica Children I lome and *Mahaica Hospital
Lot 3 Supply of Fruits, provisions and vegetables to the Palms institution,
Lot 4 Supply of Fruits, provisions and vegetables to the Mahaica Children Home and Mahaica Hospital
Lot 5 Supply of plucked chicken to the Palms institution,
Lot 6 Supply of plucked chicken to the Mahaica Children Home and Mahaica Hospital
Lot 7 Supply of beef to the Palhs institution,
Lot 8 Supply of beef to the Mlahaica Children Home and Mahaica Hospital
Lot 9 Supply of 1.gs to the Palms Institution
Lot 10 Supply of ELggs to the Mlahaica Children I lome and lahaica I hospital
Lot 11 Supply of Fresh fish to the Palms institution,
Lot 12 Supply of Fresh fish to the Nlahaica Children Home and Nlahaica Hospital
Lot 13 Supply of Salted fish to the Palms institution, Mahaica Children I tome and Mahaica Hospital
Lot 14 Supply of fresh Milk to the Mahaic3 Children Home and Mahaic;a hospital
Lot 15 Supply of janitorial and cleaning supplies to the Palms institution, Mahaiica Children Home and Mahaica Hospital
and Night Shelter
Lot 16 Supply of bread to the Palms institution, Mahaica Children Home and Mahaica Hospital
Lot 17 Supply of Biscuits to the Palms institution and Mlahaica Children Home
Lot 18 Supply of Breakfast to the Night Shelter
Lot 19 Supply of Lunch to the Night Shelter
Lot 12 Supply of Dinner to the Night Shelter

NOTE: Bidders can tender for one or more lots.

enderr documents can be uplifted from the Ministry of Labour. Human Services & Social Security, 1 \Water & Cornhill
Streets at the cost of $ 2000 each during working hours.

Tenders must be enclosed in sealed envelopes bearing no identity of the Bidder on the outside. The envelope must be
clearly marked at the top left-hand corner:

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

Valid certificate of compliance from the Commissioner General of the Guyana Relxvenue Authority ((GR\. & National
Insurance Scheme (NIS) must be submitted with the tender.

Tenders must be 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 0:(0 hrs on 'luesday, November 28, 2000.

Tenders will be opened at 9:00 his on Tuesday, November 28, 200(.

Trevor Thomas
Permanent Secretary


CARACAS, Venezuela
(Reuters) Latin America's mo-
bile phone market will continue
rapid growth for at least three
years until 75 per cent of people
in the region own a cell phone,
U.S. mobile-maker Motorola
said last week.
Gustavo Wrobel,
Motorola's Communications
Director for Mobile Devices.
quoted industry data showing
cell phone penetration would







Page.XYIII Su"ctyChronile Novern er 12, 2006


I


-U-OROSEOP8N


Support to the Low
Income Housing Sector
EGuyana
Guvana No. 8/ACP/GUA/015
INVITATION TO TENDER European Union
RE-TENDER

REPUBLIC OF GUYANA
CENTRAL HOUSING & PLANNING AUTHORITY
GOG / EU / LOW INCOME HOUSING PROGRAMME
(EU GRANT NO. 8/ACP/GUA/015)
CONSTRUCTION OF INFRASTRUCTURE AND SERVICES AT
CUMMINGS LODGE 'Y', GEORGETOWN (REGION 4)
Tender No. 8/ACP/GUA/015-TW05-Y/2005
&
CONSTRUCTION OF INFRASTRUCTURE AND SERVICES AT
CUMMINGS LODGE 'C', GEORGETOWN (REGION 4)
Tender No. 8/ACPIGUA/015-TW05-C/2005
1. The Government of Guyana has received a financing Grant from the 8'
European Development Fund towards the cost of a Low Income Housing
Programme. It is intended that part of the proceeds of this financing will
be applied to eligible payments under the Contract for Civil Works at
Cummings Lodge 'Y' & 'C', Georgetown. (Region 4).

2. The EU/Low Income Housing Programme (hereinafter called "the
Employer") now invites Construction Firms to submit sealed bids for the
following tenders:

1. Construction of Infrastructure and Services at Cummings Lodge
'Y', Georgetown, and
2. Construction of Infrastructure and Services at Cummings Lodge
'C', Georgetown.

3. Construction Firms may obtain further information and inspect the
Bidding Documents for their eligibility to participate at the Office of
EU/LHIP, CH&PA, Ministry of Housing and Water, 41 Brickdam & United
Nations Place, Stabroek, Georgetown from Wednesday, November 8,
2006. Eligible Contractors must have an annual financial turnover of
$75.OM forthe past five years.

4. The Bidding Documents can be purchased with completion of the tender
document request form available at the EU/LIHP office and upon
payment of a non-reimbursable fee of ten thousand Guyana dollars
(G$10 000) per tender. (Contractors who had purchased previous
tenders will not be charged this fee.)

The method of payment will be Manager's Cheque payable to the "Official Low
Income Housing Prog.". It will not be necessary to make the request in person
to receive a complete set of Bidding Documents, since these can be sent by mail
or e-mail.
EU/Low Income Housing Programme (LIHP)
Central Housing & Planning Authority
41 Brickdam & United Nations Place,
Georgetown, Guyana.
lihproject()yahoo.com
5. Bids must be delivered to the Tender Box in the office of the address
below on or before 09:00 h on Tuesday, December 5, 2006 and must
be accompanied by a Bid Security of not less than one per cent (1%) of
the bid price. The Employer is not responsible for bids not received
thereof on or before the time and date specified for the reception of bids.
Late bids will be rejected and returned unopened.

6. Bids will be opened at a public ceremony, in the presence of those
Bidders' representatives who choose to attend at 09.00 h on Tuesday,
December 5, 2006, at the office of:

The Chairman,
National Procurement and TenderAdministration Board
Western back building
Ministry of Finance,
Main & Urquhart Streets,
Georgetown, Guyana
7. Bidders registered in Guyana must submit an IRD Compliance indicating
that the Bidder has met his/her Income Tax obligations for the three (3)
years immediately preceding the year of tender, and a NIS Compliance
indicating that the Bidder has met his/her obligations for the month
immediately preceding the month oftender.

8. Losing dale 1or Liie puicinase ot tenueis is N\overnbei zi, ,4uuo. /-\
mandatory site visit to all locations is arranged for November 23, 2006
at 09:00 h.
Central Housing & Planning Authority
EU/Low Income Housing Project


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XPage XVIII


Sunday Chronicle November 12, 2006


( 1r

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ARIES -- If you are looking for excitement today, you should get physical! Of
course, it's up to you what kind of physical activity you take part in, but the
More people involved, the better! A pickup game of basketball, some Frisbee
throwing in the backyard, or even a round of miniature golf with friends will
do more for your endorphin levels than you might think. Get up off the couch
and out into the world today. If the weather doesn't cooperate, then head for
the gym!

TAURUS -- The advice you dole out today will have more impact that you
may intend it to, and there is a strong tendency for words to be misinterpreted
today so speak gently to the people who ask your opinions. If you tell
someone to 'chill out,' he or she may hear 'don't be pompous' and get
defensive. You cannot be responsible for the way other people react, but you
can make an effort to play it safe. Avoid the usual hotheads if you can.

GEMINI -- Get ready to have more intellectual conversations than you may
.' be used to today. A lot of deep thinkers want to ask your opinions on
controversial matters, and they're expecting compelling answers. This isn't
something you should let yourself be intimidated by quite the contrary. This
Sis a great opportunity to step up and show other people what has been going
on inside your gray matter. Don't worry about shocking or impressing anyone.
Just make sure to be true to yourself.

/ CANCER -- Be very careful with your impulses today. Don't entirely ignore
, what your gut is telling you to do, but take special care not to act too quickly
S right now. You should still listen to your instincts, but you should also feel
empowered to follow their instructions on your own timetable. Moving too
quickly could cause some carefully perched ideas to fall off the shelf and break
apart.

SLEO -- All the willpower you've been relying on lately is still going strong,
so have no worries that you'll succumb to any irresistible forces today. The
appeal that a vice holds for you is fading you just need to keep abstaining,
and soon you'll lose your tastf for it altogether. Plus, if you encourage your
U newly found inner strength to grow, you'll be able to use it in different contexts
in your life. Get ready to begin a very empowered phase of living.

VIRGO -- Betting on a long shot will give you a special sense of generosity
today, so pick your pony and place your bets! The risk may high, but the
universe says that whomever you put your power behind will be a winner.
You are no fair-weather fan, and you should be proud of that fact. When
others are looking for a sure thing, you're willing to take a leap of faith. Just
try not to brag when you come out smelling like a rose.

LIBRA -- It's always important to have hopes, but today you need to take
whatever hopes you have and try to push them into reality. Yes, it's time to
come up with a plan. If you can get organised early in the day, you can bring
some very far-fetched ideas one step closer to coming into being. This is a
day for long shots if you place all your bets on an unlikely outcome, you
Should end up with a big success to brag about.

SCORPIO -- When you meet new people, watch yourself when it comes to
Giving out personal information. This is not the time to litter the world with
your phone number! You might really want to push things forward, but coming
on too eager or giving up too much information is not the way to do it. Bide
your time you will definitely get another chance to make a first impression
with a promising person. This opportunity is not going to go away unless
you push it away.

SAGITTARIUS -- Your luck is about to take a drastic 180-degree turn today.
Sso get ready! This could be the positive, hopeful transformation you've been
waiting for- or. alas. it could be the end of a long string of happy coincidences
that \ ou'\ e been enj1 ing. This is just the universe's little reminder that you
can't gel too comfortable in life. Just when you thought you had the whole
thing figured out, something falls from out the blue and changes it all.

CAPRICORN -- Someone else's business problems are not your problems.
although you will have to deal with the fallout from them today (whether you
like it or not). It's very important for you to separate the person from these
problems otherwise, you run the risk of being distracted by emotional
Issues. Be careful not to get more involved than you need to. The way you
respond to things is your choice, and no one should be able to get away
with questioning your motives.

AQUARIUS -- Romance will be all around you today, so if you want to, just
reach out and grab it! This will involve some level of risk. so you would do
well to remind yourself that anything worth having requires stepping out of
your comfort zone a little bit. Keep in mind that romance isn't always about
love. Sharing intimate hopes, wishes and fears with a new person is another
way to turn up the drama and suspense in your life right now.

PISCES -- A new focus on health and diet will come into your life today.

in the hard effort that you know will pay off. It's time to face the facts and
trim the fat literally! Investigate new ideas on how to eat better and exercise
more. Ask around, and don't just assume that your local gym has all the
answers. There are many ways to approach this problem and get healthier in
a fun way.


a QIA



Y/i 7c





n C


Venezuelan actor has killer role in 3rd "Bourne"
By Borys Kit
LOS ANGELES (Hollywood Reporter) Venezuelan actor Edgar Rainirez has been targeted to
play a "superkiller" in 'The Bourne Ultimatum', the third edition of the spy thriller now
shooting in Europe.
Matt Damon is back as amnesiac assassin Jason Bourne, reuniting with Joan Allen and Julia Stiles.
The story revolves around Bourne uncovering mysteries of his past, which puts him in the cross-
hairs of a superkiller. Mexican actor Gael Garcia Bernal ('Babel') was in negotiations to play the role'
but a deal could not be reached.
Ramirez might be best known to North American audiences for his work in 'Domino'. the Tony
Scott-directed thriller starring Keira Knightley.
New additions to the 'Bourne' cast include David Strathairn and Paddy Considine. Direc-
tor Paul Greengrass, the man behind the 2004 sequel 'The Bourne Supremacy', is shooting
the Universal Pictures project.


Berbice Customers..!


Get the following items at


low prices, start shopping for


[Chrismas


early...


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SWelcome to the 425h6edition of
"Champion Cookery Corner", a
weekly feature giving recipes and
S tips on cooking in Guyana.


BLACK CAKE is a West Indian Christmas tradition
as important as painting house and new curtains!
Soaking the fruits for this seasonal delicacy is a vital
step to the perfect cake. You will need a glass jar
with an air-tight lid to get started along with the
ingredients listed. In three weeks time when the
fruits have had time soak up all those delicious
flavours "Champion Cookery Corner" will bring
you the ultimate Black Cake recipe for a culinary
Christmas to remember.


2 25L, piied prunes
I lk curr-ants
I. Ilk raisins
45(Ig cherries
I IC died mi\cd pecCl
s \'. hole clo'\ Ce
8 1-inch thick slices ginger
I bottle cherry brandy
1 bottle dark rum
1 oz Angostura bitters
Itsp ground cinnamon
I bay leaf per jar


lVVltiti and ddr 1 r 2a .uiie ls lrn.i n
I.reL'c' le-l 1111\1111 I. I11I\ 11 l the l'Tedc .'ll
i~ tltether. L'\c [pt tie aIcohk l l Fill r.u |ar

1.11 k. >0 .'I lLii' fI'ltii o I II I.nlc labo\ Ci It', 1.e \ cl
i\ lth .1 'i 5 1 nil \rtl." e l 111111 .in J llt.' I.'ClI
brandy. Seal the jar by placing plastic
wrap at the mouth of it and covering
securely with the jar lid. Place the fruit in
a dry cool area and leave to soak.


SPONSORED BYI THE AL4NUIFCTURERS OF
Baking Powder In
Custard Powder PST-
Black Pepper


Icing Sugar
Curry Powder
Garam Masala


Urgently Needed

Chain sawn or mill cut rough lumber:-
(a) 50,000 ft BM 1" x 8" or 1" x 12" Silverbali or Simarupa.
(b) 25,000 ft BM 1"x 6" kabukali
Please Call Priya, 227-5840
Quote Prices for :- delivery to Land of Canaan I
East Bank, and time of delivery.


Rose Hall Berbice


I [FAlowers


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Sunday 'Chronicle November?'12, 2006


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ORNERY OGRE 'Shrek,' whose
voice is provided by actor Mike
Myers, is pictured in an undated
publicity still from the computer
animated film of the same name.
(HandoutReuiers)


By Nellie Andreeva

LOS ANGELES (Hollywood Reporter) ABC is going for a green Christmas with "Shrek the
Halls', a half-hour original animated special based on the DreamWorks feature franchise.
The special to be voiced by the 'Shrek' features' original cast of Mike Mterx. Cameron Diaz.
Eddie Murphy and Antonio Banderas is slated to premiere in December 2007 Sources said the
pact is for 15 years, with ABC set to rerun the special around the holiday' s e ers \ear
"Family classics are a cornerstone of our brand, and 'Shrek the Hall,' w ill proh ide w.arm memo-
ries year after year and be a great addition to our library of holiday favonle.." ABC Entenanment
president Stephen McPherson said.
'Shrek the Halls' stems from a conversation McPherson had with DremunWorks Aninmjion CEO
Jeffrey Katzenberg, in which the ABC Entertainment president told Kauenberg he was looking for
a Christmas special that feels unique.
Katzenberg and his team came up with the idea to get their 'Shrek' charracier, in the
Christmas spirit.
"The time has come to celebrate the joys of the holiday season with Shrek .aid
his family and see how Christmas would play out in his world," Katzenberg siud
"Having this special on broadcast television is another really important piece l
how we're trying to build this franchise."
Katzenberg said the TV special will be "very much in keeping with the
style and sensibility of the movies."
It will pick up where DreamWorks' upcoming 'Shrek the Third' leave "
off, on the first Christmas after the events in the feature, which is set to
bow in May.i :
ABC's library of holiday specials include 'Santa Claus Is
Comin' to Town', 'A Charlie Brown Christmas', 'I Want a Dog '
for Christmas, Charlie Brown', as well as the annual Walt
Disney Christmas Day Parade, Tournament of Roses Parade
and 'New Year's Rockin' Eve'. .'
,___ .


Jackson to perform




'THRILLER'


in comeback show


LONDON (Reuters) Reclu-
S:sive superstar Michael Jack-
.son plans a dramatic come-
back later this month with a
Performance of his classic
song 'Thriller', the
organizers of a music awards
ceremony said on Wednesday.
The 48-year-old superstar
has been a virtual recluse since
his acquittal of child molesta-
. tion charges in June, 2005, di-
viding much of his time between
Bahrain and Ireland.
Last month the World Mu-
sic Awards announced that Jack-
son would appear in London to
accept a Diamond Award that
goes to artists who sell more
than 100 million records world-
wide, and this week they con-
firmed Jackson's intention to
perform.
"Yes, it's his first perfor-
mance in a long time," said
a spokeswoman at Outside
Organization, one of the pub-
lic relations companies pub-
licizing the event. "It's some-
thing of a comeback if you
like."
The choice of song coin-
cides with the 25th anniversary
of Jackson's 'Thriller' album,
one of the biggest selling records


of all time.
Jackson has said he planned
to move to Europe in a bid to
resurrect his musical career, and
in April a record label said he in-
tended to make a new album to
be released in 2007.
As well as Jackson's eagerly
awaited return, U.S. actress


Lindsay Lohan will host the
awards show on November 15,
and Beyonce, Mary J. Blige and
Andrea Bocelli will perform on
the night.
The World Music Awards
are based on artists' sales as
opposed to votes from the
public or a panel of judges.


MICHAEL JACKSON is seen in this May 28, 2006 file photo.
(Issei Kato/Reuters).


CRUISE, HOLMES




TO MARRY


MILAN (Reuters) Could an imposing medieval castle near Rome be the secret
location for the wedding of Hollywood hunk Tom Cruise and his actress fian-
cee Katie Holmes?
Italian newspaper I Messaggero emerged from the frenzy of a media hunt for a
celebrity wedding site to report on Tuesday that the 'Mission: Impossible' star and
his future bride plan to marry at Castello Odescalchi on the shores of Lake Bracciano.
The identification of Odescalchi, a castle which has hosted a pope and kings,
may be the end of the trail for reporters who have been trying to track down the
Cruise-Holmes venue ever since the couple announced their nuptials last month.
But a receptionist at the castle told Reuters the report was not true and that it
had no such booking.
The paper wrote there would be a warm-up party with other celebrities on No-
vember 16, a Catholic wedding ceremony for the pair on November 17 and a final
ritual on November 18 conducted by Scientology, the church founded by science fic-
tion writer L. Ron Hubbard and of which Cruise is a member.
Rome-based II Messaggero did not say how the twice-divorced Cruise could have
a Catholic wedding.
The couple announced in October that they would get married on November 18
in Italy, with Giorgio Armani designing Holmes' wedding gown. Since then, the tab-
loid hunt has been on to find the exact location, with northern Italian lakes Garda and
.iComo also mentioned as possible wedding sites.
Europe has already provided backdrops to some of the most public moments for
'TomKat', as tabloids have dubbed the couple: Cruise, 44. told reporters in Rome
about the joy of changing baby daughter Suri's nappies, and the two announced their
engagement at a Paris news conference after he proposed to her at the Eiffel Tower.
Holmes. 27. gave birth to Suri in April. The baby has already had her own 22-
page photo spread in Vanity Fair. further whipping up the media furor around the
couple.
But some of the publicity has backfired. Cruise became the butt of jokes after an
appearance on 'The Oprah Winfrey Show' last year, when he magically jumped up
and down on a sofa while expressing his love for Holmes.
Paramount Pictures ended their 14-year production deal with Cruise in
August citing the actor's off-screen behaviour.